listen to the pronunciation of rye
Englisch - Türkisch

O biraz çavdar ekmeği satın aldı. - She bought some rye bread.

Çavdar, buğday ve arpa, hububattırlar. - Rye, wheat, and barley are cereals.

rye grass delice otu
çavdar viskisi
(Tıp) Çavdar taneleri veya tohumu, secale cereale (besleyicidir)
(isim) çavdar
çayır rye whisky çavdar viskisi
Secale cereale
rye bread çavdar ekmeği
Lolium temulentum
rye bread
çavdar ekmeği

O biraz çavdar ekmeği satın aldı. - She bought some rye bread.

rye grass
çayır otu
rye whisky
çavdar viskisi
rye straw
çavdar samanı
rye grass
kara çayır
catcher in the rye
roasted rye
kavrulmuş çavdar
wild rye
yabani çavdar
bruised rye
(Tarım) ezilmiş çavdar
ergot of rye
çavdar mahmuzu
Englisch - Englisch
Rye whisky
A grass, Secale cereale, or its grains used for food and fodder. Scientific name: Secale cereale
Rye bread
{n} a coarse and black kind of grain
A disease in a hawk
is most commonly seen as flour Also available are whole rye berries, which are green and work nicely in salads Rye berries are a lot like wheat berries, kamut berries, and other whole grains -- chewy and neutral in flavor, they hold their shape when cooked Like wheat berries, they can be added to breads Rye is now often available rolled as well Rolled rye cooks quickly and makes tasty breakfast cereals Rye ferments easily, so it's not surprising that it's used to make whiskey
Rye is bread made from rye. I was eating ham and Swiss cheese on rye. A Gypsy man. Cereal grass (Secale cereale) and its edible grain, used to make rye bread and rye whiskey, as livestock feed, and as a pasture plant. Native to South Asia, today it is grown extensively in Europe, Asia, and North America. It is planted mainly where climate and soil are relatively unfavourable for other cereals and as a winter crop where temperatures are too cold for winter wheat. Rye thrives at high altitudes and is the most winter-hardy of all small grains. It is high in carbohydrates and provides small quantities of protein, potassium, and B vitamins. Only rye and wheat have the necessary qualities to make a loaf of bread, but rye lacks the elasticity of wheat and thus is frequently blended with wheat flour. The tough fibrous straw of rye is used for animal bedding, thatching, mattresses, hats, and paper. Rye may be grown as a green manure crop
A whiskey distilled from a mash containing not less than 51% rye grain, traditionally produced in the United States and Canada
A hardy annual cereal grass related to wheat Rye flour is often mixed with wheat flour to make rye breads The seeds are used to make flour, malt liquors, whisky, and Holland gin "Pumpernickel" is a heavy, dark bread made of rye flour
{i} variety of cereal grass cultivated for grain; seeds of the rye plant; bread made from grain of the rye plant; whiskey distilled from the grain of the rye plant
hardy annual cereal grass widely cultivated in northern Europe where its grain is the chief ingredient of black bread and in North America for forage and soil improvement
Rye constitutes a large portion of the breadstuff used by man
A grain yielded by a hardy cereal grass (Secale cereale), closely allied to wheat; also, the plant itself
Rye is a cereal grown in cold countries. Its grains can be used to make flour, bread, or other foods. One of the first crops that I grew when we came here was rye
whiskey distilled from rye or rye and malt hardy annual cereal grass widely cultivated in northern Europe where its grain is the chief ingredient of black bread and in North America for forage and soil improvement the seed of the cereal grass
whiskey distilled from rye or rye and malt
the seed of the cereal grass
rye bread
A bread made partly or entirely with rye flour
rye breads
plural form of rye bread
rye flakes
A breakfast food and cereal made from rye groats that are cut, cooked and rolled into flakes
rye grass
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) Any of several Eurasian grasses of the genus Lolium, especially L. temulentum or L. perenne. Also called darnel
Rye House Plot
(1683) In English history, an alleged Whig conspiracy to assassinate Charles II because of his pro-Catholic policies. The plot drew its name from Rye House at Hoddeston, Hertfordshire, near the road where Charles was supposed to be killed as he traveled from a horse meet. The king's unexpected early departure supposedly foiled the plot, which was later revealed by an informer. The facts remained cloudy, but the main plotters included the duke of Monmouth, William, Lord Russell, Algernon Sidney (1622-1683), and Sir Thomas Armstrong. The last three were tried, convicted of treason, and beheaded
rye bread
Rye bread is brown bread made with rye flour. two slices of rye bread. Bread made partially or entirely from rye flour
rye bread
bread made of rye flour, bread flavored with the caraway seed
rye bread
any of various breads made entirely or partly with rye flour
rye ergot
a sclerotium or hardened mass of mycelium
rye grass
Rye grass is a type of grass that is grown for animals such as cows to eat
rye grass
any of several annual or perennial Eurasian grasses
wild rye
Any of several tall grasses (genus Elymus)
Catcher in the Rye
a book by J.D. Salinger about a boy called Holden Caulfield who runs away from school and goes to New York. The book has been especially popular with young people because it describes the problems and experiences of adolescence (=the time when a child is developing into an adult)
The Catcher in the Rye
{i} novel by J. D. Salinger (published in 1951 for the 1st time in the USA) about Holden Caulfield who flees his prep school in Pennsylvania hides in New York City protesting strongly against adult insincerity while attempting to lose his innocence
canada wild rye
North American wild rye
jewish rye bread
(Judaism) bread made with rye flour; usually contains caraway seeds
rock and rye
A liqueur made of whiskey blended with powdered rock candy and sometimes fruit. In the 19th century it was reputed to aid in digestion
swedish rye bread
a moist aromatic yeast-raised bread made with rye flour and molasses and orange rind
wild rye
any of several grasses of the genus Elymus
wild rye
Any of various grasses of the genus Elymus of the Northern Hemisphere

    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈrī/ /ˈraɪ/


    [ 'rI ] (noun.) before 12th century. From Old English ryġe, from Proto-Germanic *rugiz. Cognates include Germanic Old Norse rugr (Danish rug, Swedish råg), German Roggen and from non-Germanic Indo-European Russian рожь (rož') and Old Prussian rugis.


    ... ln terms of plants, two varieties of wheat, rye, barley, lentils, figs, ...
    ... lt includes wheat and rye and barley, ...

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