cocklebur


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cocklebur

(1) Agrimony, see there; Agrimonia eupatoria.
(2) Burdock, see there; Arctium lappa.

bur·dock

(bŭr'dok)
Herbal agent made from Arctium lappa or A. minus; produced in several forms (e.g., cream, tonic, liquid); used against a huge range of disorders (e.g., arthritis, pain syndromes, rash); has been involved in poisoning; safety and efficacy not established.
Synonym(s): beggar's buttons, cocklebur (2) , wild gobo.

ag·ri·mo·ny

(ag'ri-mō-nē)
A perennial herb (Agrimonia eupatoria, A. herba) used in desiccated form in tablets and infusions, as well as topically (wound healing, astringent).
Synonym(s): cocklebur (1) , sticklewort.
[L. agrimonia, fr. G. argemōnē]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Compensatory responses of common cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium) and velvetleaf (Abutilon theophrasti) to partial shading.
However, during the operation, the cocklebur fruit in the right bronchus was pushed to a deeper level by the trielcon.
HE: rough cocklebur control competence, WUn: the weight of the dried rough cocklebur in the unsprayed paddy, [W.sub.T]: the weight of the dried rough cocklebur in the sprayed paddy
solani Kuhn of crude extracts prepared from different morphological parts (seed, stem, leaf and root) of cocklebur (X.
A See www.takingthelead.co.uk for a good list, but castor bean, cherry kernels, cocklebur, Easter lily, oleander, poison or water hemlock, red maple, thorn apple and yew are all extremely toxic.
Spiny Cocklebur Xanthium spinosum: This is a summer annual with nasty thorns that grows best in places that have been tilled and irrigated.
Yet sticking to it like a cocklebur is that Father answered: "Because the next time one of your men puts his foot on my property, he will be shot."
As I clung to the shagbark hickory like a cocklebur on Polarfleece, a deer passed within feet of me.
Velcro,[R] for instance, was inspired by the tiny hooks on the cocklebur. Remember how annoying it was to get burs tangled in your hair when you were a kid and how much it hurt when your mother tried to comb those stubborn burs out?
This is the smallest group of weeds, though some (e.g., cocklebur) are major problems in pasture.
Consider the common cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium), which will flower when the length of the light period is less than 16 hours.
We collected more than 30 males, many of which were calling from stems of rough cocklebur (Xanthium strumarium).