An American tree (Juglans cinerea) of the Walnut family, and its edible fruit; -- so called from the oil contained in the latter. Sometimes called oil nut and white walnut.
The nut of the Caryocar butyrosum and Caryocar nuciferum, of S. America; -- called also Souari nut.
Confederate - pertaining to the color of some Confederate uniforms.
North American walnut tree having light-brown wood and edible nuts; source of a light-brown dye
oily egg-shaped nut of an American tree of the walnut family
Juglans Osageorange Maclura
A slang term for a Confederate soldier; derived from the practice of dyeing homespun cloth in a mixture of walnuts and copper as to make a uniform of a brown, yellowish hue.
noun: an American tree with an oblong nut, also the nut
This is the seed of a giant tree that grows in the Amazon jungle. The kernel of this nut is white, rich, and high in fat. Also known as "Brazil nut."
Juglans cinerea Butternut is a mild cathartic and does not constipate. It is for this reason that it is frequently used as a habitual laxative. It has been used historically for the treatment of Dysentery and hypatic conditions and as a general vermifuge.
The Butternut (Juglans cinerea), also occasionally known as the White Walnut, is a species of walnut native to the eastern United States and southeast Canada, from southern Quebec west to Minnesota, south to northern Alabama and southwest to northern Arkansas. It is a deciduous tree growing to 20 m tall, rarely 30 m, and 40-80 cm stem diameter, with light gray bark. The leaves are pinnate, 40-70 cm long, with 11-17 leaflets, each leaflet 5-10 cm long and 3-5 cm broad.