Definition of Sinapis arvensis

1. Noun. Weedy Eurasian plant often a pest in grain fields.

Exact synonyms: Brassica Kaber, Chadlock, Charlock, Field Mustard, Wild Mustard
Generic synonyms: Mustard



Sinapis Arvensis Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Sinapis Arvensis

Simulium
Simulium damnosum
Simulium neavei
Simulium ochraceum
Simulium ornatum
Simulium rugglesi
Simurgh
Sina
Sinai
Sinai Desert
Sinai Peninsula
Sinaloa
Sinanthropus
Sinapis alba
Sinapis arvensis (current term)
Sinatra
Sinbad
Sinbad the Sailor
Sinclair
Sinclair Lewis
Sindarin
Sindbis fever
Sindbis virus
Sindh
Sindhi
Sinead
Sinendé
Sinequan
Singan

Literary usage of Sinapis arvensis

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Microscopy of Vegetable Foods: With Special Reference to the Detection by Andrew Lincoln Winton, Josef Moeller (1906)
"... Sinapis arvensis L.), a cruciferous plant with bright yellow flowers. Charlock is especially abundant in the wheat fields of North and South Dakota, ..."

2. Publications by English Dialect Society (1886)
"Sinapis arvensis, L.—With. ed. ii. ' It is called about the streets of Dublin, before the flowers blow, by the name of Corn- cail, and used for boded sallet ..."

3. Vegetable Teratology: An Account of the Principal Deviations from the Usual by Maxwell Tylden Masters (1869)
"94, represents a case where, in the dilated upper portion of the ovary of Sinapis arvensis, FIG. 94.—Distended pod of Sinapis arvensis bearing in the ..."

4. A Dictionary of English Plant-names by James Britten, Robert Holland (1886)
"Sinapis arvensis, L.—With. ed. ii. ' It is called about the streets of Dublin, before the flowers blow, by the name of Corn- cail, and used for boiled ..."

5. Hunt's Merchants' Magazine and Commercial Review by Isaac Smith Homans, Freeman Hunt, Thomas Prentice Kettell, William Buck Dana (1860)
"It is a species of mustard—the Sinapis arvensis of the ' botanist—and is often BO abundant as to render the fields a complete blaze of yellow. ..."

6. Report of the Annual Meeting (1860)
"... the truth being that this seed has all the properties of Sinapis arvensis—charlock mustard, which acts as an irritant poison to the cattle. ..."

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