Succulent sentence example

succulent
  • The meal ends with a succulent dessert and cocktails.
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  • In very succulent plants the cells form a compact mass, and those in the centre are often colourless.
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  • From this time till spring keep succulent plants almost without water.
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  • This has a relatively large development of succulent parenchyma on its upper and lower sides.
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  • The leaves should be cut frequently so as to obtain them tender and succulent.
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  • So succulent and sweet-smelling, like barbecued – Rhyn drew his knife as Jared's feature lit up.
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  • Grilling and poaching or steaming are the best methods for keeping skinless breasts succulent.
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  • The latex of this thorny succulent species is very caustic (Dalziel 1937 ).
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  • Our Menu is varied and ranges from enticing salads, char grilled steaks, sizzling fajitas succulent ribs and much more.
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  • Succulent fresh Scottish sirloin steak for him, Filet of sole bonne femme for me, both cooked to perfection.
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  • As you would expect, they are both accompanied by lashings of succulent local vegetables.
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  • The succulent meatballs, packed with pork and beef mince were cooked to perfection and served with a rich tomato sugo and crusty bread.
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  • Initially microscopic organisms feed on the more succulent ingredients in the pile.
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  • Others are grown as indoor or outdoor ornamentals, or in collections of succulent plants.
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  • The chicken pakora was far better, the succulent chicken nicely flavored.
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  • Put them in in the morning and by tea time they are really succulent and melting in the mouth.
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  • Native to North Africa and the Mediterranean area, the aloe vera plant resembles a cactus with its thick succulent leaves and pointed thorny edges.
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  • There are several of these succulent plants in cultivation, but few are hardy enough for the open air in our climate.
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  • Warming states that the stomata of true, succulent, littoral halophytic herbs, in cases so far investigated, are not sunken (1909: 221).
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  • The points that suggest themselves with regard to this flora are, that it includes a fair representation of the existing orders of warm-temperate deciduous trees; that the more primitive types - such as the Amentaceae - do not appear to preponderate to a greater extent than they do in the existing temperate flora; that the assemblage somewhat suggests American affinities; and that when we take into account deficient collecting, local conditions, and the non-preservation of succulent plants, there is no reason for saying that certain other orders must have been absent.
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  • Succulent whole apricots are soaked in Amaretto and then enrobed in dark chocolate with pieces of finely chopped almonds.
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  • Favorites include succulent prawns fried in good olive oil with chili & garlic, & delicious grilled polenta topped with lightly fried wild mushrooms.
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  • We believe the secret of cooking succulent pork lies in the slow maturing qualities of the meat allied with a good covering of fat.
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  • Feed succulent food, eg soaked sugar beet pulp, to encourage water intake.
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  • The Lamb was succulent and carried the mint sauce and horse radish well, even if the cut was a touch heavy with gristle.
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  • All starters and desserts are homemade and the main course is usually a succulent roast served with accompanying sauces and fresh vegetables.
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  • The wings were succulent with a sweet, tangy sauce, while the fries were crisp, golden and lightly salted.
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  • Hot smoke from burning oak sawdust cooks the fish producing naturally brown succulent smoked trout.
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  • Superb contemporary cuisine places the emphasis on succulent seafood, bolstered by wine selections from arguably the finest cellar in Fiji.
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  • Hot smoked salmon steaks - rich, succulent steaks, one of our most popular buys.
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  • Prime succulent boneless chicken breast, sandwiched between a layer of best pork and a delicious seasoned onion and sage stuffing.
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  • It seemed to be longer and more succulent here than anywhere else in the field.
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  • Culture notes An epiphytic free flowering succulent that grows to around 300mm high and 400mm across and is suitable for pots or hanging baskets.
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  • In order to cope with this, plants have very succulent leaves in which they conserve water, similar to a cactus plant.
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  • The sausage & mash being judged " like English Sausage & mash but with more pizazz " whilst the breaded trotter was truly succulent.
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  • Lamb so succulent; falling off the bone; packed with flavor.
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  • Our method should help you produce a truly tasty turkey with especially succulent breast meat.
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  • They are not a cure-all capable of transforming a tough old joint into tender succulent morsels.
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  • Char-grilled chermoula swordfish had succulent fish served with wonderfully minty tabouleh.
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  • For starters I've gone for a delicate salmon terrine while my main is succulent pork.
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  • From the succulent on-line sample: ` Vanessa's neck wound tasted yummy!
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  • Lydekker: "The structure of the teeth is sufficient to indicate that the food consists chiefly of grass, leaves, succulent shoots and fruits; and this has been found by observation to be actually the case.
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  • The injured cells die and turn brown; the living cells beneath grow out, and form cork, and under the released pressure bulge outwards and repeatedly divide, forming a mass Of succulent regenerative tissue known as callus, Living cells of the pith, phloem, cortex, &c., may also co-operate in this formation of regenerative tissue, and if the wound is a mere knife-cut in the bark, the protruding lips of callus formed at the edges of the wound soon meet, and the slit is healed overoccluded.
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  • Here the gravelly desert is characterized by cushion plants, such as Anabasis aretioides; by switch plants, such as Retama Retam; and specially by spiny plants, such as Zizyphus Lotus and Zilla macropteris; whereas succulent plants are rare.
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  • The lowland pasture, from 2000 to 5000 ft., is composed of more vigorous grasses, with an undergrowth of an exceptionally succulent character.
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  • 13), it is an amentum or catkin, hence such trees are called amentiferous; at other times it becomes succulent, bearing numerous flowers, surrounded by a sheathing bract or spathe, and then it constitutes a spadix, which may be simple, as in Arum maculatum (fig.
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  • Garlic scampi looked succulent and well char-grilled, but my ravioli of lobster was a real tour de force.
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  • From a succulent steak to a crisp, fresh salad, there 's something to satisfy everyone.
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  • Succulent lamb is also a specialty of the region, thanks to the many sheep who graze on the salt marshes.
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  • For lunch and dinner, you can choose from a succulent roast from the Carvery or the Chef 's Specials of the Day.
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  • For starters I 've gone for a delicate salmon terrine while my main is succulent pork.
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  • From the succulent on-line sample: ` Vanessa 's neck wound tasted yummy !
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  • First up is the amazing color of the dress; a heady, succulent shade or deep red/orange.
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  • The canned dog food is available in four flavors - Wholesome Chicken Recipe, Succulent Salmon Recipe, Wholesome Beef Recipe and Wholesome Lamb Recipe.
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  • About 9 inches high, with sparingly branched, succulent stems and glaucous leaves, covered with stiff hairs and short terminal racemes of flowers about half an inch in diameter, resembling in form that of Borage.
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  • G. macrophylla is robust natural form of this, with much larger bright green leaves, so thick as to be almost succulent.
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  • Campanula Allioni - An alpine kind forming a network of succulent roots, with stemless rosettes of leaves an inch long, from which arise stalkless erect flowers.
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  • The leaves are 4 feet long and half an inch wide, and are so succulent that unless carefully protected from snails they are soon eaten through.
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  • Houseleek, Hens and chicks (Sempervivum) - Succulent rock and alpine plants, of which the common Houseleek (S. tectorum), often seen on old roofs and walls, is the most familiar.
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  • C. oppositifolia is a distinct plant, and is well marked by its larger, very thick, succulent leaves and delicate white flowers.
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  • The roots are succulent, and can retain life a long time even when dry, and as the plant sometimes fails to develop leaves annually, it is wrongly supposed to be dead.
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  • Similarly, the small amount of cuticular and of epidermal protection, and of lignification in succulent halophytes may also be related to the same circumstance.
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  • To preserve the colour of flowers pledgets of cotton wool, which prevent bruising, should be introduced between them, as also, if the stamens are thick and succulent, as in Digitalis, between these and the corolla.
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  • Succulent specimens, as many of the Orchidaceae and seduins and various other Crassulaceous plants, require to be killed by immersion in boiling water before being placed in drying paper, or, instead of becoming dry, they will grow between the sheets.
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  • The succulent fruits are not only edible but agreeable, and in fevers are freely administered as a cooling drink.
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  • The canines are somewhat elongated, and were followed by a short gap in each jaw, and the cheek-teeth were adapted for succulent food.
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  • Correlated with their life in dry situations, the bulk of the tissue is succulent, forming a water-store, which is protected from loss by evaporation by a thickly cuticularized epidermis covered with a waxy secretion which gives a glaucous appearance to the plant.
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  • Cotyledon, a widely distributed genus with about 90 species, is represented in the British Isles by C. Umbilicus, pennywort, or navelwort, which takes its name from the succulent peltate leaves.
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  • Among the commoner of the galls of the Cynipidae are the " oak-apple " or " oak-sponge " of Andricus terminalis, Fab.; the " currant " or " berry galls " of Spathegaster baccarum, L., above mentioned; and the " oak-spangles " of Neuroterus lenticularis, 9 Oliv., generally reputed to be fungoid growths, until the discovery of their true nature by Frederick Smith, 10 and the succulent " cherry-galls " of Dryophanta scutellaris, Oliv.
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  • Tropical flora disappears, and in the semi-desert plains the fleshy, leafless, contorted species of kapsias, mesembryanthemums, aloes and other succulent plants make their appearance.
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  • - Fruit of the Strawberry (Fragaria vesca), consisting of an enlarged succulent receptacle, bearing on its surface the small dry seed-like fruits (achenes).
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  • Stephanandra Tanakae - From S. flexuosa this new species is readily distinguished by its coarser, more succulent growth, and by its larger and less-divided leaves.
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  • And while revered for their succulent Pinots, Rochioli's Sauvignon Blanc should not to be dismissed with a cold shoulder or ignored with agnostic indifference.
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  • The 2005 version of their medium-bodied Mendocino County Pinot Noir from some unnamed winery is succulent, fruit-rich, and balanced.
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  • As the wine ages in the bottle, it develops succulent honey characters.
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  • Cooking a filet mignon any more than medium rare would not take full advantage of this succulent cut of beef.
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  • Hoodia Gordonii is a succulent plant native to the Kalahari Desert in southern Africa.
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  • You don't have to be a gourmet cook to grill succulent lobster tails on the grill.
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  • Because the grill's coals burn slowly, they allow the meats to baste in their natural juices for a longer time making them more succulent.
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  • The majority of spiders, however, are soft-skinned and succulent, and are tasty morsels for insectivorous reptiles, birds and mammals.
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  • This word, applied in the form of KaKros by the ancient Greeks to some prickly plant, was adopted by Linnaeus as the name of a group of curious succulent or fleshy-stemmed plants, most of them prickly and leafless, some of which produce beautiful flowers, and are now so popular in our gardens that the name has become familiar.
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  • They are succeeded by succulent fruits, which are exserted, and frequently scaly or spiny, in which respects this genus differs both from Melocactus and Mammillaria, which have the fruits immersed and smooth.
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  • This succulent berry is in some cases highly perfumed, and affords a delicate fruit for the dessert-table, as in the case of the "granadilla" (P. quadrangularis), P. edulis, P. macrocarpa, and various species of Tacsonia known as "curubas" in Spanish South America; P. laurifolia is the water-lemon, and P. maliformis the sweet calabash of the West Indies.
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  • Midwest, corn-fed beef is slowly aged using a secret process that creates a tender and succulent steak.
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  • The mature cone is fleshy, with the succulent scales fused together and forming the fruit-like structure known to the older botanists as the galbulus, or berry of the juniper.
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  • It is possible, however, that the absence of sunken stomata, and the occurrence of some other halophytic features, are related merely to the succulent habit and not to halophytism, for succulent species often occur on non-saline soils.
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  • Most veins are usually easily traced, but in the case of succulent plants, as Hoya, agave, stonecrop and mesembryanthemum, the veins are obscure.
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  • But the occluding callus is a mass of delicate succulent cells, and offers a dainty morsel to certain insects e.g.
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  • The development of other species of Vitis, such as the curious succulent species of the Soudan and other parts of equatorial Africa, or the numerous kinds in India and Cochin China, is of course possible under suitable conditions; but it is obvious that an extremely long period must elapse before they can successfully compete with the product of many centuries.
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  • - This genus, which comprises nearly 300 species, mostly Mexican, with a few Brazilian and West Indian, is called nipple cactus, and consists of globular or cylindrical succulent plants, whose surface instead of being cut up into ridges with alternate furrows, as in Melocactus, is broken up into teat-like cylindrical or angular tubercles, spirally arranged, and terminating in a radiating tuft of spines which spring from a little woolly cushion.
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  • The soft and succulent shoots, when just beginning to spring, are cut off and served up at table like asparagus.
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  • Unbelievably fresh and succulent, you must try the shrimp, the octopus salad or the grouper in a vinaigrette sauce.
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  • For instance, some xerophytes are dry and hard in structure, whilst others are succulent and fleshy.
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  • Though almost waterless, it is in fact better wooded and richer in pasture than any part of the Hamad; the sand-hills are dotted with ghada, a species of tamarisk, and other bushes, and several grasses and succulent plants - among them the adar, on which sheep are said to feed for a month without requiring water - are found in abundance in good seasons.
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  • In the spring when the succulent ashub and adar grow plentifully in the desert, they go for weeks without drinking.
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  • Throughout other parts bullocks are fed on pasture land, and also in stables on nourishing and succulent feed such as hay, Indian corn fodder, Indian corn silage, turnips, carrots, mangels, ground oats, barley, peas, Indian corn, rye, bran and linseed oil cake.
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  • Succulent food encourages the flow of milk, and the success of the foal greatly depends on its milk supply.
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  • Some wound in the succulent tissues has become infected by the organisms referred to, and their continued action prevents healing.
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  • In one genus, however, Peireskia, the stems are less succulent, and the leaves, though rather fleshy, are developed in the usual form.
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  • These strange plants usually grow in rocky places with little or no earth to support them; and it is said that in times of drought the cattle resort to them to allay their thirst, first ripping them up with their horns and tearing off the outer skin, and then devouring the moist succulent parts.
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  • The western dry areas have the old-world leguminous Astragalus and Prosopis (Mesquit), but are especially characterized by the northward extension of the new-world tropical Cactaceae, Mgmmillaria, Cereus and Opuntia, by succulent Amar llideae such as A gave (of which the so-called American aloe is a type), and by arborescent Liliaceae (Yucca).
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  • There is a marked tendency towards a succulent habit.
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  • Beetles and larvae are frequently carnivorous in habit, hunting for small insects under stones, or pursuing the soft-skinned grubs of beetles and flies that bore in woody stems or succulent roots.
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  • They may be produced, by taking care, during the summer pruning or disbudding, to preserve a number of the little shoots emitted by the yearly wood, only pinching off the minute succulent points.
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  • Martin, they feed chiefly on "succulent bulbs, which they scratch up with the long, curved, black claws on their fore-feet.
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  • When watering becomes necessary for kitchen-garden crops, the hose should be laid on and the lines of esculents allowed to drink their fill, if fresh succulent vegetables are desired.
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  • Summer Pruning should be performed while the shoots are yet young and succulent, so that they may in most cases be nipped off with the thumb-nail.
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  • Neat-growing, succulent plants, forming rosettes of fleshy leaves close to the ground, and rapidly increasing by runner-like offsets; they are well adapted for rockwork, and do best in sandy soil.
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  • When cellular tissue is developed to a great extent, leaves become succulent and occasionally assume a crisp or curled appearance.
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  • Cactaceous and Crassulaceous plants, may be succulent, i.e.
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  • Some halophytes tend - to lose their succulence when cultivated in a nonsaline soil; and some non-halophytes tend to become succulent when cultivated in a salty soil; there is, it need scarcely be stated, little or no evidence that such characters are transmitted.
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  • In the case of the more delicate plants, the formation of roots is preceded by the production from the cambium of the cuttings of a succulent mass of tissue, the callus.
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  • A light but strong portfolio, to which pressure by means of straps can be applied, and a few quires of this paper, if the paper be changed night and morning, will be usually sufficient to dry all except very succulent plants.
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  • They are fleshy shrubs, with rounded, woody stems, and numerous succulent branches, composed in most of the species of separate joints or parts, which are much compressed, often elliptic or suborbicular, dotted over in spiral lines with small, fleshy, caducous leaves, in the axils of which are placed the areoles or tufts of barbed or hooked spines of two forms. The flowers are mostly yellow or reddish-yellow, and are succeeded by pear-shaped or egg-shaped fruits, having a broad scar at the top, furnished on their soft, fleshy rind with tufts of small spines.
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  • There is also an American beetle, the Ambrosia beetle, belonging to the family of Swlytidae, which derives its name from its curious cultivation of a succulent fungus, called ambrosia.
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  • (X.) Sugar Manufacture Sugar-cane is a member of the grass family, known botanically as Saccharum officinarum, the succulent stems of which are the source of cane sugar.
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  • P. sylvestris in Britain is liable to many insect depredations: the pine-chafer, Hylurgus piniperda, is destructive in some places, the larva of this beetle feeding on the young succulent shoots, especially in young plantations; Hylobius abietis, the fir-weevil, eats away the bark, and numerous lepidopterous larvae devour the leaves; the pine-sawfly is also injurious in some seasons; the removal of all dead branches from the trees and from the ground beneath them is recommended, as most of these insects lay their eggs among the decaying bark and dead leaves.
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