Definition of Genus Setaria

1. Noun. Annual or perennial grasses of warm regions: bristlegrasses.




Genus Setaria Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Setaria

genus Sequoiadendron
genus Serenoa
genus Sericocarpus
genus Serinus
genus Seriola
genus Seriphidium
genus Seriphus
genus Serranus
genus Serrasalmus
genus Serratia
genus Serratula
genus Sertularia
genus Sesamum
genus Sesbania
genus Seseli
genus Setaria (current term)
genus Setophaga
genus Shigella
genus Shorea
genus Shortia
genus Sialia
genus Sialis
genus Sida
genus Sidalcea
genus Sideritis
genus Sigmodon
genus Silene
genus Sillago
genus Silphium
genus Silurus

Literary usage of Genus Setaria

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science by Kansas Academy of Science (1896)
"So this name cannot be safely taken up. S. glauca (L.) R. & S. Syst. II, 490 (1817). Beauvois includes this in his genus Setaria as Panicum glaucum. ..."

2. Transactions of the Annual Meetings of the Kansas Academy of Science by Kansas Academy of Science, Kansas Academy of Science Meeting (1896)
"S. glauca (L.) R. & S. Syst. II, 490 (1817). Beauvois includes this in his genus Setaria as Panicum glaucum. ..."

3. Chambers's Encyclopædia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People (1878)
"The genus Setaria has a spikelike panicle, with two or more bristles under the glumes of each spikelet. ..."

4. Chamber's Encyclopaedia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge (1891)
"The genus Setaria has a spike-like panicle, with two or more bristles under the glumes of each spikelet.—Common Millet ( Panicum miliaceum) is an annual ..."

5. Chambers' Encyclopaedia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People (1874)
"The genus Setaria has a spikelike panicle, with two or more bristles under the glumes of each spikelet. ..."

6. The Flora of Berkshire: Being a Topographical and Historical Account of the by George Claridge Druce (1897)
"Didcot. 4. Kennet. Newbury, by the railway. 5. Loddon. By the railway near Maidenhead. If the genus Setaria of Palisot de Beauvais, which dates from 1807, ..."

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