Buds

Some articles on buds, bud:

Glossary Of Viticulture Terms - B
... and using a formula to determine how many buds should be left for the next season's crop ... Basal bud The small bud located at the base of a grapevine's cane or spur ... Bud The undeveloped, primordial grape shoot that is usually located along nodes of a cane ...
Rafflesia Tuan-mudae
... The buds normally emerge where the vine is growing along the ground, unlike some of the other Rafflesia species whose buds can emerge from vines hanging in the air ... Typically the flowers are around 60 cm in diameter opening from a 20 cm bud ... Occasionally these buds reach 30 cm in diameter in which case a flower nearly 1 m across may form ...
Taphrina Deformans - Life Cycle
... on the surface of the new host plant, such as on bark or buds ... In the spring, new buds are infected by the conidia as the leaves emerge from the buds ...
Shield Budding
... rootstock or stock plant may be cut off above the bud at budding, or one may wait until it is certain that the bud is growing ... Usually, buds at the tip, or at the older parts of the shoot are discarded, and only two to four buds are taken for use ... The buds are in the leaf axils ...
Acleris Variegana - Biology
... Hatching caterpillars in spring eat fruit buds ... young leaves and also do damage to buds, flowers, ovaries and unripe fruits ... Over-wintering eggs are found close to fruit buds ...

Famous quotes containing the word buds:

    Pale hands, pink-tipped, like Lotus buds that float
    On those cool waters where we used to dwell,
    I would have rather felt you round my throat
    Crushing out life than waving me farewell!
    Laurence Hope (1865–1904)

    The season developed and matured. Another year’s installment of flowers, leaves, nightingales, thrushes, finches, and such ephemeral creatures, took up their positions where only a year ago others had stood in their place when these were nothing more than germs and inorganic particles. Rays from the sunrise drew forth the buds and stretched them into long stalks, lifted up sap in noiseless streams, opened petals, and sucked out scents in invisible jets and breathings.
    Thomas Hardy (1840–1928)

    For me chemistry represented an indefinite cloud of future potentialities which enveloped my life to come in black volutes torn by fiery flashes, like those which had hidden Mount Sinai. Like Moses, from that cloud I expected my law, the principle of order in me, around me, and in the world.... I would watch the buds swell in spring, the mica glint in the granite, my own hands, and I would say to myself: “I will understand this, too, I will understand everything.”
    Primo Levi (1919–1987)