melliferous

mel·lif·er·ous

 (mə-lĭf′ər-əs) also mel·lif·ic (-lĭf′ĭk)
adj.
Yielding or having to do with honey: melliferous plants.

[From Latin mellifer : mel, mell-, honey; see melit- in Indo-European roots + -fer, -fer.]

melliferous

(mɪˈlɪfərəs) or

mellific

adj
(Zoology) forming or producing honey
[C17: from Latin mellifer, from mel honey + ferre to bear]
Translations
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References in periodicals archive ?
MELLIFEROUS A Honey-producing B Smooth and silky C Soft and ripe who am I?
greening: areas farmed with plant varieties such as silvergrass (miscanthus) and silphion (silphium perfoliotum), as well as land left fallow for melliferous plants will also be considered as ecological focus
However, the palynological studies applied to these biological control agents are still scarce, mainly when compared to pollinator insects, such as the melliferous bees (Jones and Jones, 2001; Medeiros et al.
Something that is melliferous produces what sort of food?
Melliferous (honey producing) flora can host several different species of yeast, e.
As the result of scientific substantiation of CBNU and geoplanning of rural area at the level of the region, there was a method offered, as well as principles and criteria of nature management, type design of basinal structures was performed under target indices groups, measures on ecological sanitation and rational economic use of the territory developed, including events of biologization of the fields, increase of melliferous capacity, defining areas for natural self-restoration, plans of rational economic and recreational use of water objects developed, as well as optimization of ground roads networks.
MELLIFEROUS FLORA AND APICULTURE IN THE PRE-RIF OF THE PROVINCE OF TAZA (NORTH OF MOROCCO)
The process of evolution developed in the melliferous bee several morphological and biological traits, which makes it the fittest insect for pollination; the bees need the flowers to live and the flowers need the bees to bear fruits.
But her version of Sara Bareilles' "Gravity," at once gripping and melliferous, was a totally unexpected delight.
The SAGAR (Anonymous 1998) described the melliferous plants which beekeepers consider the most important.