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bulbous

bulbous

bulbous Sentence Examples

  • 'SHALLOT,' Allium ascalonicum, a hardy bulbous perennial, which has not been certainly found wild and is regarded by A.

  • Amaryllidaceae) of bulbous plants with rather broad leaves and a solid leafless stem, bearing a cluster of handsome white or red funnel-shaped regular flowers.

  • In the spring there is an abundant herbaceous vegetation, including many bulbous plants, with genera, if not species, identical with those of the Syrian region, some of which extend to the Himalaya.

  • They are bulbous plants, the slender stems of which support themselves by tendril-like prolongations of the tips of some of the narrow generally lanceolate leaves.

  • Bulbous plants with a terminal racemose inflorescence; the anthers open introrsely and the capsule is loculicidal.

  • Bulbous plants are also very numerous.

  • The plants are bulbous herbs, with flat or rounded radical leaves, and a central naked or leafy stem, bearing a head or umbel of small flowers, with a spreading or bell-shaped white, pink, red, yellow or blue perianth.

  • fritillus, a chess-board, so called from the chequered markings on the petals), a genus of hardy bulbous plants of the natural order Liliaceae, containing about 50 species widely distributed in the northern hemisphere.

  • The anterior third of the body is attenuated and sharply marked off from the bulbous trunk in Didymozoon.

  • NARCISSUS, a genus of bulbous plants belonging to the family Amaryllidaceae, natives of central Europe and the Mediterranean region; one species N.

  • The characteristic plants are thorny and small leaved, or else bulbous.

  • Uromyces Erythronii, a rust, sometimes causes considerable injury to the foliage of species of Lilium and other bulbous plants, forming large discoloured blotches on the leaves.

  • TULIP (Tulipa), a genus of bulbous herbs belonging to the Liliaceae.

  • RAMSONS, in botany, the popular name for Allium ursinum, a bulbous plant 6 to 18 in.

  • Liliaceae), a hardy bulbous biennial, which has been cultivated in Britain from time immemorial, and is one of the earliest of cultivated species; it is represented on Egyptian monuments, and one variety cultivated in Egypt was accorded divine honours.

  • While discussing noses, he says that those with thick bulbous ends belong to persons who are insensitive, swinish; sharp-tipped belong to the irascible, those easily provoked, like dogs; rounded, large, obtuse noses to the magnanimous, the lion-like; slender hooked noses to the eagle-like, the noble but grasping; round-tipped retrousse noses to the luxurious, like barndoor fowl; noses with a very slight notch at the root belong to the impudent, the crow-like; while snub noses belong to persons of luxurious habits, whom he compares to deer; open nostrils are signs of passion, &c.

  • This mode of increase applies specially to bulbous plants, such as the lily and hyacinth, which produce little bulbs on the exterior round their base.

  • Pretty bulbous plants.

  • Beautiful bulbous plants, called mariposa lilies, requiring warm sheltered spots in rich gritty and well-drained soil.

  • A beautiful bulbous plant 2 to 3 ft.

  • Charming dwarf hardy bulbous plants of the liliaceous order, blooming in the early spring in company with Scilla sibirica, and of equally easy cultivation.

  • dens-canis, the Dog's Tooth Violet, is a pretty dwarf bulbous plant with spotted leaves, and rosy or white flowers produced in spring, and having reflexed petals.

  • A fine bulbous plant, 3 to 4 ft.

  • Other species, all bulbous, are O.

  • Beautiful dwarf bulbous plants, thriving in well-worked sandy loam, or sandy peat.

  • Graceful bulbous plants from South Africa.

  • Lovely bulbous plants called tiger flowers, useful in the warmest parts of the kingdom for the border in rich but gritty soil.

  • The following is a select list of genera of miscellaneous decorative plants (orchids, palms and ferns excluded; climbers are denoted by *; bulbous and tuberous plants by f) Stove Plants.

  • The following is a select list of genera of stove plants (climbers are denoted by *, bulbous and tuberous plants by f) Acalypha Achimenest Aeschynanthus Allamanda* Alocasiat Amaryllist Anthurium Aphelandra Aralia Ardisia Arisaemaf Aristolochia * Ataccia Begonia Bertolonia Bignonia* Bromeliads Cactus Caladium f Calathea Centropogon Cissus* Clerodendron * Crinumt Codiaeum (Croton) ORcftIDs.

  • Weathers, Bulbous Plants (33 col.

  • The principal market products are cauliflower, cabbage, onions, asparagus, gherkins, cucumbers, beans, peas, &c. The principal flowers are hyacinths, tulips, crocuses, narcissus and other bulbous plants, the total export of which is estimated at over 200,000.

  • They are furnished with bulbous cupolas.

  • Knoblauch), Allium sativum, a bulbous perennial plant of the natural order Liliaceae, indigenous apparently to south-west Siberia.

  • In this connexion it is noteworthy that so many of the higher forms are adapted as bulbous geophytes, or as aerophytes to special xerophilous conditions.

  • HIPPEASTRUM, in botany, a genus of the natural order Amaryllidaceae, containing about 50 species of bulbous plants, natives of tropical and sub-tropical South America.

  • When the true skin is inflamed various appearances may arise, according to the intensity and extent of the inflammation, and the eruption may be papular, vesicular, pustular, tubercular, bulbous or ulcerative.

  • Forest patches are found in the kloofs and seaward sides of the mountains; willows often border the watercourses; heaths and bulbous plants are common in some areas.

  • A few of the lower internodes may become enlarged and subglobular, forming nutriment-stores, and grasses so characterized are termed " bulbous " (Arrhenatherum, Poa bulbosa, &c.).

  • This is a half-hardy bulbous plant, producing in the spring a number of strap-shaped, dull green leaves, 1-12 ft.

  • Braun devised a form of cathode ray tube, consisting of a vacuum tube having a narrow tubular portion and a bulbous end.

  • The bulbous headlamps and over-large bonnet air scoop put many customers off and sales fell by 30% .

  • boletus edulis is brown with a convex to shield shaped cap 8-20cm across and the stem is bulbous at the base.

  • bulbous in shape (like something out of a ' 60s " futures " show ).

  • bulbous buttercup seldom persists in grass that is allowed to grow long enough to cut for hay or silage.

  • bulbous forehead is particularly large in adult males who may grow up to 9.8 meters long.

  • bulbous red nose during the interrogation or wiped the smile off his face.

  • bulbous plants.

  • bulbous root of the Mediterranean heath tree.

  • bulbous head than most.

  • The stem is 6-12 cm long with a slightly bulbous base.

  • The rather bulbous top end tilts forward, providing an almost perfect handgrip.

  • Au contraire - I spotted Serkis straight off - those wonderfully bulbous, heavily swagged eyes of his gave the game away.

  • The Policy Adviser has recently become more bulbous than he likes.

  • The herbs include pignut, adder's-tongue, ribwort plantain, and red clover with yellow rattle, bulbous buttercup and orchids.

  • bulbous buttercup seldom persists in grass that is allowed to grow long enough to cut for hay or silage.

  • Cedric Gillings exhibited examples of the bulbous buttercup and for comparison, the much rarer hairy buttercup.

  • conidium close-up showing the bulbous tips of the conidiophore branches, bearing immature conidia.

  • Northern bottlenose whales are easily identifiable by their bulbous foreheads and can grow to eight meters in length.

  • A hatch opened and several humanoids described as having " bulbous heads " and non-human in appearance exited the object.

  • This is just off the scale of the normal bulbous aquarium hydrometers.

  • This allows a narrow penetration peg to enter the leaf epidermis and colonize the tissue, later forming large bulbous infection hyphae.

  • Head & Beak Square bulbous head (particularly in old males ), slightly protruding upper lip.

  • Surprisingly we did find marsh marigold and bulbous buttercup in bloom.

  • Such wrath the suddenly a bulbous gambling morris works.

  • These are bulbous plants found in the northern hemisphere, being particularly numerous from southwest Asia to China.

  • Skull has a notably long vault with a bulbous occipital bone.

  • silvicola; this can only be distinguished from the pasture mushroom by its elongated bulbous stem and its externally smooth cap. There is also a fungus well known to botanists and cultivators which appears to be intermediate between the pasture variety and the wood variety, named A.

  • 'SHALLOT,' Allium ascalonicum, a hardy bulbous perennial, which has not been certainly found wild and is regarded by A.

  • Amaryllidaceae) of bulbous plants with rather broad leaves and a solid leafless stem, bearing a cluster of handsome white or red funnel-shaped regular flowers.

  • In the spring there is an abundant herbaceous vegetation, including many bulbous plants, with genera, if not species, identical with those of the Syrian region, some of which extend to the Himalaya.

  • They are bulbous plants, the slender stems of which support themselves by tendril-like prolongations of the tips of some of the narrow generally lanceolate leaves.

  • It contains 22 genera, the largest of which Allium has about 250 species-7 are British; Agapanthus or African lily is a well-known garden plant; in Gagea, a genus of small bulbous herbs found in most parts of Europe, the inflorescence is reduced to a few flowers or a single flower; G.

  • Bulbous plants with a terminal racemose inflorescence; the anthers open introrsely and the capsule is loculicidal.

  • Bulbous plants are also very numerous.

  • The plants are bulbous herbs, with flat or rounded radical leaves, and a central naked or leafy stem, bearing a head or umbel of small flowers, with a spreading or bell-shaped white, pink, red, yellow or blue perianth.

  • fritillus, a chess-board, so called from the chequered markings on the petals), a genus of hardy bulbous plants of the natural order Liliaceae, containing about 50 species widely distributed in the northern hemisphere.

  • The anterior third of the body is attenuated and sharply marked off from the bulbous trunk in Didymozoon.

  • NARCISSUS, a genus of bulbous plants belonging to the family Amaryllidaceae, natives of central Europe and the Mediterranean region; one species N.

  • Among the land plants may be noted the blue anemone; the ranunculus along the road-sides, with a strong perfume of violets; the Malta heath, which flowers at all seasons; Cynomorium coccineum, the curious " Malta fungus," formerly so valued for medicinal purposes that a guard was set for its preservation under the rule of the Knights; the pheasant's-eye; three species of mallow and geranium; Oxalis cernua, a very troublesome imported weed; Lotus edulis; Scorpiurus subvillosa, wild and cultivated as forage; two species of the horseshoe-vetch; the opium poppy; the yellow and claret-coloured poppy; wild rose; Cartaegus azarolus, of which the fruit is delicious preserved; the ice-plant; squirting cucumber; many species of Umbelliferae; Labiatae, to which the spicy flavour of the honey (equal to that of Mt Hymettus) is ascribed; snapdragons; broom-rape; glass-wort; Salsola soda, which produces when burnt a considerable amount of alkali; there are fifteen species of orchids; the gladiolus and iris are also found; Urginia scilla, the medicinal squill, abounds with its large bulbous roots near the sea; seventeen species of sedges and seventy-seven grasses have been recorded.

  • The characteristic plants are thorny and small leaved, or else bulbous.

  • Uromyces Erythronii, a rust, sometimes causes considerable injury to the foliage of species of Lilium and other bulbous plants, forming large discoloured blotches on the leaves.

  • TULIP (Tulipa), a genus of bulbous herbs belonging to the Liliaceae.

  • RAMSONS, in botany, the popular name for Allium ursinum, a bulbous plant 6 to 18 in.

  • Liliaceae), a hardy bulbous biennial, which has been cultivated in Britain from time immemorial, and is one of the earliest of cultivated species; it is represented on Egyptian monuments, and one variety cultivated in Egypt was accorded divine honours.

  • The first winter rains clothe the plain with verdure, and by the beginning of the year various bulbous plants are in bloom.

  • While discussing noses, he says that those with thick bulbous ends belong to persons who are insensitive, swinish; sharp-tipped belong to the irascible, those easily provoked, like dogs; rounded, large, obtuse noses to the magnanimous, the lion-like; slender hooked noses to the eagle-like, the noble but grasping; round-tipped retrousse noses to the luxurious, like barndoor fowl; noses with a very slight notch at the root belong to the impudent, the crow-like; while snub noses belong to persons of luxurious habits, whom he compares to deer; open nostrils are signs of passion, &c.

  • This mode of increase applies specially to bulbous plants, such as the lily and hyacinth, which produce little bulbs on the exterior round their base.

  • Pretty bulbous plants.

  • Beautiful bulbous plants, called mariposa lilies, requiring warm sheltered spots in rich gritty and well-drained soil.

  • A beautiful bulbous plant 2 to 3 ft.

  • Charming dwarf hardy bulbous plants of the liliaceous order, blooming in the early spring in company with Scilla sibirica, and of equally easy cultivation.

  • dens-canis, the Dog's Tooth Violet, is a pretty dwarf bulbous plant with spotted leaves, and rosy or white flowers produced in spring, and having reflexed petals.

  • A fine bulbous plant, 3 to 4 ft.

  • Other species, all bulbous, are O.

  • Beautiful dwarf bulbous plants, thriving in well-worked sandy loam, or sandy peat.

  • Graceful bulbous plants from South Africa.

  • Lovely bulbous plants called tiger flowers, useful in the warmest parts of the kingdom for the border in rich but gritty soil.

  • The following is a select list of genera of miscellaneous decorative plants (orchids, palms and ferns excluded; climbers are denoted by *; bulbous and tuberous plants by f) Stove Plants.

  • The following is a select list of genera of stove plants (climbers are denoted by *, bulbous and tuberous plants by f) Acalypha Achimenest Aeschynanthus Allamanda* Alocasiat Amaryllist Anthurium Aphelandra Aralia Ardisia Arisaemaf Aristolochia * Ataccia Begonia Bertolonia Bignonia* Bromeliads Cactus Caladium f Calathea Centropogon Cissus* Clerodendron * Crinumt Codiaeum (Croton) ORcftIDs.

  • Weathers, Bulbous Plants (33 col.

  • The principal market products are cauliflower, cabbage, onions, asparagus, gherkins, cucumbers, beans, peas, &c. The principal flowers are hyacinths, tulips, crocuses, narcissus and other bulbous plants, the total export of which is estimated at over 200,000.

  • They are furnished with bulbous cupolas.

  • Knoblauch), Allium sativum, a bulbous perennial plant of the natural order Liliaceae, indigenous apparently to south-west Siberia.

  • In this connexion it is noteworthy that so many of the higher forms are adapted as bulbous geophytes, or as aerophytes to special xerophilous conditions.

  • HIPPEASTRUM, in botany, a genus of the natural order Amaryllidaceae, containing about 50 species of bulbous plants, natives of tropical and sub-tropical South America.

  • When the true skin is inflamed various appearances may arise, according to the intensity and extent of the inflammation, and the eruption may be papular, vesicular, pustular, tubercular, bulbous or ulcerative.

  • Forest patches are found in the kloofs and seaward sides of the mountains; willows often border the watercourses; heaths and bulbous plants are common in some areas.

  • A few of the lower internodes may become enlarged and subglobular, forming nutriment-stores, and grasses so characterized are termed " bulbous " (Arrhenatherum, Poa bulbosa, &c.).

  • This is a half-hardy bulbous plant, producing in the spring a number of strap-shaped, dull green leaves, 1-12 ft.

  • Braun devised a form of cathode ray tube, consisting of a vacuum tube having a narrow tubular portion and a bulbous end.

  • It was a pleasant surprise to find that Lash Blast was packaged in a bulbous, bright orange tube.

  • St Brunos Lily (Anthericum) - Bulbous plants of the Lily family, containing a few species hardy in this country.

  • Bugle Lily (Watsonia) - Beautiful bulbous plants of the Iris family.

  • Crimson Satinflower (Brevoortia) - B. coccinea is a beautiful bulbous flower of the Lily order, also known as B.

  • Dutch Iris - A new race of bulbous Irises is known by this name.

  • Flag (Iris) - Beautiful bulbous or tuberous plants numerous in kind and wonderfully varied in beauty.

  • They may be conveniently divided into two classes-those with bulbous roots, which are now called Xiphions, and those (the greatest number) with creeping stems.

  • These observations apply to the Spanish and English Irises as well as the rarer bulbous kinds.

  • Scorpion Iris (Iris Alata) - A beautiful bulbous kind with fine large blossoms, the ground color delicate lilac-blue, with showy blotches of bright yellow, copiously spotted with a darker hue.

  • Bulbous Fumitory (Corydalis Bulbosa) - A compact tuberous-rooted kind, 4 inches to 6 or 7 inches high, with dull purplish flowers in April, and a solid bulbous root, quite hardy, and of easy culture in almost any soil.

  • Homeria Collina - A choice bulbous plant from the Cape, thriving in such light southern soils as suit Sparaxis, Ixia, and the like.

  • Iris Heldreichi - A beautiful bulbous species allied to I. persica, and first known as I. stenophylla.

  • Iris Histrioides - One of the most charming of the spring flowering bulbous Irises.

  • Rush-leaved Flag (Iris Juncea) - A lovely bulbous Iris, graceful in habit and with bright yellow flowers of a delightful fragrance, whilst it can be grown almost as easily as the English Irises.

  • Iris Rosenbachiana - A charming bulbous Iris, and found on the mountains of E.

  • Kaffir Lily (Schizostylis) - S. coccinea is a handsome bulbous plant from Kaffraria, with the habit of a Gladiolus, from 2 to 3 feet high.

  • Korolkowia Sewerzowi - A singular-looking bulbous plant, allied to and much resembling a Fritillary.

  • Mariposa Lily (Calochortus) - Bulbous plants from western N.

  • Milla - The bulbous plants formerly known under this name are now described under the name of Brodiaea.

  • Mountain Spider-wort (Lloydia) - L. serotina is a small bulbous liliaceous plant, suitable for the cool parts of the rock garden, and not of the showy order of beauty.

  • Pohlia Platensis - A pretty little bulbous plant from S.

  • Romulea - Bulbous plants of the Iris family.

  • Scarlet Twinflower (Bravoa) - B. geminiflora is a pretty Mexican bulbous plant of the Amaryllis order.

  • Sparaxis - Charming bulbous plants from the Cape of Good Hope, the many varieties coming chiefly from S. grandiflora and S. tricolor.

  • Striped Squill (Puschkinia) - P. scilloides is one of the most beautiful of spring bulbous flowers.

  • Sword Lily (Gladiolus) - Beautiful bulbous plants, the best kinds natives of S.

  • Tecophylaea - T. cyanocrocus is a beautiful spring-flowering bulbous plant from Chili, of dwarf growth, and bearing large open deep blue flowers.

  • They are slender bulbous plants with narrow grassy leaves, and tall branching flower-stems, 1 to 4 feet high.

  • The top portion that goes around the IR end is bulbous and is designed to absorb most of the impact since remotes that have flown from hands had that end smack against TVs.

  • Having different glasses for lots of different types of wines is great, but those big bulbous Burgundy stems and those extra-tall Syrah stems quickly eat up your space, assuming you had any to fit them to begin with.

  • And while a cabinet makes perfect sense, often stemware tends to be space hogs, especially those bulbous Burgundy ones.

  • These juicers have a pointy, bulbous middle part and a glass dish to capture the juice.

  • The trend lately has been to inflate large bulbous lawn ornaments each holiday season.

  • A strange horse-like face atop a weirdly long and thick neck, bulbous eyes and a three-foot stature make him very hard to disguise.

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