black raspberry

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black raspberry

n.
1. A prickly eastern North American shrub (Rubus occidentalis) in the rose family, having an aggregate, edible, juicy, purple-black fruit. Also called blackcap.
2. The fruit of this plant.

black′ rasp′berry


n.
1. the edible fruit of a prickly North American clambering shrub, Rubus occidentalis.
2. the plant itself. Also called blackcap.
[1775–85, Amer.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.black raspberry - raspberry native to eastern North America having black thimble-shaped fruitblack raspberry - raspberry native to eastern North America having black thimble-shaped fruit
raspberry - red or black edible aggregate berries usually smaller than the related blackberries
raspberry, raspberry bush - woody brambles bearing usually red but sometimes black or yellow fruits that separate from the receptacle when ripe and are rounder and smaller than blackberries
References in periodicals archive ?
The nose reveals aromas of blackberries, black raspberries and ripe strawberries with just a touch of anise and spices such as clove and cinnamon.
Most cultivated varieties do well in USDA Zones 5 through 8, with certain red and black raspberries pushing north as far as Zone 3.
Established red raspberries, including Meeker, Cascade Delight and Vintage; black raspberries such as Jewel; and blackberries like Marion, Boysen, Columbia Star, Navaho and Triple Crown, need some care in early spring in order to stay healthy and productive.
Anthocyanins give the color to many fruits, like blueberries and black raspberries.
Another special quality in the new tea is its natural flavonoids, which can also be found in fruits such as strawberries, apples, black raspberries and vegetables.
The researchers exposed extracts of anthocyanin pigments from blueberries, chokeberries, black raspberries, red grapes, and strawberries to human saliva.
Another study reported in the edition of Cancer Research showed that eating dried black raspberries prevents the development of cancer by restoring carcinogen altered and damaged genes to their normal state.
Red and black raspberries are the most common varieties you will find at your local grocery store.
The duo screened seedlings from 132 wild populations of black raspberries for aphid resistance.
Black raspberries (also called "blackcaps") grow wild in many areas east of the Rockies and are widely cultivated in the Pacific Northwest.
Black raspberries are tatter than red and golden varieties; otherwise, they're interchangeable in recipes.