cocklebur


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  • noun

Synonyms for cocklebur

any coarse weed of the genus Xanthium having spiny burrs

burdock having heart-shaped leaves found in open woodland, hedgerows and rough grassland of Europe (except extreme N) and Asia Minor

References in periodicals archive ?
Tillage and soybean canopy effects on common cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium) emergcncc.
In addition to food allergens SPT with house dust mite allergens (Der p1 and Der f 1 mix) and mixed pollen allergen from paper mulberry, cocklebur and grasses were also performed.
Similarly, methanol extraction was done but Water extraction was done by placing 100 g of ground cocklebur (equal proportion of stem, leaf and seed) in beaker of 1000 ml of water boiled by heater for an hour.
Cocklebur and morningglory never curled up much in the past, but Acuron seemed to nail them both.
A 7-year-old male patient with a 48-hour history of cocklebur fruit aspiration was admitted to our hospital diagnosed with bilateral bronchial foreign body.
cinerea in cropland adjacent to breeding sites where they were perched on wheat (Triticum spp.) and soybeans (Glycine max) and in flooded fields perched on cocklebur (Xanthium spp.).
Before spraying in 1 meter linear surface, the sampling is done in two locations and the number of rough cocklebur bushes is reckoned and the weight of the dried bushes is measured after being dried in 75[degrees] Celsius oven for 72 hours.
Xanthium strumarium, commonly known as cocklebur or bur weed, belongs to the family Compositae and is an annual gregarious weed widely distributed in many parts of the world (Favier et al., 2005).
Bagheri, "Evaluation of some ofcompetitiveness indexes in competition between cotton varieties and common cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium L.)," International Research Journal of Applied and Basic Sciences, vol.
They have also begun studies on a strain of Xanthomonas bacteria found to infect the leaves of common cocklebur, marestail (or horseweed), and other herbicide-resistant threats to southern crops and potential targets for bioherbicide use.--By Jan Suszkiw, ARS.
The effect of soybean (Glycine max) interference on the canopy architecture of common cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium), jimsonweed (Datura stramonium), and velvetleaf (Abutilon theophrasti).
farinae), cat, dog, feather, insect mix (American and German cockroaches and fire ants), mosquito (Aedes taeniorhynchus), mixed grass (Bermuda, Johnson, Bahia, Salt, and Rye), tree (mix 1: Mulberry, Elm, Acacia, Cypress; mix 2: box elder, beefwood, bayberry, oak, palm, melaleuca, hackberry, sweet gum, and maple), interior and exterior mold (Rhizopus, Mucor, Pullularia, Penicillum, Aspergillus, Curvularia, Fusarium, Alternaria, Hormodendrum, Helmintospororium), and weed (mix 1: English Plantain, Pigweed, Ragweed; mix 2: marsh elder, cocklebur, lamb quarter); in addition, a histamine skin test was performed and a diluent control was included for each series.