English walnut


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Synonyms for English walnut

Eurasian walnut valued for its large edible nut and its hard richly figured wood

nut with a wrinkled two-lobed seed and hard but relatively thin shell

References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: This rifle belonging to a friend of Duke's exhibits factory engraving and custom checkering stock on its English walnut stock.
Note that walnuts were not native to England, so technically, there is really no such thing as an English walnut as a variety.
This time, we used English walnut and Hopton Old White stone, and then we used a green Verde Alpi marble from Italy.
The Persian, often called English walnut, had been brought to Europe during Medieval times by traders from south central Asia.
it was to be made from solid English walnut, a sumptuous wood evocative of 17th and 18th century elegance, and would go on display for visitors to see.
The English walnut is the most widely consumed type of walnut in the United States.
A: Most likely it is English walnut though some Arrierican walnut was used in the late 1930s.
They are are hand-turned, consisting of tool-steel turnscrews and a cleaning rod with nitre blue accents, 24K gold line bolster inlay and matching English walnut handles.
Pauli and colleagues used two powerful laboratory techniques, nuclear magnetic resonance and mass spectroscopy, to detect progesterone in leaves of the Common Walnut, or English Walnut, tree.
European walnut (Juglans regia) also is known as Circassian walnut or named for the country of origin, such as French walnut or English walnut.
Black Walnuts are used in the confectionary industry when a nut that has a distinctive taste compared to the bland taste of the English Walnut is needed.
If you had paid 1,250 for 18th century English walnut bookcase in 1969 it would now be valued at around pounds 45,000.
The five fillers were 1) a 65/35 ratio blend of English walnut shell flour/oat hull furfural residue; 2) an oat hull furfural residue; 3) an imported Asian furfural residue; 4) an English walnut shell flour; and 5) a pecan shell flour.
Purchased from the estate of the American property tycoon Abraham Hozz, the collection boasts a number of significant pieces, including a magnificent late sixteenth-century English walnut drawleaf refectory table, believed to be one of only six such tables extant.
Lippincott points out dozens of bags of English walnut pieces.