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turnip

turnip

turnip Sentence Examples

  • Utilizing the best of his detective training, he deduced she was as deaf as a turnip.

  • beet-rot, turnip disease, wet-rot of potatoesthat we have to consider each case separately.

  • Metamorphosis.It has already been pointed out that each kind of member of the body may present a variety of forms. For example, a stem may be a tree-trunk, or a twining stem, or a tendril, or a thorn, or a creeping rhizome, or a tuber; a leaf may be a green foliage-leaf, or a scale protecting a bud, or a tendril, or a pitcher, or a floral leaf, either sepal, petal, stamen or carpel (sporophyll); a root may be a fibrous root, or a swollen tap-root like that of the beet or the turnip. All these various forms are organs discharging some special function, and are examples of what Wolff called modification, and Goethe metamorphosis.

  • The phosphate thus produced forms an efficacious turnip manure, and is quite equal in value to that produced from any other source.

  • Blith's book is the first systematic work in which there are some traces of alternate husbandry or the practice of interposing clover and turnip between culmiferous crops.

  • Townshend's belief in the growing of turnips gained him the nickname of " Turnip Townshend."

  • the Swedish turnip and potato oat.

  • A B In Great Britain the flea beetles (Halticidae) are one of the most serious enemies; one of these, the turnip flea (Phyllotreta nemorum), has in some years, notably 1881, caused more than 500,00o loss in England and Scotland alone by eating the young seedling turnips, cabbage and other Cruciferae.

  • Pointers are employed to mark game for guns, and are especially' useful in low cover such as that afforded by turnip fields.

  • Under cultivation this root becomes much enlarged, as in turnip, swede and others.

  • rapum or rapa, turnip), in botany.

  • The leaves are glaucous and smooth like those of a swede turnip. For a seed-crop rape is sown in July or early August in order that the plants may be strong enough to pass the winter uninjured.

  • The leaves in a young state are not glaucous, but sap-green in colour and rough, being very similar to those of the turnip, to which the plant is closely related.

  • The valleys and slopes are carefully cultivated in fields divided by stone walls, and produce beans, peas, sweet potatoes, "Russian turnip radish," barley, a little rice and millet, the last being the staple article of diet.

  • Sow also Early Horn carrot; Early Purple-top Munich turnip; onions for a full crop in light soils, with a few leeks and some parsley.

  • In the last week, sow red globe or Chirk Castle turnip for a full winter crop, spinach for an early winter supply and Enfield Market cabbage for early summer use.

  • But little can be done in the northern states except to prepare manure, and get sashes, tools, &c., in working order; but in sections of the country where there is little or no frost the hardier kinds of seeds and plants may be sown and planted, such as asparagus, cabbage, cauliflower, carrot, leek, lettuce, onion, parsnip, peas, spinach, turnip, &c. In any section where these seeds can be sown in open ground, it is an indication that hotbeds may be started for the sowing of such tender vegetables as tomatoes, egg and pepper plants, &c.; though, unless in the extreme southern states, hotbeds should not be started before the beginning or middle of February.

  • Hardier sorts of vegetable seeds and plants, such as beets, cabbage, cauliflower, celery, lettuce, onions, parsley, parsnips, peas, potatoes, radishes, spinach, turnip, &c., should all be sown or planted by the middle of the month if the soil is dry and warm, and in all cases, where practicable, before the end of the month.

  • Potato, Turnip, &c. &c., and generally, Horticulture.

  • The common vegetables also are plentiful and cheap, but only a few, such a1 the broad-bean, egg-plant (Solanum melongena), onion, carrot, beetroot, black turnip, are appreciated by the natives, who gener.

  • The cultivation of the turnip and other root crops, which require the soil to be wrought to a deep and free tilth, either becomes altdgether impracticable and must be abandoned for the safe but costly bare fallow, or is carried out with great labour and hazard; and the crop, when grown, can neither be removed from the ground, nor consumed upon it by sheep without damage by "poaching."

  • Turnip >>

  • Utilizing the best of his detective training, he deduced she was as deaf as a turnip.

  • trouble came to the Turnip confirms her originality as she strikes out again in new directions, taking nothing for granted.

  • genetics of bacterial pathogens of swedes and turnip.

  • Then we have cereals and grasses and brassicas, which include kale, swede, mangels, turnip and rape.

  • mashed turnip or swede as well.

  • The genetic control of resistance to turnip mosaic virus in Brassica.

  • Sophie names this scarecrow ' Turnip Head ' ... and he still becomes her friend!

  • Perhaps mix normal and sweet potato, or add in some mashed turnip or swede as well.

  • turnip mosaic virus in Brassica.

  • turnip seeds at these prices at your local garden center, nursery or other seed dealers.

  • turnip greens contain a whopping 450 mg.

  • turnip field west of Peake House Farm, Hawthorn, causing no damage.

  • turnip tops, plus Virginia ham.

  • beet-rot, turnip disease, wet-rot of potatoesthat we have to consider each case separately.

  • Metamorphosis.It has already been pointed out that each kind of member of the body may present a variety of forms. For example, a stem may be a tree-trunk, or a twining stem, or a tendril, or a thorn, or a creeping rhizome, or a tuber; a leaf may be a green foliage-leaf, or a scale protecting a bud, or a tendril, or a pitcher, or a floral leaf, either sepal, petal, stamen or carpel (sporophyll); a root may be a fibrous root, or a swollen tap-root like that of the beet or the turnip. All these various forms are organs discharging some special function, and are examples of what Wolff called modification, and Goethe metamorphosis.

  • The phosphate thus produced forms an efficacious turnip manure, and is quite equal in value to that produced from any other source.

  • Blith's book is the first systematic work in which there are some traces of alternate husbandry or the practice of interposing clover and turnip between culmiferous crops.

  • Townshend's belief in the growing of turnips gained him the nickname of " Turnip Townshend."

  • In the introductory paper in Maxwell's collection we are told that " The practice of draining, enclosing, summer fallowing, sowing flax, hemp, rape, turnip and grass seeds, planting cabbages after, and potatoes with, the plough, in fields of great extent, is introduced; and that, according to the general opinion, more corn grows now yearly where it was never known to grow before, these twenty years last past, than perhaps a sixth of all that the kingdom was in use to produce at any time before."

  • the Swedish turnip and potato oat.

  • A B In Great Britain the flea beetles (Halticidae) are one of the most serious enemies; one of these, the turnip flea (Phyllotreta nemorum), has in some years, notably 1881, caused more than 500,00o loss in England and Scotland alone by eating the young seedling turnips, cabbage and other Cruciferae.

  • Pointers are employed to mark game for guns, and are especially' useful in low cover such as that afforded by turnip fields.

  • Under cultivation this root becomes much enlarged, as in turnip, swede and others.

  • oleracea, turnip (B.

  • rapum or rapa, turnip), in botany.

  • The leaves are glaucous and smooth like those of a swede turnip. For a seed-crop rape is sown in July or early August in order that the plants may be strong enough to pass the winter uninjured.

  • The leaves in a young state are not glaucous, but sap-green in colour and rough, being very similar to those of the turnip, to which the plant is closely related.

  • The valleys and slopes are carefully cultivated in fields divided by stone walls, and produce beans, peas, sweet potatoes, "Russian turnip radish," barley, a little rice and millet, the last being the staple article of diet.

  • It may also be used beneficially in preventing the attacks of insects, such as the onion gnat and turnip fly, by dusting the plants or dressing the ground with it.

  • Sow also Early Horn carrot; Early Purple-top Munich turnip; onions for a full crop in light soils, with a few leeks and some parsley.

  • In the last week, sow red globe or Chirk Castle turnip for a full winter crop, spinach for an early winter supply and Enfield Market cabbage for early summer use.

  • But little can be done in the northern states except to prepare manure, and get sashes, tools, &c., in working order; but in sections of the country where there is little or no frost the hardier kinds of seeds and plants may be sown and planted, such as asparagus, cabbage, cauliflower, carrot, leek, lettuce, onion, parsnip, peas, spinach, turnip, &c. In any section where these seeds can be sown in open ground, it is an indication that hotbeds may be started for the sowing of such tender vegetables as tomatoes, egg and pepper plants, &c.; though, unless in the extreme southern states, hotbeds should not be started before the beginning or middle of February.

  • Hardier sorts of vegetable seeds and plants, such as beets, cabbage, cauliflower, celery, lettuce, onions, parsley, parsnips, peas, potatoes, radishes, spinach, turnip, &c., should all be sown or planted by the middle of the month if the soil is dry and warm, and in all cases, where practicable, before the end of the month.

  • Potato, Turnip, &c. &c., and generally, Horticulture.

  • The common vegetables also are plentiful and cheap, but only a few, such a1 the broad-bean, egg-plant (Solanum melongena), onion, carrot, beetroot, black turnip, are appreciated by the natives, who gener.

  • The cultivation of the turnip and other root crops, which require the soil to be wrought to a deep and free tilth, either becomes altdgether impracticable and must be abandoned for the safe but costly bare fallow, or is carried out with great labour and hazard; and the crop, when grown, can neither be removed from the ground, nor consumed upon it by sheep without damage by "poaching."

  • And in the garden, Henry saw a turnip.

  • Today you may stand up before the school and read what you have written about the turnip.

  • Many years after that, some funny little verses about Mr. Finney's turnip were printed in a newspaper.

  • Mr. Finney had a turnip, And it grew, and it grew; It grew behind the barn, And the turnip did no harm.

  • Mr. Finney and his wife Both sat down to sup; And they ate, and they ate, They ate the turnip up.

  • Instead, it is a large, open-air farm with a robot assigned to make each turnip be all that it can be.

  • If the turnip is dry, it is watered, each drop carefully metered out.

  • Can you imagine a better life for a turnip?

  • Sophie names this scarecrow ' Turnip Head '... and he still becomes her friend !

  • You will be lucky to find turnip seeds at these prices at your local garden center, nursery or other seed dealers.

  • Kale has 200 mg per cooked cup, collard greens boasts 300 mg, and turnip greens contain a whopping 450 mg.

  • A single HE fell in a turnip field west of Peake House Farm, Hawthorn, causing no damage.

  • Supper menu tonight: dried lima beans, rice, and tomatoes, plus canned turnip tops, plus Virginia ham.

  • I worked for some British newspapers, but I always seemed to get the boring assignments - "Old man grows enormous turnip - exclusive!" or "Cantankerous old lady sees Messiah on piece of toast."

  • Turnip and beet greens, offal, feet and heads were given to the slaves for use as food.

  • Buy a red turnip from Joan, then give it to Wendel when he comes to town.

  • Vitamin K is found in: alfalfa, asparagus, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage cheddar cheese, green tea, green leafy lettuce, liver, seaweed, spinach, and turnip greens.

  • The vitamin is also found in vegetables including tomatoes, broccoli, red and green pepper, cauliflower, turnip greens and other leafy greens.

  • Vitamin K is found abundantly in such foods as leafy green vegetables, fruit such as cantaloupe, and vegetables such as cabbage, broccoli, alfalfa sprouts and turnip greens.

  • Greens: Mustard greens, turnip greens, mustard greens, beet greens and collard greens all contain around 175 ?g per cup.

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