Thesis - Open Access
Master of Science (MS)
Department / School
It can be said from observations that plants become more woody as they mature. A young plant is relatively tender and supple, whereas an older plant is tougher and has greater strength structure. The nature of this woodiness and its effect upon the digestibility of plants and plant products by animals is of some concern.
Library of Congress Subject Headings
Includes bibliographical references
Number of Pages
South Dakota State University
No Copyright - Non-Commercial Use Only
Anderson, Chester R., "Lignin, Cellulose and Crude Fiber Changes in Maturing Western Wheatgrass: (Agropyron smithii Rybd.)" (1948). Electronic Theses and Dissertations. 2105.