bush bean

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Related to bush bean: turtle bean
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  • noun

Words related to bush bean

a bean plant whose bushy growth needs no supports

References in periodicals archive ?
Bush beans are cultivated in low to mid-altitudes and climbing beans in mid- to high-altitude areas.
Bush bean and winged bean are traditional vegetables cultivated in marginal land but both crops can easily be fit in an upland rice crop rotation system.
Fiero has an upright determinant bush bean (Type I) growth habit similar to Montcalm and is resistant to lodging (Singh, 1982).
This technique works best with quick-growing vegetables, such as lettuce, arugula, radishes, and bush beans, which can be planted every few weeks.
In Rwanda, about 100 climber and bush bean lines are currently in advanced line validation trials to identify agronomically competitive varieties.
Both winged bean and bush bean are widely used in Malaysia as popular vegetables and practiced as mono crop but there is an ample opportunity to fit these crops in upland rice crop rotation system.
There are three basic forms of bean plants: long vining or pole beans; twining, which represents a whole range of intermediate types that may be trained on a pole or are self-supporting and relatively short; and bush beans, which do not throw out any twining shoots and were bred to be more compact and nontwining.
Giving leaves to the goats in the winter is a great idea, and bush bean plants can also be gathered in bunches, secured with a rubber band, and hung upside down to dry.
Roma Improved' Italian bush bean Richer flavor than 'Blue Lake', with a meaty texture that makes them perfect in soup and wonderful steamed.
It also shares a great many physical similarities with the once-popular 19th-century American bush bean called 'German Dwarf Black Wax,' and the two are likely related.
PHOTO : Hidden beneath leaves, first bush bean crop is ready to harvest.
The best bean varieties for short corn (corn that grows about 6 feet tall), such as 'Tutelo Strawberry,' are the semi-pole or Native American bush beans that develop long runners--'Amish Nuttle' or 'Wild Pigeon' are good examples.
Local experts point to radishes, beets, bush beans, Swiss chard and cherry tomatoes.
These results are in good agreement with the results of Wallace [11] in bush beans, Abou Shintinawy and Sielim [9] on Zea mays.
Bush beans include Bountiful (1898), Black Valentine (pre-1850) and Pencil Pod (yellow 1900), and any pole bean listing would begin with Kentucky Wonder (1877) and include Jacob's Cattle (ancient) and Vermont Cranberry (1700), both growing at Old Sturbridge Village.