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eleusine indica

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -eleusine indica-, *eleusine indica*
(เนื่องจากผลลัพธ์จากการค้นหา eleusine indica มีน้อย ระบบได้ทดลองค้นหาใหม่โดยใส่ดอกจันทน์ (wild-card) ให้โดยอัตโนมัติ: *eleusine indica*)
Thai-English: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
ตีนกา[N] goose grass, See also: clivers, yard grass, coarse tufted annual, eleusine indica, Syn. หญ้าตีนกา, หญ้าปากคอก, Count unit: ต้น, Thai definition: ชื่อหญ้าชนิด Eleusine indica Gaertn. ในวงศ์ Gramineae ลำต้นแบน ช่อดอกเป็นก้านเดี่ยว ปลายก้านแตกเป็นแขนงสั้นๆ คล้ายตีนกา ใช้ทำยาได้

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
雄日芝[おひしば;オヒシバ, ohishiba ; ohishiba] (n) (uk) Indian goosegrass (Eleusine indica) [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (5 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Barnyard grass, for hay. South. {Panicum Grus-galli}. Bent,
  pasture and hay. {Agrostis}, several species. Bermuda grass,
  pasture. South. {Cynodon Dactylon}. Black bent. Same as {Switch
  grass} (below). Blue bent, hay. North and West. {Andropogon
  provincialis}. Blue grass, pasture. {Poa compressa}. Blue joint,
  hay. Northwest. {Aqropyrum glaucum}. Buffalo grass, grazing.
  Rocky Mts., etc.
        (a) {Buchlo["e] dectyloides}.
        (b) Same as {Grama grass} (below). Bunch grass, grazing.
            Far West. {Eriocoma}, {Festuca}, {Stips}, etc. Chess,
            or Cheat, a weed. {Bromus secalinus}, etc. Couch
            grass. Same as {Quick grass} (below). Crab grass,
        (a) Hay, in South. A weed, in North. {Panicum sanguinale}.
        (b) Pasture and hay. South. {Eleusine Indica}. Darnel
        (a) Bearded, a noxious weed. {Lolium temulentum}.
        (b) Common. Same as {Rye grass} (below). Drop seed, fair
            for forage and hay. {Muhlenbergia}, several species.
            English grass. Same as Redtop (below). Fowl meadow
            grass.
        (a) Pasture and hay. {Poa serotina}.
        (b) Hay, on moist land. {Gryceria nervata}. Gama grass,
            cut fodder. South. {Tripsacum dactyloides}. Grama
            grass, grazing. West and Pacific slope. {Bouteloua
            oligostachya}, etc. Great bunch grass, pasture and
            hay. Far West. {Festuca scabrella}. Guinea grass, hay.
            South. {Panicum jumentorum}. Herd's grass, in New
            England Timothy, in Pennsylvania and South Redtop.
            Indian grass. Same as {Wood grass} (below). Italian
            rye grass, forage and hay. {Lolium Italicum}. Johnson
            grass, grazing and hay. South and Southwest. {Sorghum
            Halepense}. Kentucky blue grass, pasture. {Poa
            pratensis}. Lyme grass, coarse hay. South. {Elymus},
            several species. Manna grass, pasture and hay.
            {Glyceria}, several species. Meadow fescue, pasture
            and hay. {Festuca elatior}. Meadow foxtail, pasture,
            hay, lawn. North. {Alopecurus pratensis}. Meadow
            grass, pasture, hay, lawn. {Poa}, several species.
            Mesquite grass, or Muskit grass. Same as {Grama grass}
            (above). Nimble Will, a kind of drop seed.
            {Muhlenbergia diffsa}. Orchard grass, pasture and hay.
            {Dactylis glomerata}. Porcupine grass, troublesome to
            sheep. Northwest. {Stipa spartea}. Quaking grass,
            ornamental. {Briza media} and {maxima}. Quitch, or
            Quick, grass, etc., a weed. {Agropyrum repens}. Ray
            grass. Same as {Rye grass} (below). Redtop, pasture
            and hay. {Agrostis vulgaris}. Red-topped buffalo
            grass, forage. Northwest. {Poa tenuifolia}. Reed
            canary grass, of slight value. {Phalaris arundinacea}.
            Reed meadow grass, hay. North. {Glyceria aquatica}.
            Ribbon grass, a striped leaved form of {Reed canary
            grass}. Rye grass, pasture, hay. {Lolium perenne},
            var. Seneca grass, fragrant basket work, etc. North.
            {Hierochloa borealis}. Sesame grass. Same as {Gama
            grass} (above). Sheep's fescue, sheep pasture, native
            in Northern Europe and Asia. {Festuca ovina}. Small
            reed grass, meadow pasture and hay. North. {Deyeuxia
            Canadensis}. Spear grass, Same as {Meadow grass}
            (above). Squirrel-tail grass, troublesome to animals.
            Seacoast and Northwest. {Hordeum jubatum}. Switch
            grass, hay, cut young. {Panicum virgatum}. Timothy,
            cut young, the best of hay. North. {Phleum pratense}.
            Velvet grass, hay on poor soil. South. {Holcus
            lanatus}. Vernal grass, pasture, hay, lawn.
            {Anthoxanthum odoratum}. Wire grass, valuable in
            pastures. {Poa compressa}. Wood grass, Indian grass,
            hay. {Chrysopogon nutans}.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Many plants are popularly called grasses which are not
           true grasses botanically considered, such as black
           grass, goose grass, star grass, etc.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     {Black grass}, a kind of small rush ({Juncus Gerardi}),
        growing in salt marshes, used for making salt hay.
  
     {Grass of the Andes}, an oat grass, the {Arrhenatherum
        avenaceum} of Europe.
  
     {Grass of Parnassus}, a plant of the genus {Parnassia}
        growing in wet ground. The European species is {Parnassia
        palustris}; in the United States there are several
        species.
  
     {Grass bass} (Zool.), the calico bass.
  
     {Grass bird}, the dunlin.
  
     {Grass cloth}, a cloth woven from the tough fibers of the
        grass-cloth plant.
  
     {Grass-cloth plant}, a perennial herb of the Nettle family
        ({B[oe]hmeria nivea} syn. {Urtica nivea}), which grows in
        Sumatra, China, and Assam, whose inner bark has fine and
        strong fibers suited for textile purposes.
  
     {Grass finch}. (Zool.)
        (a) A common American sparrow ({Po["o]c[ae]tes
            gramineus}); -- called also {vesper sparrow} and
            {bay-winged bunting}.
        (b) Any Australian finch, of the genus {Po["e]phila}, of
            which several species are known.
  
     {Grass lamb}, a lamb suckled by a dam running on pasture land
        and giving rich milk.
  
     {Grass land}, land kept in grass and not tilled.
  
     {Grass moth} (Zool.), one of many small moths of the genus
        {Crambus}, found in grass.
  
     {Grass oil}, a fragrant essential volatile oil, obtained in
        India from grasses of the genus {Andropogon}, etc.; --
        used in perfumery under the name of {citronella}, {ginger
        grass oil}, {lemon grass oil}, {essence of verbena} etc.
        
  
     {Grass owl} (Zool.), a South African owl ({Strix Capensis}).
        
  
     {Grass parrakeet} (Zool.), any of several species of
        Australian parrots, of the genus {Euphemia}; -- also
        applied to the zebra parrakeet.
  
     {Grass plover} (Zool.), the upland or field plover.
  
     {Grass poly} (Bot.), a species of willowwort ({Lythrum
        Hyssopifolia}). --Johnson.
  
     {Crass quit} (Zool.), one of several tropical American
        finches of the genus {Euetheia}. The males have most of
        the head and chest black and often marked with yellow.
  
     {Grass snake}. (Zool.)
        (a) The common English, or ringed, snake ({Tropidonotus
            natrix}).
        (b) The common green snake of the Northern United States.
            See {Green snake}, under {Green}.
  
     {Grass snipe} (Zool.), the pectoral sandpiper ({Tringa
        maculata}); -- called also {jacksnipe} in America.
  
     {Grass spider} (Zool.), a common spider ({Agelena n[ae]via}),
        which spins flat webs on grass, conspicuous when covered
        with dew.
  
     {Grass sponge} (Zool.), an inferior kind of commercial sponge
        from Florida and the Bahamas.
  
     {Grass table}. (Arch.) See {Earth table}, under {Earth}.
  
     {Grass vetch} (Bot.), a vetch ({Lathyrus Nissolia}), with
        narrow grasslike leaves.
  
     {Grass widow}. [Cf. Prov. R. an unmarried mother, G.
        strohwittwe a mock widow, Sw. gr[aum]senka a grass widow.]
        (a) An unmarried woman who is a mother. [Obs.]
        (b) A woman separated from her husband by abandonment or
            prolonged absence; a woman living apart from her
            husband. [Slang.]
  
     {Grass wrack} (Bot.) eelgrass.
  
     {To bring to grass} (Mining.), to raise, as ore, to the
        surface of the ground.
  
     {To put to grass}, {To put out to grass}, to put out to graze
        a season, as cattle.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Wire \Wire\ (w[imac]r), n. [OE. wir, AS. wir; akin to Icel.
     v[imac]rr, Dan. vire, LG. wir, wire; cf. OHG. wiara fine
     gold; perhaps akin to E. withy. [root]141.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. A thread or slender rod of metal; a metallic substance
        formed to an even thread by being passed between grooved
        rollers, or drawn through holes in a plate of steel.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Wire is made of any desired form, as round, square,
           triangular, etc., by giving this shape to the hole in
           the drawplate, or between the rollers.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. A telegraph wire or cable; hence, an electric telegraph;
        as, to send a message by wire. [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Chiefly in pl. The system of wires used to operate the
        puppets in a puppet show; hence (Chiefly Political Slang),
        the network of hidden influences controlling the action of
        a person or organization; as, to pull the wires for
        office; -- in this sense, synonymous with {strings}.
        [Webster 1913 Suppl. +PJC]
  
     4. One who picks women's pockets. [Thieves' Slang]
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  
     5. A knitting needle. [Scot.]
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  
     6. A wire stretching across over a race track at the judges'
        stand, to mark the line at which the races end. [Racing
        Cant]
        [Webster 1913 Suppl.]
  
     {Wire bed}, {Wire mattress}, an elastic bed bottom or
        mattress made of wires interwoven or looped together in
        various ways.
  
     {Wire bridge}, a bridge suspended from wires, or cables made
        of wire.
  
     {Wire cartridge}, a shot cartridge having the shot inclosed
        in a wire cage.
  
     {Wire cloth}, a coarse cloth made of woven metallic wire, --
        used for strainers, and for various other purposes.
  
     {Wire edge}, the thin, wirelike thread of metal sometimes
        formed on the edge of a tool by the stone in sharpening
        it.
  
     {Wire fence}, a fence consisting of posts with strained
        horizontal wires, wire netting, or other wirework,
        between.
  
     {Wire gauge} or {Wire gage}.
        (a) A gauge for measuring the diameter of wire, thickness
            of sheet metal, etc., often consisting of a metal
            plate with a series of notches of various widths in
            its edge.
        (b) A standard series of sizes arbitrarily indicated, as
            by numbers, to which the diameter of wire or the
            thickness of sheet metal in usually made, and which is
            used in describing the size or thickness. There are
            many different standards for wire gauges, as in
            different countries, or for different kinds of metal,
            the Birmingham wire gauges and the American wire gauge
            being often used and designated by the abbreviations
            B. W. G. and A. W. G. respectively.
  
     {Wire gauze}, a texture of finely interwoven wire, resembling
        gauze.
  
     {Wire grass} (Bot.), either of the two common grasses
        {Eleusine Indica}, valuable for hay and pasture, and {Poa
        compressa}, or blue grass. See {Blue grass}.
  
     {Wire grub} (Zool.), a wireworm.
  
     {Wire iron}, wire rods of iron.
  
     {Wire lathing}, wire cloth or wire netting applied in the
        place of wooden lathing for holding plastering.
  
     {Wire mattress}. See {Wire bed}, above.
  
     {Wire micrometer}, a micrometer having spider lines, or fine
        wires, across the field of the instrument.
  
     {Wire nail}, a nail formed of a piece of wire which is headed
        and pointed.
  
     {Wire netting}, a texture of woven wire coarser than ordinary
        wire gauze.
  
     {Wire rod}, a metal rod from which wire is formed by drawing.
        
  
     {Wire rope}, a rope formed wholly, or in great part, of
        wires.
  
     {down to the wire}, up to the last moment, as in a race or
        competition; as, the two front runners were neck-and-neck
        down to the wire. From {wire[6]}.
  
     {under the wire}, just in time; shortly before the deadline;
        as, to file an application just under the wire.
        [1913 Webster]
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Yard \Yard\, n. [OE. yard, yerd, AS. geard; akin to OFries.
     garda garden, OS. gardo garden, gard yard, D. gaard garden,
     G. garten, OHG. garto garden, gari inclosure, Icel. gar[eth]r
     yard, house, Sw. g[*a]rd, Dan. gaard, Goth. gards a house,
     garda sheepfold, L. hortus garden, Gr. cho`rtos an inclosure.
     Cf. {Court}, {Garden}, {Garth}, {Horticulture}, {Orchard}.]
     [1913 Webster]
     1. An inclosure; usually, a small inclosed place in front of,
        or around, a house or barn; as, a courtyard; a cowyard; a
        barnyard.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              A yard . . . inclosed all about with sticks
              In which she had a cock, hight chanticleer.
                                                    --Chaucer.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. An inclosure within which any work or business is carried
        on; as, a dockyard; a shipyard.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Liberty of the yard}, a liberty, granted to persons
        imprisoned for debt, of walking in the yard, or within any
        other limits prescribed by law, on their giving bond not
        to go beyond those limits.
  
     {Prison yard}, an inclosure about a prison, or attached to
        it.
  
     {Yard grass} (Bot.), a low-growing grass ({Eleusine Indica})
        having digitate spikes. It is common in dooryards, and
        like places, especially in the Southern United States.
        Called also {crab grass}.
  
     {Yard of land}. See {Yardland}.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Crab \Crab\ (kr[a^]b), n. [AS. crabba; akin to D. krab, G.
     krabbe, krebs, Icel. krabbi, Sw. krabba, Dan. krabbe, and
     perh. to E. cramp. Cf. {Crawfish}.]
     1. (Zool.) One of the brachyuran Crustacea. They are mostly
        marine, and usually have a broad, short body, covered with
        a strong shell or carapace. The abdomen is small and
        curled up beneath the body.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: The name is applied to all the Brachyura, and to
           certain Anomura, as the hermit crabs. Formerly, it was
           sometimes applied to Crustacea in general. Many species
           are edible, the blue crab of the Atlantic coast being
           one of the most esteemed. The large European edible
           crab is {Cancer padurus}. {Soft-shelled crabs} are blue
           crabs that have recently cast their shells. See
           {Cancer}; also, {Box crab}, {Fiddler crab}, {Hermit
           crab}, {Spider crab}, etc., under {Box}, {Fiddler}.
           etc.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. The zodiacal constellation Cancer.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. [See {Crab}, a.] (Bot.) A crab apple; -- so named from its
        harsh taste.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              When roasted crabs hiss in the bowl,
              Then nightly sings the staring owl.   --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     4. A cudgel made of the wood of the crab tree; a crabstick.
        [Obs.] --Garrick.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     5. (Mech.)
        (a) A movable winch or windlass with powerful gearing,
            used with derricks, etc.
        (b) A form of windlass, or geared capstan, for hauling
            ships into dock, etc.
        (c) A machine used in ropewalks to stretch the yarn.
        (d) A claw for anchoring a portable machine.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     {Calling crab}. (Zool.) See {Fiddler}., n., 2.
  
     {Crab apple}, a small, sour apple, of several kinds; also,
        the tree which bears it; as, the European crab apple
        ({Pyrus Malus} var. sylvestris); the Siberian crab apple
        ({Pyrus baccata}); and the American ({Pyrus coronaria}).
        
  
     {Crab grass}. (Bot.)
        (a) A grass ({Digitaria sanguinalis} syn. {Panicum
            sanguinalis}); -- called also {finger grass}.
        (b) A grass of the genus {Eleusine} ({Eleusine Indica});
            -- called also {dog's-tail grass}, {wire grass}, etc.
            
  
     {Crab louse} (Zool.), a species of louse ({Phthirius pubis}),
        sometimes infesting the human body.
  
     {Crab plover} (Zool.), an Asiatic plover ({Dromas ardeola}).
        
  
     {Crab's eyes}, or {Crab's stones}, masses of calcareous
        matter found, at certain seasons of the year, on either
        side of the stomach of the European crawfishes, and
        formerly used in medicine for absorbent and antacid
        purposes; the gastroliths.
  
     {Crab spider} (Zool.), one of a group of spiders
        ({Laterigrad[ae]}); -- called because they can run
        backwards or sideways like a crab.
  
     {Crab tree}, the tree that bears crab applies.
  
     {Crab wood}, a light cabinet wood obtained in Guiana, which
        takes a high polish. --McElrath.
  
     {To catch a crab} (Naut.), a phrase used of a rower:
        (a) when he fails to raise his oar clear of the water;
        (b) when he misses the water altogether in making a
            stroke.
            [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  Eleusine indica
      n 1: coarse annual grass having fingerlike spikes of flowers;
           native to Old World tropics; a naturalized weed elsewhere
           [syn: {yardgrass}, {yard grass}, {wire grass}, {goose
           grass}, {Eleusine indica}]

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