common bean plant


Also found in: Thesaurus.
Related to common bean plant: Phaseolus vulgaris
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.common bean plant - the common annual twining or bushy bean plant grown for its edible seeds or podscommon bean plant - the common annual twining or bushy bean plant grown for its edible seeds or pods
common bean - any of numerous beans eaten either fresh or dried
genus Phaseolus, Phaseolus - herbs of warm regions including most American beans
bush bean - a bean plant whose bushy growth needs no supports
frijol, frijole, kidney bean - the common bean plant grown for the beans rather than the pods (especially a variety with large red kidney-shaped beans)
green bean - a common bean plant cultivated for its slender green edible pods
wax bean - a common bean plant grown for its edible golden pod
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
But Stavely and other scientists around the country are rustproofing Phaseolus vulgaris, the common bean plant. That will safeguard this species' uncommon diversity of foods: green snap beans, yellow wax beans, and an assortment of dry beans--navies, pintos, great northerns, and others.
(2013), application of nitrogen at sowing supplies the requirements of common bean plants cultivated in irrigated systems in the winter and, thus, reduces the need for top-dressing nitrogen fertilization.
Thus, any factor impairing P or K uptake by common bean plants can negatively affect plant development, pod filling, and consequently, grain yield.
(2005) reported that when common bean plants were subjected to water deficit, water loss was reduced by reduced transpiration.
Leaves were collected from the plants at seedling, flowering, and pod developmental stages when common bean plants were 2, 6, and 8 weeks old, respectively.
Larvae-injured common bean plants are yellowed and their leaves progressively dry (Amante & Figueiredo Junior 1971).
The experiment consisted of two sets, one set with common bean plants grown on lime-treated soil and the other set on lime-untreated soil.
The experiments at Riverside were established near a eucalyptus (Eucalyptus sp.) grove, where bumble bees build their nests, and close to experimental gardens, where flowers of several plant species may have attracted bees (bumblebees, honey bees, wild bees, etc.) during the flowering period of the common bean plants. The significance of year X location X entry also indicated that the magnitude of outcrossing rate among the entries was not associated with growth habit, market class, or maturity.