macroflora


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macroflora

(ˈmækrəʊˌflɔːrə)
n
(Biology) any plants visible to the naked eye
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References in periodicals archive ?
The effects of grazing on soils are reflected in their physical, chemical, and biological properties since this activity contributes to changes in the enzymatic activity and the microflora and macroflora [1].
Potential for restoring biodiversity of macroflora and macrofauna on oyster reefs in Mosquito Lagoon, Florida.
In terrestrial systems macroflora are also usually well described and may be over-represented in our food webs.
Growing together with higher plants, Vaucheria has been observed even in oxidation ponds in Estonia (Viik, 1999) and presumably it belongs to the lacustrine macroflora in Estonia (see Leppik, 1922; Molder, 1944).
A rich macroflora representing a subalpine forest at the 0-7.5 cm level was dated to 13,000 [+ or -] 730 radiocarbon years before present on spruce needles (Van Devender et al., 1977).
Species-accumulation results for substrate classes and depth zones derived from the macroflora and macrofauna video transect data for both locations suggest that sampling was reasonably able to define the epifauna and algae species richness for each substrate class and depth zone (Fig.
Comparision of the epiphytic macroflora of the Posidonia oceanica leaves in different meadows of the western Mediterranean.
Organisms reflect the above- and below-ground microflora and macroflora and fauna-the vegetation, insects, and microorganisms.