||Place where animals
are killed and made ready for the supermarket.
||An organism that
grows, feeds, and is sheltered on or in a different organism while
contributing nothing to the survival of its host.
||A room in a private
home set apart for the entertainment of visitors.
herb, having much-divided, curled leaves that are used as a garnish
and for seasoning.
||A very small
piece or part; speck.
||The process used
to destroy harmful organisms in milk.
||A field of grass
where animals live and eat.
||A grant made
by a government that confers upon the creator of an invention the
sole right to make, use, and sell that invention for a set period
||A climbing annual
vine, cultivated in all temperate zones, and having compound leaves,
small white flowers and edible seeds in a green, elongated pod.
||A vine native
to tropical America and widely cultivated in semitropical regions,
having yellow flowers on stalks that bend over so the seed pods can
ripen underground. Cultivated for its edible seeds.
vegetable matter, usually mosses, found in bogs and used as fertilizer
||A tree of the
southern United States, having deeply furrowed bark and edible nuts.
||The stalk of
a flower cluster, or the flowering part of a solitary flower.
||The flower stalk
of a peanut plant on which peanuts are formed. Although the flower
grows above ground, the peg is pulled underground by gravity.
||A fenced enclosure
||The outer limits
of an area.
plant or animal; one that is harmful.
||A substance used
to control insect, plant, or animal pests.
hand tool for grinding or mashing substances in a mortar.
||One of the often
brightly colored parts of a flower immediately surrounding the reproductive
organs; a division of the corolla.
from petroleum products.
||A chemical secreted
by an animal, especially an insect, that influences the behavior or
development of others of the same species.
||A chemical element
found in mineral forms in meats, poultry, fish, cheese, egg yolks,
dried peas and beans, milk and milk products, soft drinks, nuts and
almost all foods which helps strengthen teeth and aids in bone growth
and energy metabolism.
nutrients in the chlorophyll-containing tissues of plants exposed
||A division of
the animal kingdom or, less commonly, the plant kingdom, next above
a class in size.
||Work done by
the piece and paid for at a standard rate per unit.
||A small swine,
weighing less than 250 pounds.
||A native grass
found in Oklahoma.
||A round flat
bread of Middle Eastern origin that can be opened to form a pocket
for filling. Also called "pocket bread."
||The soft spongelike
substance in the center of the stems and branches of most vascular
||Any of several
pine trees bearing edible, nutlike seeds.
area of land that is flat or nearly flat.
||Someone who develops
new or improved strains in plants, chiefly through controlled mating
and selection of offspring for desirable traits.
||A bad situation
||A farm implement
consisting of a heavy blade at the end of a beam, usually hitched
to a draft team or motor vehicle and used for breaking up soil and
cutting furrows in preparation for sowing seeds.
||A breed of chicken
used commercially or for show purposes.
||A sheet of wood,
commonly 4 by 8 feet, made by gluing an odd number of thin layers
of wood in such a way that the wood grains of each layer are at right
angles to the layer next to it to increase the strength of the sheet.
geometric object having no properties except location.
||To cut off or
to cut short the horns of an animal.
||The fine powderlike
material produced by the anthers of flowering plants or flower in
the process of fertilization.
||To convey or
transfer pollen from an anther to a stigma of a plant or flower in
the process of fertilization.
water, soil or air to the extent that it is no longer useful or is
offensive to the senses.
||Fat having four
or more hydrogen atoms short of saturation, usually liquid at room
temperature and common in vegetable oils.
||The flesh of
a pig or hog used as food.
||A soft, silver-white,
highly or explosively reactive metallic element that occurs in nature
only in compounds. It is obtained by electrolysis of its common hydroxide
and found in, or converted to, a wide variety of salts used especially
in fertilizers and soaps.
such as chickens, turkeys, ducks or geese, raised for meat or eggs.
image in which the lights and darks appear as they do in nature.
area of flat or rolling grassland, especially the plains of North
or ice particles, such as rain or snow, which are condensed form atmospheric
water vapor and fall to the earth's surface.
live by preying on others.
||To state, tell
about, or make known in advance; to do so on the basis of special
standard sections that can be easily shipped and assembled.
from which winds blow most frequently in a given area.
||An ancient Greek
god whose face was so ugly Greek farmers carved wooden likenesses
of him to frightened birds away from their wheat fields and grape
||The amount of
money paid for something.
for public use, control, or participation.
of an insect used for food intake.
||A series of operations
performed in the making or treatment of a product.
||A place where
a specific type of food is prepared and converted by special treatment
into an end product.
||Someone who creates
something by mental or physical effort.
by human or mechanical effort or by a natural process.
||The act or process
||The segment of
the agriculture industry which produces livestock or crops for food
||To cause (an
organism) to multiply or breed.
||Any of a group
of complex organic macromolecules that contain carbon, hydrogen, oxygen,
nitrogen, and usually sulfur and are composed of one or more chains
of amino acids. Proteins are fundamental components of all living
cells and include many substances, such as enzymes, hormones, and
antibodies, that are necessary for the proper functioning of an organism.
They are essential in the diet of animals for the growth and repair
of tissue and can be obtained from foods such as meat, fish, eggs,
milk, and legumes.
||Land owned by
the US government that is not reserved for a specific purpose.
|| Any of some
25 Native American peoples, including the Hopi, Zuni, and Taos, living
in established villages in northern and western New Mexico and northeast
Arizona. The Pueblo are descendants of the cliff-dwelling Anasazi
peoples and are noted for their skilled craft in pottery, basketry,
weaving, and metalworking.
||An immature female
||A product obtained
from digesting wood in a slightly alkaline or neutral sodium sulfite
||The large, pulpy
round fruit of a vine, having a thick, orange-yellow rind and numerous
animals from the same breed.
||A solid figure
with a polygonal base and triangular faces that meet at a common point.