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2legume Any plant type within the family Leguminosae, such as pea, bean, alfalfa, and clover Has a symbiotic relationship with the Rhizobia bacteria which form root nodules and fix atmospheric nitrogen The nitrogen is used by the plant in exchange for photosynthate carbon which is used by the bacteria
3legume n (L legere, to gather) a 1-locular fruit, usually dehiscent along two sutures, bearing seeds along the ventral suture; a leguminous plant
4legume A specific type of plant, belonging to the family Fabaceae (formerly Leguminosae) These plants produce their fruit as a pod and generally possess nitrogen-fixing bacteria in nodules on their roots Examples of legumes include peas, beans, and alfalfa
5legume A pod-bearing member of the Fabaceae family, one of the most important and widely distributed plant families (now split into Papilionaceae, Mimosaceae and Caesalpiniaceae) Included are many valuable food and forage species, such as peas, beans, peanuts, clovers, alfalfas, sweet clovers, lespedezas, vetches and kudzu Not all legumes are nitrogen-fixing plants, for example, many of the Caesalpiniaceae do not form nodules
6legume [n] Any plant of the family Leguminosae, including beans, sennas, and mimosas, which have seed pods that divide into two parts or valves
7legume Specifically, the "pea-pod" fruit of the family Fabaceae (old name: Leguminosae) A member of the Pea family A plant which has flowers similar to those of a pea
8legume – Any of a large group of plants of the pea family; because they store nitrogen, they are often plowed under to fertilize the soil
9legume The characteristic fruit of the Leguminosae family consisting of a long pod containing large seeds lined up one by one Examples: Honeylocust, Chinese Scholar Tree
10legume Members of the plant family Fabaceae
11legume The collective common name for a large family of dicotyledonous plants (peas, beans, clovers, soybean, etc ) that have irregularly shaped flowers, produce pods and fruit of a particular shape, and form nitrogen-fixing root or stem nodules in symbiosis with rhizobia
12legume A plant of the pea, bean and related families A simple dry fruit, usually opening along two sides, and containing one row of seeds
13legume Any of the plants of the order Fabales (including peas, soybeans, and clover) important in nitrogen fixation Legumes develop bacteria-harboring root nodules; from atmospheric nitrogen, the bacteria form compounds that can be taken up by plants and animals
14legume A plant, such as the soybean, that bears nitrogen-fixing bacteria on its roots, and thereby increases soil nitrogen content
15legume People sometimes use legumes to refer to peas, beans, and other related vegetables. = pulse. a plant such as a bean plant that has seeds in a pod (=a long thin case) (légume, from legumen, from legere; LEGEND). Any of about 18,000 species in about 650 genera of flowering plants that make up the order Fabales, consisting of the single family Leguminosae, or Fabaceae (the pea family). The term also refers to their characteristic fruit, also called a pod. Legumes are widespread on all habitable continents. Leaves of many members appear feathery, and flowers are almost universally showy. In economic importance, this order is surpassed only by the grass and sedge order (Cyperales). In the production of food, the legume family is the most important of any family. The pods are part of the diet of nearly all humans and supply most dietary protein in regions of high population density. In addition, legumes perform the invaluable act of nitrogen fixation. Because they contain many of the essential amino acids, legume seeds can balance the deficiencies of cereal protein. Legumes also provide edible oils, gums, fibers, and raw material for plastics, and some are ornamentals. Included in this family are acacia, alfalfa, beans, broom, carob, clover, cowpea, lupine, mimosa, peas, peanuts, soybeans, tamarind, and vetch
16legume A member of the pea family that possesses root nodules containing nitrogen-fixing bacteria
17legume Legumes are plants that can fix nitrogen from the air to make nitrates Nitrate is nitrogen in a form available to plants Legumes, through pinkish colored nodules on their roots, form a mutually beneficial relationship with soilborne bacteria It the bacteria who are able to perform the chemistry necessary for nitrogen fixation; the plant pulls the nitrogen from the air through stomata in its leaves and transfers it to the bacteria via its phloem In return, the legume and the plants nearby are supplied with the nitrates However, if legumes are fed nitrogen (in the form of fertilizer or manure), they will cease to produce their own Legumes are heavy feeders of phosphorus, potassium, magnesium, and calcium; so they (or the crops that follow) may need feeding if the soil is deficient in these nutrients Legumes are used as green manures Common examples are clover, vetch, soybeans, peas, and alfalfa See also inoculant
18legume A one-celled fruit that splits along two sutures or seams (e g , pea)
19legume Angiosperm plant species that is a member of the Fabaceae (Pea or Bean) family These plants form symbiotic relationships with specific bacteria species for the purpose of acquiring nitrogen for growth
20legume (lehg-Yoom) - Legumes, also known as pulses, are the mature seeds that grow inside pods We call them peas, beans, and lentils
21legume plant belonging to the legume family; pod or seed container produced by a legume plant; vegetable belonging to the legume family  isim
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