Great Basin wildrye
Elymus is a genus of perennial grasses in the tribe Triticeae, which contains many of the main cereal grains. Plants of this genus are known generally as wildrye or wheatgrass. There are at least 150 species in this genus.
Selected species
- Elymus alaskanus - Alaskan wheatgrass
- Elymus albicans - Montana wheatgrass
- Elymus californicus - California bottlebrush grass
- Elymus canadensis - Canada wildrye
- Elymus cinereus - Giant wild rye, Basin wildrye
- Elymus elymoides - squirreltail
- Elymus glaucus - blue wildrye
- Elymus hirsutus - northern ryegrass
- Elymus hoffmannii - RS wheatgrass
- Elymus hystrix - eastern bottlebrush grass
- Elymus lanceolatus - thickspike wheatgrass
- Elymus macrourus - tufted wheatgrass
- Elymus magellanicus - Magellan wheatgrass
- Elymus mollis - American dunegrass, dune wildrye
- Elymus multisetus - big squirrelgrass
- Elymus repens (syn. Elytrigia repens) - quackgrass, couchgrass
- Elymus scribneri - spreading wheatgrass
- Elymus sibericus - Siberian ryegrass
- Elymus sierrae - Sierra wildrye
- Elymus stebbinsii - Parish wheatgrass
- Elymus trachycaulus - slender wheatgrass
- Elymus virginicus - Virginia wildrye
- Elymus wawawaiensis - Snake River wheatgrass

This is an excerpt from the article Great Basin wildrye from the Wikipedia free encyclopedia. A list of authors is available at Wikipedia.
The article Great Basin wildrye at en.wikipedia.org was accessed 24 times in the last 30 days. (as of: 08/14/2013)
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Plants Profile for Leymus cinereus (basin wildrye)
General; Images; Synonyms; Classification; Wetland; Related Links. Leymus cinereus (Scribn. & Merr.) Á. Löve Show All Show Tabs basin wildrye ...
plants.usda.gov/java/profile?symbol=leci4
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Leymus cinereus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Leymus cinereus (syn. Elymus cinereus) is a species of wild rye known by the common names basin wild rye, Great Basin wild rye, and Great Basin lyme grass.
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leymus_cinereus
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Great Basin Wildrye - Range Plants of Utah - extension.usu.edu
Great Basin wildrye, courtesy of Jim Bowns, Southern Utah University. Photo courtesy of Dr. James Bowns, Southern Utah University ...
extension.usu.edu/rangeplants/htm/great-basin-wildrye
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Basin wildrye - Utah State University
Basin wildrye bunches can be up to 4 feet in diameter and 6.5 feet tall! What is Basin wildrye? Basin wildrye, sometimes called Great Basin wildrye, is the largest ...
www.usu.edu/weeds/plant_species/nativespecies/wildrye.html
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Basin Wildrye | Great Basin SeedsGreat Basin Seeds
Product Description. Basin Wildrye. Scientific name: Leymus cinerius. Basin Wildrye Seed and Plant Description. Previously known as Elymus cinereus.
greatbasinseeds.com/product/basin-wildrye/
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Species: Leymus cinereus - USDA Forest Service
Great Basin wildrye giant wildrye. Great Basin lyme grass. TAXONOMY: The currently accepted scientific name of basin wildrye is Leymus cinereus (Scribn.
www.fs.fed.us/database/feis/plants/graminoid/leycin/all.html
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Elymus cinereus - Great Basin Wild Rye - Bluestem Nursery
Elymus cinereus 'Magnar' - Great Basin Wild Rye. "Magnar" is a cultivar of this British Columbia native. We expect it will eventually be grown around the world by ...
www.bluestem.ca/elymus-cinereus.htm
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Leymus cinereus (Basin wildrye) | NPIN
Feb 20, 2009 ... Basin wildrye, Great Basin lyme grass, Great Basin wildrye. Poaceae (Grass Family). Synonym(s): Aneurolepidium piperi, Elymus cinereus, ...
www.wildflower.org/plants/result.php?id_plant=LECI4
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Great Basin Wildrye (Leymus cinereus) | Blackfoot Native Plants
Great Basin wildrye (Leymus cinereus). 3-4 foot Great Basin wildrye bunchgrass. Great Basin wildrye. Common name: Great Basin wildrye Botanical ...
www.blackfootnativeplants.com/great-basin-wildrye-leymus-cinereus/blackfoot-native-plants/
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Great Basin Wildrye - Montana Field Guide
Species - Great Basin wildrye - Elymus cinereus. Great Basin wildrye - Elymus cinereus. Other Names: Leymus cinereus. Great Basin wildrye. Image Copyright  ...
fieldguide.mt.gov/detail_PMPOA6P060.aspx
Search results for "Great Basin wildrye"
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Great Basin wildrye in science
Great Basin Wildrye - Utah State University Extension
Great Basin wildrye, courtesy of Jim Bowns, Southern Utah University. Photo courtesy of Dr. James Bowns, Southern Utah University ...
Basin wildrye - Utah State University
Basin wildrye bunches can be up to 4 feet in diameter and 6.5 feet tall! What is Basin wildrye? Basin wildrye, sometimes called Great Basin wildrye, is the largest ...
Plants Profile for Leymus cinereus (basin wildrye)
General; Images; Synonyms; Classification; Wetland; Related Links. Leymus cinereus (Scribn. & Merr.) Á. Löve Show All Show Tabs basin wildrye ...
Leymus cinereus - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Elymus cinereus) is a species of wild rye known by the common names basin wild rye, Great Basin wild rye, and Great Basin ... University of Michigan, Dearborn.
[PDF]Northwestern Nevada Great Basin Wild Rye Establishment ...
Natural Resources, University of Nevada, Reno. INTRODUCTION. Sample costs and returns to establish and produce Great Basin Wild Rye seed under flood.
[PDF]nevada's rangeland plants series basin wildrye - University of ...
The University of Nevada, Reno is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action employer and does not discriminate on ... as Great Basin wildrye or giant wildrye, is a.
[PDF]Nutritional Properties of Windrowed and Standing Basin Wildrye ...
Great Basin wildrye plants at the University of Nevada, Reno's Gund Ranch were sampled for nutritional analysis in 2005 and. 2008-09 on the first of June, and ...
Basin wildrye, Great Basin wildrye, giant wildrye - University of ...
Photo of Basin wildrye, Great Basin wildrye, giant wildrye. Click on photos to enlarge. Photos: Cassondra Skinner @ USDA-NRCS PLANTS Database; Matt ...
Species: Leymus cinereus - USDA Forest Service
In the northern Great Basin of Oregon, basin wildrye may have up to 25% crude protein .... Moscow, ID: University of Idaho, Range Resources Department. 52 p.
Nutritional properties of windrowed and standing basin wildrye over ...
Great Basin wildrye on the University of Nevada–Reno Gund Ranch was sampled in 2005 and 2008–2009 for nutritional analysis on the first of June, and then a ...
Books on the term Great Basin wildrye
Resource management plan and environmental impact statement: ...
Resource management plan and environmental impact statement: ...
United States. Bureau of Land Management. Elko Resource Area, 1985
APPENDIX 5 TABLE 1 MAJOR ECOLOGICAL SITES Major Ecological Sites Dominant Plant Species Moist Floodplain 6-10" p.z. 1/ creeping wildrye, Great Basin wildrye, willow Loamy Bottom 8-14" p.z. Met Meadow 10-16" p.z. Dry Meadow ...
Handbook of North American Indians: Great Basin
Handbook of North American Indians: Great Basin
William C. Sturtevant, 1978
Northern Paiute, Utah Southern Paiute Elymus canadensis Canada wild rye Seeds Ore. Northern Paiute, Gosiute, Northern Ute E. cinereus Great Basin wild rye Seeds Washoe, Owens Valley Paiute, Northern Paiute, Panamint, Western ...
Soil Survey of Meadow Valley Area, Nevada-Utah: Parts of ...
Soil Survey of Meadow Valley Area, Nevada-Utah: Parts of ...
H. J. Borup, D. G. Bagley, 1976
The approximate composition, by weight, of the potential plant community is 10 to 30 percent bluebunch wheatgrass, 4 to 10 percent Thurber needlegrass, 1 to 3 percent Sandberg blue- grass, 5 to 10 percent Great Basin wildrye, 10 to 20 ...
Soil survey
Soil survey
United States Bureau of Chemistry and Soils, United States. Bureau of Plant Industry, United States. Bureau of Plant Industry, Soils, and Agricultural Engineering, 1976
The approximate composition, by weight, of the potential plant community is 10 to 30 percent bluebunch wheatgrass, 4 to 10 percent Thurber needlegrass, 1 to 3 percent Sandberg blue- grass, 5 to 10 percent Great Basin wildrye, 10 to 20 ...
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Blog posts on the term
Great Basin wildrye
Great Basin Wildrye | Conservation Seeding & Restoration Inc. Blog
Check out the Great Basin wildrye growing tall at CSR's main office in Kimberly, ID! Great Basin wildrye (Leymus cinereus) is a tall, robust, cool-season grass growing in bunches often 1 ft. or more across. The leaves are flat and 1-3 ft. long. There is a single, erect, dense seed head, 5-8 in. long, at…
nativeplants.wordpress.com/2011/07/13/great-basin-wildrye/
Back in action | CLM Internship Program Blog
Posted on 30 October, 2013 by deborahrivers.
clminternship.org/blog/?p=50260
628 pounds of a mix of Meadow Barley, Great Basin Wild Rye, Blue Bunch Weatgrass, Idaho Fescue, Birdsfoot Trefoil and Annual Ryegrass « Conservation Easement at Winje's Farm
winjesfarm.com/conservationeasement/?p=608
A Magpie Miscellany: Great Basin Wild Rye
The sod farm down the road has finished harvesting their Great Basin wild rye. The tall green leaves and narrow golden seed heads first gave way to windrows of mown rye, then after the combine followed the windrows, to hay.
magpiemisc.blogspot.com/2007/08/great-basin-wild-rye.html
"Feeding Damage by Irbisia pacifica (Hemiptera: Miridae): Effec" by James D. Hansen and Robert S. Nowak
The interaction of feeding by a grass bug, Irbisia pacifica (Uhler), and drought stress on growth of Great Basin wildrye, Leymus cinereus (Scrih. & Merr.) Love, and intermediate wheatgrass, Thinopyrum intermedium (Host) Barkw. & D. R. Dewey, was studied in the greenhouse. At peak production, control plants of Great Basin wildrye had more than twice as much green leaf area per tiller than bug-infested ones, and intermediate wheatgrass controls had three times as much as the bug-infested plants. Total leaf area of control plants also exceeded that of bug-infested plants. Watered plants of both species recovered very little after bugs were removed. Drought conditions augmented the reduction in green leaf area on previously bug-infested plants of Great Basin wildrye but not on previously infested intermediate wheatgrass plants. Thus, when plants were well watered, bug feeding affected growth of intermediate wheatgrass more than growth of Great Basin wildrye. However, when plants were subjected to bug feeding and drought stress, the vigor of Great Basin wildrye was reduced more than that of intermediate wheatgrass. For both species, the potential forage for livestock consumption was lost because of direct damage by bug feeding as well as indirect effects on the acquisition or allocation of plant resources to growth.
digitalcommons.unl.edu/entomologyother/78/
Why cheatgrass wins | The Wildlife News
The major culprit in almost all of the big lower elevation fires in the interior West is cheatgrass, which has a nicer name of downy brome (Bromus tectorum), probably given for the way it is during the brief period is it growing, green, and not ripening. Cheatgrass has taken over the West, greatly increasing fire danger, damage, and harming wildlife habitat, causing stream erosion, etc.
www.thewildlifenews.com/2007/07/16/why-cheatgrass-wins/
DigitalCommons@USU - Restoring the West: Native Utah Grasses for Biomass
Considerable breeding and genetic research is currently dedicated to the development of warm-season perennial grasses, such as switchgrass (Panicum virgatum), as dedicated biomass crops. However, the Great Basin and other large regions of the western United States and World are dominated by cool-season grasses with special adaptations to salinity, drought, and other harsh conditions. A project was initiated to identify perennial grass species, genes, and traits needed for low-input biomass production in the West. Growing up to 3 m tall, Basin wildrye (Leymus cinereus) is considered one the largest native perennial grasses in western North America, but it’s elevated growing point is easily damaged by grazing or cutting. Creeping wildrye (Leymus triticoides) is relatively short statured (less than 1.3 m) but strongly rhizomatous grass that is recovers well following grazing, cutting, or other disturbances. Creeping x basin wildrye hybrids display a combination of plant height and rhizome traits that are useful in a low-input biomass crop and provide a model system for genetic research in perennial grasses. The seasonal biomass yields and composition quality of creeping x basin wildrye species, hybrids, and experimental families were compared to other potentially useful grasses including tall wheatgrass (Thinopyrum ponticum), intermediate wheatgrass (Thinopyrum intermedium), reed canarygrass (Phalaris arundinaceae), and switchgrass (Panicum virgatum) over four years, with no irrigation or fertilizer, at research farms near Logan, UT and Tetonia, ID. Tall and intermediate wheatgrasses were top entries in the first two evaluation years, averaging more than 8 Mg/ha over both sites, and up to 13 Mg/ha in the second (2009) Utah harvest. However, the single best entry in the third and fourth harvest years was a creeping x basin wildrye hybrid that averaged about 6 Mg/ha in 2010 and up to 14 Mg/ha in 2011. Genetic map analysis of the experimental creeping x basin wildrye families showed that genes controlling plant height, rhizomes, flowering, and stem thickness all contributed to biomass production. The caffeic acid O-methytransferase lignin biosynthesis gene was associated with genetic variation fiber and lignin content among progeny of the creeping x basin wildrye hybrids.
digitalcommons.usu.edu/rtw/2011/Breakout3/2/
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Annual versus Perennial | The Nature Niche
This time of the year most of the non-irrigated fields and pastures in our area turn from green to brownish-yellow. However, some remain green. Why the difference? One of the main reasons is annual versus perennial - native versus alien. Native grasses are generally perennial bunchgrasses while the aggressive, non-native intruders are annuals. Annuals dry and…
thenatureniche.com/2011/07/21/annual-versus-perennial/
Dilworth Mountain, Kelowna BC: 5. Great Basin Windrye
Figure 8: Great Basin wildryeaka. Giant Wildrye, Basin WildryeElymus Cinereus (Photo by author)Grasses covered Skeena Nature Trail, long, unkempt, and the golden-brown of autumn.
dilworthmtn.blogspot.com/2011/10/grass-name.html
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