Oily grain

(Bot.) the sesame.

See also: Oily

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Impact mills only produce flour, and never from an oily grain or seed.
Any mill on the market can produce flour of varying coarseness, but if you want to crack your grains for grits, or mill oily grains, seeds, and beans, you need a burr mill.
It also grinds oily grains or peanuts, and, in fact, they offer a special attachment for making peanut butter.
It is such an oily grain that it doesn't freeze solid; just scoop out what you need.
Best feature: Has both a stainless steel and stone processors for milling both dry and oily grains (the stone is for the dry grains; the stainless steel is for oily or "wet" grains).
But if you want to crack your grains for grits, mill oily grains, seeds or beans, a burr mill might prove more useful.