That stratum of the surface of the soil which is filled with the roots of grass, or any portion of that surface; turf; sward.
To cover with sod; to turf.
Turf, or the surface of the ground that can be carved into bricks and used for building.
Squares or strips of turfgrass with the adhering soil; can be used in vegetative planting.
Plugs, squares, or strips of turf with the adhering soil
the grass- and forb-covered surface of the ground Minnesota: Pioneer Agriculture
a layer of ground containing grass and its roots, usually cut into pieces or strips.
piece of earth on which grass is growing; on the plains, it tended to be hard-packed
surface layer of ground containing a matt of grass and grass roots
A section of grass-covered surface soil held together by matted roots; turf.
A mat of living grass plants consisting of blades, roots and soil which has been severed from its growing bed in such a manner as to permit transplanting in its entirety. This living grass mat includes grass that is seasonable dormant but capable of renewing growth after the dormant period.
A chunk of turf from the course. Commonly referred to as a "divot. (See "Divot.")
Carpetlike sheets of turf about 3/4 inch thick, 1 1/2 feet wide, and 6 feet long. Strips may be laid over prepared soil to establish new lawns.
Top layer of soil, containing grass and grass roots. Available in precut mats for starting lawns.
Top few centimeters of soil permeated by and held together with grass roots or grass-legume roots.
Plugs, blocks, squares or strips of turfgrass with roots used for vegetative planting.
Grass which grows in a thin soil layer and is then cut into strips and laid on prepared soil to allow the roots to gain hold. It creates an instant lawn.
Sod is turf and the part of the soil beneath it held together by the roots, or a piece of this material. Some sod is grown agriculturally, and is sold to landscapers who use it to quickly establish a lawn.