Organizations such as rhizome have been archiving such work even longer and have over 2,000 pieces online.
Jup was not forgotten, and he ate with relish some stonepine almonds and rhizome roots, with which he was abundantly supplied.
They are increased by division of the stem or rhizome, or by seeds.
Jup was not forgotten, and he ate with relish some stone-pine almonds and rhizome roots, with which he was abundantly supplied.
The rhizome, which is the officinal part, though yellow in the recent root, becomes of a dark yellowish-brown by age.
The fronds arise from either side of the rhizome, and often not more than one or two are developed in a single season.
Fibrous yellow rootlets are produced from the sides of the rhizome.
The rhizome contains an acid resin and volatile oil, starch and gum.
Scales of rhizome and stipes narrow, of firm texture and with thick-walled cells.
Ingwer), the rhizome or underground stem of Zingiber officinale (nat.
1832, from Modern Latin rhizoma, from Greek rhizoma "mass of tree roots," from rhizoun "cause to strike root, root into the ground, plant," from rhiza "root," probably from PIE *wrad- "branch, root" (cf. Latin radix "root," Old Norse rot "root," Old English wyrt "plant, herb;" see radish).
A plant stem that grows horizontally under or along the ground and often sends out roots and shoots. New plants develop from the shoots. Ginger, iris, and violets have rhizomes. Also called rootstock. Compare bulb, corm, runner, tuber.