home Lawn Seeding: How to Plant Grass Seed - Greenview 5 steps for planting grass seed Planting (or seeding) a lawn is not difficult and can be done successfully by anyone. If you are planting grass seed, follow these five simple steps for best results. Step 1 – Buy the best grass seed A great lawn can only be grown from great grass seeds. The price of grass seed is small compared to the time that will be invested in building a great lawn. Get Greenview Fairway Formula top rated NTEP grass seed today »2 Step 2 – Prepare the soil Step 3 – Plant grass seed Spread the seed evenly by hand in small areas.Use a hand or lawn spreader or a mechanical seeder in large areas.Apply approximately 16 seeds per square inch. Step 4 – Cover Seeds Lightly drag the grass seed bed so no more than ¼-inch of soil covers the grass seed.Cover the grass seed bed with Greenview Grass Seed Accelerator4 to hold seeds in place and retain moisture. Step 5 – Water often When to plant grass seed Grass seed can be planted in the spring and fall with good results. Helpful links
The City Of The Future Will Be Covered In Lichen Encyclopedia of Earth the free encyclopedia Don't Bag Those Clippings! An Easy Answer It's a question we all face when mowing: Should I bag my clippings or leave them on the lawn? In most cases, the answer is easy: Leave the clippings on the lawn! Leaving the clippings will save you time and energy, and it will return valuable nutrients to the lawn. Like Free Fertilizer The most important thing you can do for your lawn is to feed it regularly, and grass clippings contain the same beneficial nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium nutrients as fertilizer. Less Work for You In addition to recycling nutrients back into the soil, leaving the clippings will cut down your mowing time and relieve you of the chores of emptying the grasscatcher and hauling bags of clippings out to the curb. Some Simple Guidelines There are a few things you can do to help keep your grass strong and looking good when you leave the clippings. Not a Thatch Problem The Exception: when Bagging is Okay There are some circumstances when collecting your grass clippings is warranted.
Drift Seeds and Drift Fruits Imagine yourself floating helplessly on the open sea, thousands of miles from land, your destination at the mercy of the wind and currents. Perhaps eventually you may drift ashore on the coral sand beaches of a remote tropical island or distant continent. This is precisely what happens to countless thousands of tropical drift seeds and fruits, a remarkable flotilla of flowering plants that travel the oceans of the world. The following map shows the path of some drift seeds and fruits in the world's oceans: Seeds provide the vital genetic link and primary dispersal agent between successive generations of plants. The tropical islands of Indonesia, Polynesia and the Caribbean probably have the greatest variety of drift seeds. Charles Darwin & Ocean Dispersal Of Seeds Plant dispersal by ocean currents has fascinated many famous explorers, including Charles Darwin and Thor Heyerdahl. During his famous voyage around the world on the H.M.S. The Hawaiian Silver Sword Nickernuts The Coconut Hugh C.
Openlaw -- Home Welcome to the Berkman Center's Openlaw site. Openlaw is an experiment in crafting legal argument in an open forum. With your assistance, we will develop arguments, draft pleadings, and edit briefs in public, online. Non-lawyers and lawyers alike are invited to join the process by adding thoughts to the "brainstorm" outlines, drafting and commenting on drafts in progress, and suggesting reference sources. Building on the model of open source software, we are working from the hypothesis that an open development process best harnesses the distributed resources of the Internet community. By using the Internet, we hope to enable the public interest to speak as loudly as the interests of corporations. Openlaw continues to experiment with various collaboration tools to connect its participants. [ Cases: Eldred v. Our first Openlaw case, Eldred v. See eldred.cc for further news and documents from the fight for balanced copyright. In a second fight against copyright term extensions, Golan v.
Urban Dictionary, March 13: dental swag Tous les champignons sauvages, le portail du champignon : Champyves.fr Tulostoma brumale Tulostome des brumes Tulostome d'hiver Une tête globuleuse ou légèrement applatie d'environ 1 cm de diamètre, un stype cylindrique de 4 cm de haut pour quelques 0,3 de diamètre ... un champignon bien discret, souvent qualifié de rare, qui plus est ne pointe son nez, heu ! son oeil, qu'à la mauvaise saison, pas mal de raisons pour que la rencontre ne soit pas si fréquente. Voir la suite ... Volucella pellucens Volucelle transparente Une grosse mouche, un syrphe pour être plus précis, presque totalement noir sauf un segment de l'abdomen blanc transparent (origine du binôme) et, comme tous les représentants de cette famille des Syrphidaes, une impressionnante facilité en vol, notamment en vol stationnaire... Voir la suite ... Phlebia radiata Phlebia merismoides Phlébie rayonnante Voir la suite ... Phlebia tremellosa Mérule tremblante Avant, on disait : Merulius tremellosus, mais c'était avant ! Voir la suite ... Lenzites betulina Lenzite du bouleau Tramète du bouleau Voir la suite ...
Oldest Known Flowering Plants Identified By Genes Oldest Known Flowering Plants Identified By Genes By William J. Cromie Gazette Staff It’s a nondescript shrub with small, unimpressive flowers, and it’s found in only one place in the world – New Caledonia, a minor tropical island in a remote corner of the southwest Pacific. But it has suddenly catapulted to botanical eminence as a key piece in the puzzle of the origins of flowering plants. Called Amborella, the plant is the one remaining species of a lineage that first appeared on Earth more than 140 million years ago, while dinosaurs still ruled the planet. Mathews and Donoghue’s analysis revealed that another early branch includes Austrobaileya, a group represented by one species found only in Australia, and by the more common star anise, which boasts bright red, saucer-shaped flowers. Tracing flowering plants back so close to their roots ranks as one of the major botanical discoveries of this century. Copyright 1999 President and Fellows of Harvard College
stereomood – emotional internet radio - music for my mood and ac 10 Killer DIY Garden Hacks Gardening is one of the most rewarding home hobbies you can do. It's fun, sustainable and you get healthy, tasty results. A lot of people like the idea of gardening but find excuses like it's too time consuming, it's too expensive, they don't have enough space, blah blah blah. There's no room for excuses when going green, all you need is a little initiative and a little ingenuity to overcome these so called excuses. 1. Vertical Gutter Garden When Suzanne Forsling moved to Juneau Alaska from Iowa, she found that it was a little bit harder to get her garden to grow. 2. Reclaimed Tire Garden If you have some old tires laying around that you don't know what to do with, you could burn them... if you hate the environment, or you could put them to work as cool looking raised garden beds. 3. DIY Earth Box An Earth Box is more than just a box with soil. Check out this post on Crafster.org that will show you how it's done (via Crafting a Greener World). 4. Self-Watering Garden 5. Upside Down Planters