from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A taxonomic genus within the subfamily Malvoideae — cotton and related plants.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A genus of plants which yield the cotton of the arts. The species are much confused. G. herbaceum is the name given to the common cotton plant, while the long-stapled sea-island cotton is produced by G. Barbadense, a shrubby variety. There are several other kinds besides these.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A malvaceous genus of herbs and shrubs, natives of the tropics, and important as yielding the cotton of commerce.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. herbs and shrubs and small trees: cotton
Instead go online to visit one of the 12 companies which we rated as being a best buy in our alternative clothes shops buyers' guide, a list which includes Bishopston Trading, Gossypium and Greenfibres.
Abigail Petit, sustainable cotton expert and founder of fair trade brand Gossypium, factored in a spike in cotton prices at the beginning of 2010, when she put the price of her bestselling pyjamas up from £32 to £39.
Species which are in danger of being lost from the park include: Wurmbea centralis, Juncus continuus, Gossypium sturtianum, Rulingia magniflora, Hibbertia glabberrima, Baeckea polystemona and Plectranthus intraterraneus.
Gossypium is an independent online shop based in the UK that makes clothing, bedding, and accessories that are fair trade and environmentally friendly.
Cotton (Gossypium hirusutum) production using saline water has been examined in the United States, India, Israel, and Tunisia.
Cotton, Gossypium spp., is basically a textile plant, which is mainly cultivated for its hair or lint (9.5 to 20 mm long) on the stem and leaves.
Murraya rare, Gossypium frutex 6-8-petal, Xanthophyllum blue, petiolis alatis of Tagoung, Sidae sp.
The hollyhock and shrubby _Althæa_ are familiar cultivated plants of this order, and the cotton-plant (_Gossypium_) also belongs here.
The _Gossypium herbaceum_ grows from four to six feet in height and bears a yellow flower.
Cotton (Gossypium sp.) — Species seemingly G. hopi.
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