elderberry

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el·der·ber·ry

 (ĕl′dər-bĕr′ē)
n.
1. Any of various shrubs or small trees of the genus Sambucus, having clusters of small white flowers and small red or purplish-black berrylike fruit. Also called elder2.
2. The fruit of certain of these plants, used to make wine or preserves.

elderberry

(ˈɛldəˌbɛrɪ)
n, pl -ries
1. (Plants) the berry-like fruit of the elder, used for making wines, jellies, etc
2. (Plants) another name for elder11

el•der•ber•ry

(ˈɛl dərˌbɛr i, -bə ri)

n., pl. -ries.
1. the berry of the elder, used in making wine and jelly.
[1400–50]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.elderberry - a common shrub with black fruit or a small tree of Europe and Asiaelderberry - a common shrub with black fruit or a small tree of Europe and Asia; fruit used for wines and jellies
elderberry bush, elder - any of numerous shrubs or small trees of temperate and subtropical northern hemisphere having white flowers and berrylike fruit
2.elderberry - berrylike fruit of an elder used for e.g. wines and jellies
edible fruit - edible reproductive body of a seed plant especially one having sweet flesh
American elder, black elderberry, Sambucus canadensis, sweet elder - common elder of central and eastern North America bearing purple-black berries; fruit used in wines and jellies
drupe, stone fruit - fleshy indehiscent fruit with a single seed: e.g. almond; peach; plum; cherry; elderberry; olive; jujube
Translations
bodza
ニワトコ
hyll
soc
bezeg
fläderfläderbär

elderberry

[ˈeldəˌberɪ]
A. Nbaya f del saúco
B. CPD elderberry wine Nvino m de saúco

elderberry

[ˈɛldərbɛri] n
(= berry) → baie f de sureau
(= tree) → sureau m

elderberry

nHolunderbeere f; elderberry wineHolunderwein m

elderberry

[ˈɛldəˌbɛrɪ] n (fruit) → bacca di sambuco; (tree) = elder
References in periodicals archive ?
At twice the capacity of those earlier built by GE, the 20 subsea trees are the maiden seven-inch, full bore trees that the company has ever produced.
At twice the capacity of those previously manufactured by GE, the 20 subsea trees are the first 7-inch, full bore trees that GE Oil & Gas has ever produced.