Small, pulpy, and often edible fruit.- Berry
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Plant anatomy of the internal structure of fruit.
The types of fleshy fruits are berries, pomes, and drupes.
Fleshy fruit without a stone produced from a single flower containing one ovary.
In everyday English, a "berry" is any small edible fruit.
Genus of flowering plants in the nightshade family Solanaceae, native to the Americas, cultivated worldwide for their chili pepper or bell pepper fruit.
The fruit (technically berries in the strict botanical sense) of Capsicum plants have a variety of names depending on place and type.
The blackcurrant (Ribes nigrum), also known as black currant or cassis, is a deciduous shrub in the family Grossulariaceae grown for its edible berries.
Edible fruit of a number of species of trees in the genus Diospyros.
Like the tomato, persimmons are not commonly considered to be berries, but morphologically the fruit is in fact a berry.
Common name for many species of Ribes (which also includes currants), as well as a large number of plants of similar appearance.
However, the Oxford English Dictionary takes the more literal derivation from goose and berry as probable because "the grounds on which plants and fruits have received names associating them with animals are so often inexplicable that the inappropriateness in the meaning does not necessarily give good grounds for believing that the word is an etymological corruption".
Indehiscent fruit in which an outer fleshy part (exocarp, or skin, and mesocarp, or flesh) surrounds a single shell (the pit, stone, or pyrena) of hardened endocarp with a seed (kernel) inside.
Such fruits are often termed berries, although botanists use a different definition of berry.
Poisonous, herbaceous perennial plant in the pokeweed family Phytolaccaceae.
The flowers are green to white, followed by berries which ripen through red to purple to almost black which are a food source for songbirds such as gray catbird, northern mockingbird, northern cardinal, and brown thrasher, as well as other birds and some small animals (i.e., to species that are unaffected by its mammalian toxins).
Colored substance that chemically bonds to the substrate to which it is being applied.
The majority of natural dyes are derived from non-animal sources: roots, berries, bark, leaves, wood, fungi and lichens.
Seed-bearing structure in flowering plants that is formed from the ovary after flowering.
Annona species: an etaerio of berries.