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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Nature > Life > Plant > Leaves > Buds   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
YOUNG LEAF BUDS
FEWER BUDS
CLOVE BUDS
AXILLARY BUDS
DRIED FLOWER BUDS
GOLDEN BUDS
LIMB BUDS
LATERAL BUDS
UNOPENED BUDS
TOOTH BUDS
BITTERNESS
TASTE BUDS
FLOWER BUDS
PINK
PROCESSING
PORTION
ROOT
GROWTH
GROWING
CEREALS
CHARDONNAY
PINOT NOIR
HYPHAE
BRANCHING
LARVAE
PETAL
PETALS
FOLIAGE
INSECTS
NECTAR
PRODUCT
HIGHEST QUALITY
FORMATION
FINE
BROCCOLI
BERRIES
NUTS
CELLS
NODES
DELICATE
FLAVOUR
FORM
FROST
SCENT
CABERNET FRANC
INFLORESCENCE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Buds"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. The buds are withered, then dried slowly at low temperatures and are not rolled and slightly oxidized like most other teas.
  2. Buds are very rare, but occasionally show up in Taiwanese made oolong.
  3. The buds are picked by hand when they are pink and dried until they turn brown in colour.
  4. Buds are embryonic meristems maintained in a dormant state.
  5. Buds are arranged alternate, tomentose, not resinous.

Young Leaf Buds

  1. White Tea White Tea is made entirely from the very young leaf buds that are picked before they are open and are still covered with whitish hairs.

Fewer Buds

  1. However, compared to Bai Hao Yinzhen tea, it contains more leaves and fewer buds.

Clove Buds

  1. This oil is 100% pure and steam distilled from clove buds.
  2. Clove buds are the sun-ripe flower buds of a short, slender evergreen tree that bears cloves for at least a century.
  3. Such clove buds are carefully picked by hand.

Axillary Buds

  1. Axillary buds: Buds located where a leaf joins a stem.
  2. Sympodial growth: growth continues from axillary buds, often because shoots end in flower each season.
  3. Leaflet: One of the parts of a compound leaf, leaflets do NOT have axillary buds.

Dried Flower Buds

  1. Cloves: Brown, hard dried flower buds of an aromatic Southeast Asian evergreen.

Golden Buds

  1. Tippy golden flowery orange pekoe is a full leaf tea with many golden buds.
  2. Our single estate Golden Assam is from orthodox manufacture and has an abundance of even grade leaves and golden buds.
  3. The golden buds of the genepy plant are transformed into a liqueur of the same name.

Limb Buds

  1. A. Towards the end of the fourth week of development the limb buds appear on the ventrolateral surface of the embryo.
  2. Also during the fourth week, limb buds become visible, first buds for arms and later for legs.
  3. The peripheral nervous system that serves the limbs forms as the limb buds also form.

Lateral Buds

  1. Other flowers then grow from lateral buds.
  2. A terminal bud occurs on the end of a stem and lateral buds are found on the side.
  3. Similarly, the lateral buds formed along stems can, if excised, give rise to entire plants.

Unopened Buds

  1. It gets its name from the fine silvery white hairs on the unopened buds of the tea plant.
  2. These teas usually include the uppermost leaves and unopened buds, but also typically contain varying amounts of older leaves, stalks and stems.
  3. Usually the young leaves and unopened buds are eaten raw in salads, while older leaves are cooked.

Tooth Buds

  1. These patches of cells are called tooth buds.
  2. Specifically, they are harnessing do-it-all stem cells to re-create the tooth buds that form in the early embryo.
  3. Abnormalities in the development of tooth buds usually result in missing teeth or in the growth of teeth that are peg-shaped or pointed.

Bitterness

  1. In Myanmar, young neem leaves and flower buds are boiled with tamarind fruit to soften its bitterness and eaten as a vegetable.

Taste Buds

  1. If you can grow a mixed variety of plants in your herbal tea garden you should be able to find the type of tea that best suits your taste buds.
  2. Bitterness usually comes from excessive tannin in wine and is sensed by taste buds along the sides of the tongue at the extreme back.
  3. Not only is it painful to burn your mouth, but it also damages your taste buds, making it more difficult to fully enjoy the tea.

Flower Buds

  1. Thus no new flower buds can be produced at the tip and other flowers are produced from lateral buds beneath.
  2. Shoots are new plant growth, they can include stems, flowering stems with flower buds, leaves.
  3. The flower buds are at first of a pale color and gradually become green, after which they develop into a bright red, when they are ready for collecting.

Pink

  1. Unopened flower buds are carefully picked when they turn from green to pink.
  2. The flower buds are large and round, opening into large flowers 8-16 cm diameter, with 5-10 white, pink, or crimson petals and yellow stamens.

Processing

  1. Processing: The name of this tea derives from the early leaf buds needed to make this special green tea.
  2. The appearance of the tea is evidence to the great care and regard devoted to preparing and processing these Golden Buds.

Portion

  1. Apocrine glands - a portion of the plasma membrane buds off the cell, containing the secretion.
  2. Cutting-back: Removing a portion of a growing stem down to a set of desirable buds or side-branching stems.

Root

  1. The Romans brought it with them to eat: leaf, stem, root, and buds.
  2. The leaves of some plants produce buds at their edges, which develop in turn into miniature plants that fall off and take root.
  3. Some cycads produce clones by producing buds at the base, which may become separated from the main plant and then root.

Growth

  1. White Tea White tea is tea made from new growth buds and young leaves of the tea plant.
  2. Each spring, buds emerge and new leaves unfold in the early days of pre-Qing Ming spring (before May 5th) and growth continues until the end of summer.
  3. Pinching: Removing new buds or growth of herbaceous plants in order to control growth.

Growing

  1. Growing the tea in diffuse sunlight reduces photosynthesis in the young leaf buds.
  2. The small white or yellow flowers are arranged in chafflike bracts, growing in the leaf buds.
  3. In one experiment, Sharpe's team has early tooth buds from embryos and growing on a gene known to be in growing molars.

Cereals

  1. The Booted Macaque feeds on figs, buds, inverbrates and cereals.

Chardonnay

  1. Chardonnay is a good-yielding white wine variety that buds early in the season and also ripens relatively early.

Pinot Noir

  1. Pinot Meunier is well suited to cool climates, as it buds later than Chardonnay and Pinot Noir.
  2. Its value there is due to the fact that it buds later and ripens earlier than Pinot Noir.

Hyphae

  1. Thus, these differences in nuclear division indicate that chlamydospores and suspensor cells undergo distinct cell cycle dynamics compared to buds or hyphae.

Branching

  1. The Automatic AK47 brings height and branching while the Automatic Hindu Kush adds even more resin and tightens up the buds.
  2. A branching, relatively flat-topped flower cluster whose central or terminal flower opens first, forcing development of further flowers from lateral buds.

Larvae

  1. By the third instar, larvae have migrated to the top of the plant to feed on the buds and flowers.

Petal

  1. Axil The angle between a petal and a stem; where buds occur above a leaf; the point above a leaf scar.
  2. Like twigs, flowers develop from buds, and the basic floral parts (sepal, petal, stamen, and carpel) are in actual fact greatly modified leaves.

Petals

  1. China green scented & blended with rose buds & petals.

Foliage

  1. Red, grey, and flying squirrels sometimes gnaw or feed on the seed, buds, foliage, and twigs of sugar maple.
  2. One end called the proximal end has crown tissue that produces buds that grow into stems and foliage.

Insects

  1. These spores are carried by wind or insects to the newly formed vegetative buds, which are only susceptible to infection in early spring.

Nectar

  1. The Cottontop Tamarin eats fruit, insects, new leaves or buds, small lizards and nectar.
  2. The mature buds and flowers produce nectar (Smith unpublished data).

Product

  1. Tea is a product made by processing the leaves or buds of the tea bush Camellia sinensis.

Highest Quality

  1. The highest quality white tea consists only of these buds and is beautiful to behold.

Formation

  1. The shoot apical meristem plays a role in organogenesis, the formation of new leaves and axillary buds in a precise spatial pattern.
  2. Formation of the Limbs • The bones of the limbs, including the bones of the shoulder and pelvic girdles, are formed from mesenchyme of the limb buds.

Fine

  1. The curled-up buds have a silvery appearance and produce a very pale, straw-coloured tea with a fine, aromatic and mild character (unfermented).

Broccoli

  1. A plant cultivated for an edible part, such as the root of the beet, the leaf of spinach, or the flower buds of broccoli or cauliflower.
  2. Romanesco is a form of broccoli with a conical head formed of small peaks of buds in a wonderful chartreuse color.

Berries

  1. Real fruit, including berries, bananas, kiwi, mango, and other tropically refreshing ingredients titillate your taste buds.

Nuts

  1. Meats and cheeses galore and a variety of nuts will tempt his taste buds.

Cells

  1. In yeast cultures which are growing more slowly, cells lacking buds can be seen and bud formation only occupies a part of the cell cycle.
  2. When yeast buds, one cell becomes two cells.
  3. By further proliferation of the cells lining the flask, buds of cells are formed, which become surrounded and isolated by the invading mesoderm.

Nodes

  1. Remember, all stems have nodes and buds or leaves.
  2. Nodes are areas of great cellular activity and growth, where auxiliary buds develop into leaves or flowers.

Delicate

  1. These delicate buds are among the most carefully plucked and processed of all teas.
  2. The delicate buds are quickly air dried to produce some of the rarest and most expensive tea available.
  3. The prominence of the delicate white hairs on the buds is quite striking.

Flavour

  1. Extremely spicy in flavour and aroma, this wine offers a frontal attack on your taste buds.

Form

  1. Flowery Pekoe White tea comes in the form of 100 percent white buds whose texture is comparable to the petals of the edelweiss flower.
  2. By mid-June to early July, flower buds for the next season are beginning to form in most crabapples.
  3. Cones reach full size in late August to early September, about the same time as the winter buds begin to form.

Frost

  1. Buds late and is less susceptible to frost.
  2. It also buds late which makes it less likely to be harmed by frost.

Scent

  1. Tea farmers use the cotton string to tie the young tea buds together, then dry them, sometimes scent them to give a fragrance.

Cabernet Franc

  1. In general, Cabernet Franc is very similar to Cabernet Sauvignon, but buds and ripens at least a week earlier.

Inflorescence

  1. A type of flowering shoot (see inflorescence) in which the growing region at the tip of the flower stalk continues to produce new flower buds during growth.

Categories

  1. Nature > Life > Plant > Leaves
  2. Cooking > Foods > Beverages > Tea
  3. Biology > Botany > Plants > Flowers
  4. Dried
  5. Foods > Beverages > Tea > Camellia Sinensis

Related Keywords

    * Apical Meristem * Bark * Best Flavor * Black Tea * Bloom * Budding * Cambium * Camellia Sinensis * Cloves * Corms * Distilled * Dormant * Dried * Essential Oil * Flavor * Flower * Flowering * Flowers * Flush * Fruit * Fruits * Fully * Green * Green Tea * Green Teas * Hair * Hairs * Herbs * Highest Grade * Hot Water * Leaf * Leaf Buds * Leaves * Light * Lignotuber * Oolong * Plant * Plants * Plucked * Production * Roots * Seeds * Shoot * Silvery * Silver Maple * Silver Needle * Spring * Steamed * Stem * Stems * Sunlight * Tea * Teas * Tea Buds * Tea Bush * Tea Leaves * Tea Plant * Tender * Tender Leaves * Tip * Tips * Trees * Twig * Twigs * Undamaged * Unopened * Yeasts * Yinzhen * Young * Young Leaves
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  Short phrases about "Buds"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
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