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Blossom synonyms

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A waxy or powdery whitish to bluish coating on the surface of certain plant parts, as on cabbage leaves or on a plum or grape.
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  1. A waxy or powdery whitish to bluish coating on the surface of certain plant parts, as on cabbage leaves or on a plum or grape.
  2. Flowers collectively, as of a plant
  3. A flower; blossom
The reproductive structure of angiosperms, characteristically having either specialized male or female organs or both male and female organs, such as stamens and a pistil, enclosed in an outer envelope of petals and sepals.
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  1. The reproductive structure of angiosperms, characteristically having either specialized male or female organs or both male and female organs, such as stamens and a pistil, enclosed in an outer envelope of petals and sepals.
  2. A blossom; bloom
  3. A plant cultivated for its blossoms; flowering plant
  1. Floret
  2. A floret, or small or component flower
The stage or condition of having buds:
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  1. The stage or condition of having buds:
  2. A small swelling on a branch or stem, containing an undeveloped shoot, leaf, or flower. Some species have mixed buds containing two of these structures, or even all three. &diamf3; Terminal buds occur at the end of a stem, twig, or branch. &diamf3; Axillary buds, also known as lateral buds , occur in the axils of leaves (in the upper angle of where the leaf grows from the stem). &diamf3; Accessory buds often occur clustered around terminal buds or above and on either side of axillary buds. Accessory buds are usually smaller than terminal and axillary buds.
  3. A small swelling or projection on a plant, from which a shoot, cluster of leaves, or flower develops
To produce blossoms; bloom
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  1. To produce blossoms; bloom
  2. The reproductive structure of the seed-bearing plants known as angiosperms. A flower may contain up to four whorls or arrangements of parts: carpels, stamens, petals, and sepals. The female reproductive organs consist of one or more carpels . Each carpel includes an ovary, style, and stigma. A single carpel or a group of fused carpels is sometimes called a pistil. The male reproductive parts are the stamens, made up of a filament and anther. The reproductive organs may be enclosed in an inner whorl of petals and an outer whorl of sepals. Flowers first appeared over 120 million years ago and have evolved a great diversity of forms and coloration in response to the agents that pollinate them. Some flowers produce nectar to attract animal pollinators, and these flowers are often highly adapted to specific groups of pollinators. Flowers pollinated by moths, such as species of jasmine and nicotiana, are often pale and fragrant in order to be found in the evening, while those pollinated by birds, such as fuschias, are frequently red and odorless, since birds have good vision but a less developed sense of smell. Wind-pollinated flowers, such as those of oak trees or grass, are usually drab and inconspicuous.
  3. To produce a flower or flowers; blossom.
To blossom
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  1. To blossom
  2. To bloom or cause to bloom.
A waxy or powdery whitish to bluish coating on the surface of certain plant parts, as on cabbage leaves or on a plum or grape.
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  1. A waxy or powdery whitish to bluish coating on the surface of certain plant parts, as on cabbage leaves or on a plum or grape.
  2. Flowers collectively, as of a plant
  3. A flower; blossom
A small or reduced flower, especially one in a spikelet of a grass or sedge or in a flower head of a plant of the composite family.
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  1. A small or reduced flower, especially one in a spikelet of a grass or sedge or in a flower head of a plant of the composite family.
  2. Any of the tight, branched clusters of flower buds that together form a head of cauliflower or broccoli.
  3. A small flower
The reproductive structure of angiosperms, characteristically having either specialized male or female organs or both male and female organs, such as stamens and a pistil, enclosed in an outer envelope of petals and sepals.
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  1. The reproductive structure of angiosperms, characteristically having either specialized male or female organs or both male and female organs, such as stamens and a pistil, enclosed in an outer envelope of petals and sepals.
  2. A blossom; bloom
  3. A plant cultivated for its blossoms; flowering plant
The condition of being in flower:
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  1. The condition of being in flower:
  2. Flowers collectively, as of a plant
  3. A flower; blossom
(Botany) A state or time of flowering.
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  1. (Botany) A state or time of flowering.
  2. A whitish, powdery deposit on the surface of rocks or soil in dry regions. It is formed as mineral-rich water rises to the surface through capillary action and then evaporates. Efflorescence usually consists of gypsum, salt, or calcite.
  3. The powder or crust thus formed
A condition or period of great vigor.
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  1. A condition or period of great vigor.
  2. The time, or the condition of budding or flowering
  3. The act, condition, or period of blooming
The condition or a time of having developed flowers:
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  1. The condition or a time of having developed flowers:
  2. A plant cultivated for its blossoms; flowering plant
  3. The reproductive structure of the seed-bearing plants known as angiosperms. A flower may contain up to four whorls or arrangements of parts: carpels, stamens, petals, and sepals. The female reproductive organs consist of one or more carpels . Each carpel includes an ovary, style, and stigma. A single carpel or a group of fused carpels is sometimes called a pistil. The male reproductive parts are the stamens, made up of a filament and anther. The reproductive organs may be enclosed in an inner whorl of petals and an outer whorl of sepals. Flowers first appeared over 120 million years ago and have evolved a great diversity of forms and coloration in response to the agents that pollinate them. Some flowers produce nectar to attract animal pollinators, and these flowers are often highly adapted to specific groups of pollinators. Flowers pollinated by moths, such as species of jasmine and nicotiana, are often pale and fragrant in order to be found in the evening, while those pollinated by birds, such as fuschias, are frequently red and odorless, since birds have good vision but a less developed sense of smell. Wind-pollinated flowers, such as those of oak trees or grass, are usually drab and inconspicuous.
A hand in which all the cards are of the same suit but not in numerical sequence, ranked above a straight and below a full house in poker.
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  1. A hand in which all the cards are of the same suit but not in numerical sequence, ranked above a straight and below a full house in poker.
  2. A sudden, vigorous growth
  3. A group of birds that have suddenly started up from undergrowth, trees etc.
The period of best performance or peak activity:
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  1. The period of best performance or peak activity:
  2. The prime rate.
  3. The period of greatest physical and mental robustness:
(Intransitive) Of a plant, to produce blooms; to open its blooms.
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  1. (Intransitive) Of a plant, to produce blooms; to open its blooms.
  2. (Archaic) To cause to bloom, flower, or flourish
  3. To bear a flower or flowers; blossom
To blossom
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  1. To blossom
  2. To bloom or cause to bloom.
To put forth buds, shoots, etc.; sprout
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  1. To put forth buds, shoots, etc.; sprout
  2. To grow or develop rapidly; expand; proliferate; flourish
  3. To begin to grow or blossom.
To develop a powdery crust as a result of evaporation or chemical change
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  1. To develop a powdery crust as a result of evaporation or chemical change
  2. To blossom; bloom.
  3. To blossom out; flower; bloom
To produce blossoms; bloom
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  1. To produce blossoms; bloom
  2. The reproductive structure of the seed-bearing plants known as angiosperms. A flower may contain up to four whorls or arrangements of parts: carpels, stamens, petals, and sepals. The female reproductive organs consist of one or more carpels . Each carpel includes an ovary, style, and stigma. A single carpel or a group of fused carpels is sometimes called a pistil. The male reproductive parts are the stamens, made up of a filament and anther. The reproductive organs may be enclosed in an inner whorl of petals and an outer whorl of sepals. Flowers first appeared over 120 million years ago and have evolved a great diversity of forms and coloration in response to the agents that pollinate them. Some flowers produce nectar to attract animal pollinators, and these flowers are often highly adapted to specific groups of pollinators. Flowers pollinated by moths, such as species of jasmine and nicotiana, are often pale and fragrant in order to be found in the evening, while those pollinated by birds, such as fuschias, are frequently red and odorless, since birds have good vision but a less developed sense of smell. Wind-pollinated flowers, such as those of oak trees or grass, are usually drab and inconspicuous.
  3. To produce a flower or flowers; blossom.
(Archaic) To cause to bloom, flower, or flourish
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  1. (Archaic) To cause to bloom, flower, or flourish
  2. (Intransitive) Of a plant, to produce blooms; to open its blooms.
  3. To bear a flower or flowers; blossom
(Now Rare) To write in an ornamental style
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  1. (Now Rare) To write in an ornamental style
  2. To grow well or luxuriantly; thrive:
  3. To grow vigorously; succeed; thrive; prosper
To grow vigorously or luxuriantly; improve physically
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  1. To grow vigorously or luxuriantly; improve physically
  2. To grow or increase stature; to grow vigorously or luxuriantly, to flourish.
  3. To grow vigorously; flourish:
Find another word for blossom. In this page you can discover 31 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for blossom, like: bloom, flower, floweret, bud, flower, blow, burst into blossom, flower, bloom, bloom and floret.