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Get on up

Started by Dougfish, February 09, 2020, 10:58:42 AM

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Woolly Bugger

February 11, 2020, 13:20:29 PM #15 Last Edit: February 11, 2020, 13:23:42 PM by Woolly Bugger
Quote from: Dougfish on February 10, 2020, 10:10:42 AM
Quote from: Dee-Vo on February 10, 2020, 09:12:14 AMSuccess! Good work, dudes.

When you add the video from YouTube, how are you posting the link? The last couple times I've tried it hasn't worked....or, at least, the method I've used in the past isn't working.....thanks.

I just copy the video url and paste it into the message body. Don't use the link tool.
My favorite The Who song, btw.


your youtube link should look like this


https://youtu.be/rx6Zgz0TZuA


not like this:


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rx6Zgz0TZuA&feature=youtu.be

ex - I'm not going to live with you through one more fishing season!

me -There's a season?

Pastor explains icons to my son: you know like the fish symbol on the back of cars.

My son: My dad has two fish on his car and they're both trout!

Dougfish

Quote from: Onslow on February 11, 2020, 08:53:33 AMI would suspect soil PH is a factor both in overall canopy, and the Rhodo itself.
Moisture and pH. Both want the same pH range, Kalmia can take drier soils than Rhodo.
You see Kalmia on poor soils with Chestnut Oaks, Hickories, Sourwoods, etc.
You see Rhodo with Magnolia, Maples, Tuliptrees.
IMHO.
The native azalea is even more uneven. Not as clear cut.
"Why don't you knock it off with them negative waves? Why don't you dig how beautiful it is out here? Why don't you say something righteous and hopeful for a change? " <br />-Oddball, 1970

Onslow

Quote from: Dougfish on February 11, 2020, 19:49:20 PM
Quote from: Onslow on February 11, 2020, 08:53:33 AMI would suspect soil PH is a factor both in overall canopy, and the Rhodo itself.
Moisture and pH. Both want the same pH range, Kalmia can take drier soils than Rhodo.
You see Kalmia on poor soils with Chestnut Oaks, Hickories, Sourwoods, etc.
You see Rhodo with Magnolia, Maples, Tuliptrees.
IMHO.
The native azalea is even more uneven. Not as clear cut.

Yes, Kalmia thrives in the hot and dryer Piedmont along the rivers whereas rhodo in the Piedmont of NC is relatively scant. 

Although not always the case, I see more rhodo where softwood trees are/were prominent, particularly were hemlocks have died out in mixed white pine, and younger hardwood forests.  It seems that really old growth hardwoods forests don't have much rhodo.

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