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Fruit synonyms

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A result; product; consequence
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  1. A result; product; consequence
  2. The process, time, or condition of bearing fruit.
  3. Bearing of fruit; fruiting
(Bot.) A fleshy fruit with a soft wall and thin skin, as the tomato, grape, or cranberry
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  1. (Bot.) A fleshy fruit with a soft wall and thin skin, as the tomato, grape, or cranberry
  2. A small, juicy, fleshy fruit, such as a blackberry or raspberry, regardless of its botanical structure.
  3. A seed or dried kernel of certain kinds of grain or other plants such as wheat, barley, or coffee.
Any fruit with a soft, fleshy part (mesocarp) covered by a skinlike outer layer (exocarp, or epicarp) and surrounding an inner stone (endocarp) that contains the seed, as an apricot, cherry, plum, etc.
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  1. Any fruit with a soft, fleshy part (mesocarp) covered by a skinlike outer layer (exocarp, or epicarp) and surrounding an inner stone (endocarp) that contains the seed, as an apricot, cherry, plum, etc.
  2. A simple fruit derived from a single carpel. A drupe usually contains a single seed enclosed by a hardened endocarp, which often adheres closely to the seed within. In peaches, plums, cherries, and olives, a fleshy edible mesocarp surrounds the endocarp (the pit or stone). In the coconut, a fibrous mesocarp (the husk) surrounds the endocarp (the shell), while the white edible portion is the endosperm.
The fruits of cereal grasses especially after having been harvested, considered as a group:
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  1. The fruits of cereal grasses especially after having been harvested, considered as a group:
  2. The relative size of the particles composing a substance or pattern:
  3. A cereal grass:
The dry, one-seeded fruit of any of various trees or shrubs, consisting of a kernel, often edible, in a hard and woody or tough and leathery shell, more or less separable from the seed itself, as the walnut, pecan, chestnut, acorn, etc.
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  1. The dry, one-seeded fruit of any of various trees or shrubs, consisting of a kernel, often edible, in a hard and woody or tough and leathery shell, more or less separable from the seed itself, as the walnut, pecan, chestnut, acorn, etc.
  2. The kernel, or meat, of such a fruit
  3. The usually edible seed of such a fruit.
(Linguis.) The fundamental element of a word or form, exclusive of all affixes and inflectional phonetic changes
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  1. (Linguis.) The fundamental element of a word or form, exclusive of all affixes and inflectional phonetic changes
  2. (Mathematics) A number that when multiplied by itself an indicated number of times forms a product equal to a specified number. For example, a fourth root of 4 is √2.
  3. A plant part that usually grows underground, secures the plant in place, absorbs minerals and water, and stores food manufactured by leaves and other plant parts. Roots grow in a root system. Eudicots and magnoliids have a central, longer, and larger taproot with many narrower lateral roots branching off, while monocots have a mass of threadlike fibrous roots , which are roughly the same length and remain close to the surface of the soil. In vascular plants, roots usually consist of a central cylinder of vascular tissue, surrounded by the pericycle and endodermis, then a thick layer of cortex, and finally an outer epidermis or (in woody plants) periderm. Only finer roots (known as feeder roots) actively take up water and minerals, generally in the uppermost meter of soil. These roots absorb minerals primarily through small epidermal structures known as root hairs. In certain plants, adventitious roots grow out from the stem above ground as aerial roots or prop roots, bending down into the soil, to facilitate the exchange of gases or increase support. Certain plants (such as the carrot and beet) have fleshy storage roots with abundant parenchyma in their vascular tissues.
A taxonomic genus within the family Tuberaceae "” true truffles and close relatives.
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  1. A taxonomic genus within the family Tuberaceae "” true truffles and close relatives.
  2. A short, thickened, fleshy part of an underground stem, as a potato: new plants develop from the buds, or eyes, that grow in the axils of the minute scale leaves of a tuber
  3. A similar outgrowth of a plant root.
(Bot.) A fleshy fruit, as an apple or pear, having united carpels surrounded by a fleshy, usually edible receptacle
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  1. (Bot.) A fleshy fruit, as an apple or pear, having united carpels surrounded by a fleshy, usually edible receptacle
  2. (Rare or archaic) Alternative spelling of poeme.
  3. A fleshy simple fruit that has several seed chambers developed from a compound ovary and an outer fleshy part developed from the enlarged base of the flower. The pome is an accessory fruit and is characteristic of certain plants in the rose family, such as the apple and pear.
(Astronomy) A usually spherical region of interstellar matter surrounding a forming star and interacting with the star's gravitational and radiation fields.
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  1. (Astronomy) A usually spherical region of interstellar matter surrounding a forming star and interacting with the star's gravitational and radiation fields.
  2. A bag containing the lifting gas of a balloon or airship; fabric that encloses the gas-bags of an airship.
  3. A flat paper container, especially for a letter, usually having a gummed flap.
The sporangium (the hollow spore-producing structure) of mosses and other bryophytes.
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  1. The sporangium (the hollow spore-producing structure) of mosses and other bryophytes.
  2. A small soluble container, usually made of gelatin, that encloses a dose of an oral medicine or a vitamin.
  3. A case or pod, containing seeds, spores, or carpels; esp., a dry dehiscent fruit
A dry, dehiscent fruit that develops from a single carpel, has a single chamber, and splits open along only one seam to release its seeds. The pod of the milkweed and the fruit of the magnolia are follicles.
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  1. A dry, dehiscent fruit that develops from a single carpel, has a single chamber, and splits open along only one seam to release its seeds. The pod of the milkweed and the fruit of the magnolia are follicles.
  2. A spherical mass of cells usually containing a cavity.
  3. A small, protective sac, gland, or cluster of cells in the body. In mammals, unfertilized eggs develop in follicles located in the ovaries. Hair grows from follicles in the skin.
The fruits of cereal grasses especially after having been harvested, considered as a group:
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  1. The fruits of cereal grasses especially after having been harvested, considered as a group:
  2. The relative size of the particles composing a substance or pattern:
  3. A cereal grass:
An indehiscent fruit having a single seed enclosed in a hard shell, such as an acorn or hazelnut.
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  1. An indehiscent fruit having a single seed enclosed in a hard shell, such as an acorn or hazelnut.
  2. The usually edible seed of such a fruit.
  3. The kernel, or meat, of such a fruit
A dry fruit that splits at maturity into two or more closed, one-seeded parts, as in the carrot or mallow.
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  1. A dry fruit that splits at maturity into two or more closed, one-seeded parts, as in the carrot or mallow.
Such a pod or seed used as food. Peas, beans, and lentils are legumes.
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  1. Such a pod or seed used as food. Peas, beans, and lentils are legumes.
  2. The seed pod of such a plant.
  3. Any of a large number of eudicot plants belonging to the family Fabaceae (or Leguminosae). Their characteristic fruit is a seed pod. Legumes live in a symbiotic relationship with bacteria in structures called nodules on their roots. These bacteria are able to take nitrogen from the air, which is in a form that plants cannot use, and convert it into compounds that the plants can use. Many legumes are widely cultivated for food, as fodder for livestock, and as a means of improving the nitrogen content of soils. Beans, peas, clover, alfalfa, locust trees, and acacia trees are all legumes.
A dehiscent elongated fruit, characteristic of the mustard family, having two valves that fall away leaving a central partition as the fruit dries.
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  1. A dehiscent elongated fruit, characteristic of the mustard family, having two valves that fall away leaving a central partition as the fruit dries.
(Plural only) Collective form of profit.
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  1. (Plural only) Collective form of profit.
An end result; a consequence.
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  1. An end result; a consequence.
  2. The way something turns out; result; consequence
Any agricultural product, growing or harvested, or collected, as wheat, cotton, fruit, honey, etc.
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  1. Any agricultural product, growing or harvested, or collected, as wheat, cotton, fruit, honey, etc.
  2. The total yield of such produce in a particular season or place:
  3. Cultivated plants or agricultural produce, such as grain, vegetables, or fruit, considered as a group:
A result or an effect.
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  1. A result or an effect.
  2. A result; product; consequence
  3. A yield of fruit.
The amount or measure of the crop gathered in a season.
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  1. The amount or measure of the crop gathered in a season.
  2. A season's yield of grain, fruit, etc. when gathered in or ready to be gathered in; crop
  3. The gathering in of a crop
The energy released by an explosion, especially by a nuclear explosion, expressed in units of weight (usually kilotons) of TNT required to produce an equivalent release.
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  1. The energy released by an explosion, especially by a nuclear explosion, expressed in units of weight (usually kilotons) of TNT required to produce an equivalent release.
  2. The amount yielded or produced; return on labor, investment, taxes, etc.; product
  3. (Finance) The ratio of the annual cash dividends or of the earnings per share of a stock to the market price
A second growth or crop in the same season, as of grass after mowing.
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  1. A second growth or crop in the same season, as of grass after mowing.
  2. A period of time following a disastrous event:
  3. A consequence, especially of a disaster or misfortune:
A result of an action, process, etc.; outcome or effect, often, specif., an adverse one
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  1. A result of an action, process, etc.; outcome or effect, often, specif., an adverse one
  2. The relation of effect to cause
  3. A logical result or conclusion; inference
A proposition that follows with little or no proof required from one already proven.
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  1. A proposition that follows with little or no proof required from one already proven.
  2. A statement that follows with little or no proof required from an already proven statement. For example, it is a theorem in geometry that the angles opposite two congruent sides of a triangle are also congruent. A corollary to that statement is that an equilateral triangle is also equiangular.
  3. A natural consequence or effect; a result.
The basic or general meaning; import:
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  1. The basic or general meaning; import:
  2. Anything brought about by a cause or agent; result
  3. The power to produce an outcome or achieve a result:
A final product, especially one resulting from a series of stages or processes.
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  1. A final product, especially one resulting from a series of stages or processes.
  2. The final result of any series of changes, processes, or chemical reactions
Something that takes place, especially a significant occurrence.
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  1. Something that takes place, especially a significant occurrence.
  2. (Physics) A phenomenon or occurrence located at a single point in space-time, regarded as the fundamental observational entity in relativity theory.
  3. (Archaic) A result; outcome
The outcome or consequence of any effort or series of events
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  1. The outcome or consequence of any effort or series of events
  2. The act or process of gathering a crop.
  3. The result or consequence of an action:
A culminating point leading to a decision:
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  1. A culminating point leading to a decision:
  2. A final result or conclusion, as a solution to a problem.
  3. A result; consequence; upshot
An end result; a consequence.
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  1. An end result; a consequence.
  2. The way something turns out; result; consequence
A solid material precipitated from a solution.
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  1. A solid material precipitated from a solution.
  2. A product resulting from a process, event, or course of action.
A development or consequence growing out of and sometimes complicating a problem, plan, or statement:
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  1. A development or consequence growing out of and sometimes complicating a problem, plan, or statement:
  2. A derived effect, consequence, or result
  3. The result of ramifying
The number, quantity, etc. obtained by mathematical calculation; answer to a problem
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  1. The number, quantity, etc. obtained by mathematical calculation; answer to a problem
  2. The consequence or consequences desired
  3. Something that follows naturally from a particular action, operation, or course; a consequence or outcome.
(Physics) A force, velocity, etc. with an effect equal to that of two or more such forces, etc. acting together
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  1. (Physics) A force, velocity, etc. with an effect equal to that of two or more such forces, etc. acting together
  2. A single vector that is the equivalent of a set of vectors.
  3. Something that results; result
Plural form of sequela
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  1. Plural form of sequela
  2. A literary work, film, etc. complete in itself but continuing a story begun in an earlier work, film, etc.
  3. A result or consequence
The following of one thing after another in chronological, causal, or logical order; succession or continuity
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  1. The following of one thing after another in chronological, causal, or logical order; succession or continuity
  2. A series of related shots that constitute a complete unit of action in a movie.
  3. A resulting event; consequence; sequel
Something that follows, esp. as a result; consequence
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  1. Something that follows, esp. as a result; consequence
  2. A result; a consequence.
The central idea or point; gist.
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  1. The central idea or point; gist.
  2. The conclusion; result; outcome
Find another word for fruit. In this page you can discover 52 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for fruit, like: fruitage, berry, drupe, grain, nut, root, tuber, pome, , envelope and capsule.