from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of nettle.
- n. Small lengths of cord attached to a sail, used to secure the excess fabric after reefing; reef points
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n.pl. The halves of yarns in the unlaid end of a rope twisted for pointing or grafting.
- n.pl. Small lines used to sling hammocks under the deck beams.
- n.pl. Reef points.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It is my opinion that enabling an email address to be used as a “hint” that resolves to a valid OpenID URL is a necessary step to dislodge one of the main nettles against OpenID.
[...] is my opinion that enabling an email address to be used as a “hint” that resolves to a valid OpenID URL is a necessary step to dislodge one of the main nettles [...]
Stinging nettles may also be called nettles, they usually grow wild near fresh water, but also appear as weeds in gardens, use gloves to pick them!
Even the juice o 'nettles, which is common enough, drunk three times a day will kill any germ o' cancer, while it'll set up the blood as fresh an 'bright as iver.
Alædeus of Padua, recommends flagellation with green nettles, that is, urtication, to be performed on the limbs of young children for the purpose of hastening the eruption of the small pox.
The nettles are a kind of milky white, Anderson said.
He had to sift through one or two leaves labelled nettles to find a needle.
They will then turn all the Earth into a slave colony where we will spend the rest of our lives growing nettles which is the food of choice for Kingon-Vesuvians, as well as the Makers Mark Bourbon which is their drink of choice.
Not all of these many flowers and shrubs could be grown in our climate, some mentioned, such as nettles, burdocks, plantains and other weeds, would be entirely out of place in a garden, soon overrunning it.
Trees, Fruits and Flowers of Minnesota, 1916 Embracing the Transactions of the Minnesota State Horticultural Society,Volume 44, from December 1, 1915, to December 1, 1916, Including the Twelve Numbers of "The Minnesota Horticulturist" for 1916
But the best source of silica is usually something that we dont have in health food stores, such as nettles, or something like horsetail, or something like hemp leaf.
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