Avena fatua

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Noun1.Avena fatua - common in meadows and pasturesAvena fatua - common in meadows and pastures  
oat - annual grass of Europe and North Africa; grains used as food and fodder (referred to primarily in the plural: `oats')
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References in periodicals archive ?
Azim said during different experiments conducted in the study, data revealed that various concentration of Parathenium significantly affected the germination of all the test species including wheat, avena fatua (wild oat) and mustard.
Allelopathic effects of invasive weed parthenium (Parthenium hysterophorus L.) were studied by using whole plant leaf and root aqueous extracts at 0 2.5 5.0 7.5 and 10% (w/v) concentrations against germination and early seedling growth of wild oat (Avena fatua L.) and canary grass (Phalaris minor Retz.).
Hassan and Khan stated that the wheat plant height was affected by the wild oat, Avena fatua L., density.
A total of twenty five frequently occurring weeds were sampled out of which seventeen Viz., Convolvulus arvensis, Polygonum plebejum, Cenchrus setigerus, Phalaris minor, Coronopus didymus, Euphorbia prostrata, Cynodon dactylon, Rumex dentatus, Euphorbia spp., Cyperus rotundus, Dactyloctenium aegyptium, Launaea nudicaulis, Ageratum conyzoides, Avena fatua, Cnicus arvensis, Chenopodium murale, and Malva neglecta were sampled from wheat fields, whereas eight species of weeds namely Solanum nigrum, Cyperus rotundus, Euphorbia hirta, Malvestrum coromandelianum, Conyza ambigua, Convolvulus arvensis, Poa annua and Oxalis corniculata were sampled for invertebrate fauna from sugarcane fields.
The main species at SFREC in late May and early June 2003 were wild oat (Avena fatua), rose clover (Trifolium hirtum), medusahead (Elymus caput-medusae) and soft chess (Bromus hordea-ceus) (table 1).
and Arn.), that are thought to have been important components of California grasslands before the invasion of exotic grasses (Heady, 1977), and two of the most common exotic annual grasses, Avena fatua (L.) and B.
Variation within pure lines of wild oat (Avena fatua) in relation to temperature of development.
This will be exemplified for competition between Avena fatua and A.
Hassan and Khan [13] stated that the wheat plant height was affected by the wild oat, Avena fatua L., density.