What are nuts?

Some articles on nut, nuts:

Acrobasis Nuxvorella
... The Pecan Nut Casebearer (Acrobasis nuxvorella) is a moth of the family Pyralidae ... The larvae feed first on buds below the cluster, then attack the nuts ... They enter the nuts by cutting a circular hole in the base ...
Suksilgwa
... confectionery, made by boiling various fruits, ginger or nuts in water and then reformed into their original fruit-shape or other shapes ... In order to make the dish, fresh and good quality fruits or nuts are necessary and chestnuts, pine nuts are commonly used ...
Celtic Tree Worship - List of Trees - Hazel
... Both the wood and the edible nuts of the hazel have played important roles in Irish and Welsh traditions ... Hazel leaves and nuts are found in early British burial mounds and shaft-wells, especially at Ashill, Norfolk ... Even more esteemed than the hazel's wood were its nuts, often described as the ‘nuts of wisdom’, e.g ...
Classic Nuts, Vol. 1
... Classic Nuts, Vol. 1 is the last of three greatest hits albums by hip hop group The Beatnuts ...
Square Nut
... A square nut is a four-sided nut ... Compared to standard hex nuts, square nuts have a greater surface in contact with the part being fastened, and therefore provide greater resistance to ... Square nuts are typically mated with square-headed bolts ...

Famous quotes containing the word nuts:

    It is true, there are the innocent pleasures of country life, and it is sometimes pleasant to make the earth yield her increase, and gather the fruits in their season; but the heroic spirit will not fail to dream of remoter retirements and more rugged paths. It will have its garden-plots and its parterres elsewhere than on the earth, and gather nuts and berries by the way for its subsistence, or orchard fruits with such heedlessness as berries.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    You mean those nuts that burn their bras and walk around all disheveled and hate men? They’re crazy. Crazy.
    Golda Meir (1898–1978)

    The morns are meeker than they were,
    The nuts are getting brown;
    The berry’s cheek is plumper,
    The rose is out of town.
    Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)