wild radish


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Wild radish - Eurasian weed having yellow or mauve or white flowers and podlike fruitswild radish - Eurasian weed having yellow or mauve or white flowers and podlike fruits
weed - any plant that crowds out cultivated plants
References in periodicals archive ?
The second higher production of SDM was obtained by the wild radish (5611,20 kg [ha.sup.-1]) in 2011; as to the 2012 period the second higher production of SDM was recorded with wild radish (5193,70 kg [ha.sup.-1]) and also with black oat (4914,00 kg [ha.sup.-1]).
The most utilized species of cover crops in the western region of Parana State are wild radish (Raphanus sativus L.), oat (Avena sativa L.), linseed (Linumu sitatissimum L.), rye (Secale cereal L.), triticale (Tritico secale Wittmack), rapeseed (Brassica spp.
This brings the number of 2,4-D resistant species in Australia to four, joining wild radish (Raphanus raphanistrum) and Indian hedge mustard (Sisymbrium orientale).
Genotypic variation between and within populations of the outbreeding wild radish (Raphanus raphanistrum L.), was studied using seeds collected from 55 sites across the West Australian wheat belt along 2 transects in December 1999 and February 2000.
Starters will include venison and pork Scotch egg with Cumberland sauce, cured duck salad with baby pears, and smoked salmon with boiled quail's eggs, shaved fennel and wild radish.
The results show that there were significant differences between the different species used, and the highest yields of fresh and dry matter were obtained with the cultivation of oats and wild radish.
These plants included cutleaf evening primrose (Oenothera laciniata Hill), white clover (Trifolium repens L.), and wild radish (Raphanus raphanistum L.).
Every day, in city parks and urban median strips, in backyards, on public beaches, and in your nearest stretch of federal wilderness, the earth serves up her bounty: snails, wild radish, miner's lettuce, stinging nettles, nasturtium, acorns, blackberries, loquats, lemons, sea asparagus, Dover sole, New Zealand spinach, chanterelles, morels, matsutake.
The family has over 390 genera and 3,000 species plus countless varieties developed over the centuries from wild species still found around Britain today, like the wild cabbage (Brassica oleracea), turnip (Brassica rapa), sea kale (Crambe maritime), wild radish (Raphanus raphanistrum) and white mustard (Sinapsis alba), the mustard of "mustard and cress".
The margins of the village are blanketed on a June afternoon with billowing, expectant blackberry bushes and fields of wild radish, flowering white and pale violet.
Scientists suspect that this transition was aided by genes from the wild radish. In fact, wild radish is considered one of the 100 most economically damaging weeds on the planet.