A small shoot or scion of a tree inserted in another tree, the stock of which is to support and nourish it. The two unite and become one tree, but the graft determines the kind of fruit.
A branch or portion of a tree growing from such a shoot.
A "soft thing" or "easy thing;" a "snap."
To insert (a graft) in a branch or stem of another tree; to propagate by insertion in another stock; also, to insert a graft upon.
To join (one thing) to another as if by grafting, so as to bring about a close union.
To cover, as a ring bolt, block strap, splicing, etc., with a weaving of small cord or rope-yarns.
To insert scions from one tree, or kind of tree, etc., into another; to practice grafting.
Woody species are grafted when a section cut from the stem of one plant is grafted onto the stem of another in such a way that the cambium of the two plants meet. The cambiums will grow into one another, allowing water and nutrients to flow back and forth between the two plants. Most often, it is a stem ( scion) that is grafted to a rootstock. The rootstock can serve to make the scion resistant to soil borne disease or to control its size ( dwarf varieties ).
transfer of aerial parts of one plant (e.g. buds or twigs - the scion) into close cambial contact with the root or trunk (the rootstock) of a different plant; a method of plant propagation; the joining of cut surfaces or growing roots of two plants to form a living union
A method of joining plants together, for example fruit trees are often grafted on to a more vigorous rootstock.
cause to grow together parts from different plants; "graft the cherry tree branch onto the plum tree"
To unite a stem or bud of one plant to stem or root of another plant .
to join a stem of one plant with another so they grow together. Grafting is used both to propagate plant species and to add foliage where none previously existed on a bonsai.
Propagation method performed by joining two plants by connecting the tissues of each.
artificially produced organic fusion of a branch taken from one plant (scion) and attached to another (rootstock)
A kind of mirrored sheet (q.v.) that represents a host window, typically a root window. The graft is where the CLIM window hierarchy is "spliced" onto that of the host system. The graft maintains screen invariants, such as the number of pixels per inch.
The point on the stem of a woody plant with sturdier roots where a stem from a highly ornamental plant is inserted so that it will join with it. Roses are commonly grafted.
Add a branch to a multipoint router network when a site on that branch subscribes to or asks to join a multicast call.
Also known as GraftPoint, enable two otherwise different lines of development to be joined together. It works by letting users record fake ancestry information for commits. This way you can make Git pretend the set of parents commit has is different from what was recorded when the commit was created.
a finished plant that comes from joining a scion and a rootstock.
To splice a varietal vine to the rootstock of another type, usually one resistant to particular pests or diseases.
To apply a portion- the Scion scion-of one plant to a stock, usually rooted, which is another plant or another portion of the same plant, with the object of securing vegetative union between the two; the scion being detached from its parent plant either before or after the operation. Also applied to the composite individual so obtained. ( BCFT).
to join a scion (top part or stem) with a stock (bottom part or a stem with roots) to create a new plant.
a plant bud, shoot or scion that is inserted into the stem or stock of another plant, where it continues to grow.
A graft is a shoot or bud that has been joined to another plant.
Process whereby a part (scion) taken from one plant is made to unite with and grown upon another part of a plant (stock).