Bermuda Grass Shade

bermuda grass shade
    bermuda grass
  • trailing grass native to Europe now cosmopolitan in warm regions; used for lawns and pastures especially in southern United States and India
  • Cynodon dactylon (syn. Panicum dactylon, Capriola dactylon), also known as durva grass, Bermuda Grass, Dubo, Dog's Tooth Grass, Bahama Grass, Devil's Grass, Couch Grass, Indian Doab, Arugampul, Grama, and Scutch Grass, is a grass native to north Africa, Asia and Australia and southern Europe.
  • A creeping grass common in warmer parts of the world, used for lawns and pasture
  • Cynodon (Greek "Dog-tooth") is a genus of nine species of grasses, native to warm temperate to tropical regions of the Old World. The genus as a whole as well as its species are commonly known as Bermuda Grass or Dog's Tooth Grass.
  • Cover, moderate, or exclude the light of
  • relative darkness caused by light rays being intercepted by an opaque body; "it is much cooler in the shade"; "there's too much shadiness to take good photographs"
  • Screen from direct light
  • Darken or color (an illustration or diagram) with parallel pencil lines or a block of color
  • shadow: cast a shadow over
  • represent the effect of shade or shadow on

Cynodon dactylon
Cynodon dactylon
BERMUDA GRASS, MANIENIE Description: An extensively creeping perennial, rooting at the joints along the surface of the ground or producing scaly underground stems. Stems smooth, flattened, usually prostrate but sometimes some what upright. Leaves narrow, usually 1 to 4 inches long, 1/4 to 1/8 inch wide, rough on edges. Flowering heads with four to five short fingerlike spikes at the tips of the stems, standing con¬spicuously above the main plant body (24). Propagation: By seed, vegetative cuttings, creeping runners, and a vast system of underground stems. Habitat: Thrives in dry, sunny areas -- open fields and near beaches — from sea level to 4,000 feet; dies out in shade. A problem weed in cultivated areas. History: Native to warmer parts of the Old World. Introduced to Hawaii about 1835; now a valuable lowland pasture and lawn grass. Notes: Can be a troublesome weed because of its drought resistance and great persistence, once established. Also quite variable in form.
bermuda at Samui in shade
bermuda at Samui in shade
This is the stunning drop shot sixth hole at Santiburi Samui CC in Thailand, where the bermudagrass on the green is in shade for much of the day, and you can see the damaged area around the green's clean-up pass. This is because the grass does not grow vigorously under shaded conditions.

bermuda grass shade
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