bird's foot trefoil

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  • noun

Synonyms for bird's foot trefoil

Old World herb related to fenugreek

European forage plant having claw-shaped pods introduced in America

References in periodicals archive ?
Phytoes-trogen content of Bird's foot trefoil and red clover: effects of growth stage and ensiling method.
Other flowers include heath spotted orchids in June, greater bird's foot trefoil and black knapweed in July and fleabane, great burnet and devil's bit scabious in August.
The data seem to support other evidence pointing to the eutrophication of our countryside: species that have increased the most are also those that are well-suited to enriched soils, while those species that have lost out, such as bird's foot trefoil, are suited to less nutrient-rich soils:
Small patches of land on the course will be scraped away to expose bare sand and promote growth of plants like bird's foot trefoil,on which the moth's larvae feed.
White and red clover, alfalfa, bird's foot trefoil, cereal grains (wheat, rye, oats), chicory, and brassicas (rape, turnips, canola) are some of the more popular cool-season forages.
Many areas have naturally resown on an inhospitable terrain with flowers like the yellow wort and bird's foot trefoil.
In its first two years, LIS has developed a free Web-accessible legume information resource consisting of bioinformatics analysis and visualization software for genomic information from Barrel Medic (Medicago truncatula) and Japanese bird's foot trefoil (Lotus japonicus), model legumes, as well as from soybean.
National park residents and visitors can join in the survey by walking or cycling along verges, paths or disused railway lines, identifying plants which are important for pollinators such as red clover, yellow rattle, bird's foot trefoil and shrubs like goat willow.