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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 10 sobre Their development is most luxuriant in ground that is neither too loose nor too dense....
" Their development is most luxuriant in ground that is neither too loose nor too dense. In stiff and poor soils they are spare and scraggy, whereas in such as are at once deep and loose, the minutest fibres both expand and elongate with facility, and render... "
The Planter's Guide: Or, A Practical Essay on the Best Method of Giving ... - Página 127
por Sir Henry Steuart - 1832 - 422 páginas
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The planter's guide; or, A practical essay on the best method of giving ...

sir Henry Seton Steuart (1st bart.) - 1828
...be aware of the condition and texture of the soil that is most natural to them. Their developement is most luxuriant in ground, that is neither too loose,...search for food to the plant, almost innumerable, f This is remarkably exemplified in « NOTE IV. f Du Hamel, Phys. des Arbrcs, TI p. 82.— Ellis, Veget....
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Atheneum, Or, Spirit of the English Magazines

1828
...the plants or trees. Their development is most luxuriant in ground that is neither too loose nor loo dense. In stiff and poor soils, they are spare and...that search for food to the plant almost innumerable, (Du Hamel, " Physiques des Arbres," i., 82.) This is remarkably exemplified in the beach and the sycamore,...
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The Planter's Guide: Or, A Practical Essay on the Best Method of Giving ...

Sir Henry Steuart - 1828 - 473 páginas
...they are spare and scraggy ; whereas, in such as are at once deep and loose, the minutest Fibres botli expand and elongate with facility, and render the...Sycamore, and, still more, in the Ash, of which the » Du Hamel, Phys. des Arl.ren, TI p, 82. fibrous Roots sometimes amount to millions. Such soils, accordingly,...
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The Register of arts, and journal of patent inventions, ed. by L. Herbert

Luke Hebert - 1829
...nature of the soil in which they grow, and the different nature and character of the plants and trees. Their development is most luxuriant in ground that...for food to the plant almost innumerable. This is exemplified in the beech and sycamore, and still more in the ash, of which the fibrous roots sometimes...
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The Register of Arts, and Journal of Patent Inventions, Volumen3

Luke Herbert - 1829
...nature of the soil in which they grow, and the different nature and character of the plants and trees. Their development is most luxuriant in ground that...for food to the plant almost innumerable. This is exemplified in the beech and sycamore, and still more in the ash, of which the fibrous roots sometimes...
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A Treatise on the Nature of Trees, and the Pruning of Timber Trees: Showing ...

Stephen Ballard - 1833 - 67 páginas
...be aware of the condition and texture of the soil that is most .natural to them. Their developement is most luxuriant in ground that is neither too loose...search for food to the plant, almost innumerable." Mr. Pontey, in the preface to his pruner, says, " if trees were, indeed, cast by nature in a mould,...
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A treatise on the nature of trees

Stephen Ballard (of Ledbury.) - 1833
...be aware of the condition and texture of the soil that is most natural to them. Their developement is most luxuriant in ground that is neither too loose...search for food to the plant, almost innumerable." Mr. Pontey, in the preface to his pruner, says, " if trees were, indeed, cast by nature in a mould,...
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The Young Gentleman's Book: Containing a Series of Choice Readings in ...

1834
...ground that is neither too loose nor too dense. In stiff and poor soils, they are spare and unequal ; whereas in such as are at once deep and loose, the...facility, and render the mouths that search for food for the plant almost innumerable. This is remarkably exemplified in the beech and the sycamore, and...
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The planter's guide: or, A practical essay on the best method of giving ...

sir Henry Seton Steuart (1st bart.) - 1848
...them ; not indeed with the same degree of strength individually in either, but in greater numbers, aggregately qualified to perform the same functions...the mouths that search for food to the plant almost inmunerablc.+ This is remarkably exemplified in the Beech and the Sycamore, and still more in the Ash,...
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The Register of arts, and journal of patent inventions, ed. by L. Herbert

Luke Hebert - 1829
...nature of the soil in which they grow, and the different nature and character of the plants and trees. Their development is most luxuriant in ground that...for food to the plant almost innumerable. This is exemplified in the beech and sycamore, and still more in the ash, of which the fibrous roots sometimes...
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