Content tagged with "plants"

Photo of black mustard plants on the edge of a field

Black Mustard

Black mustard can grow to 5 feet tall. Next time you breeze past weedy black mustard on the highway or spot it in a fallow field, think of how important this and other mustards are to the world economy – and to your dinner table.

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Photo of black mustard flower cluster

Black Mustard (Flowers)

The flowers of black mustard are very small, yellow, and about 3/8 inch wide, with the 4 petals arranged like a cross. It blooms April–November. The fruits are long seedpods (technically, siliques) that form lower on the stalk as new flowers develop higher up.

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Photo of black mustard leaves

Black Mustard (Leaves)

The leaves of black mustard have long petioles and are highly variable, often irregularly lobed to the midrib, generally ovate, some with teeth.

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Photo of two black trumpets, dark brown vase-shaped mushrooms on mossy ground

Black Trumpet (Horn of Plenty; Black Chanterelle; Trumpet of the Dead)

The black trumpet is dark brown to black, vase- or trumpet-shaped, with a wavy margin and no gills.

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Photo of black trumpets, dark brown vase shaped mushrooms, against fallen leaves

Black Trumpet (Horn of Plenty; Black Chanterelle; Trumpet of the Dead)

Black trumpets grow in groups of few to many on rocky, mossy hillsides in deciduous woods. They are small and blend in with the forest floor. However, when you see one, there will be more.

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photo of black trumpets, gray, funnel-shaped mushrooms

Black Trumpets

The upper surface texture of black trumpets can be smooth to rough and scaly.

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Illustration of black walnut compound leaf and nuts.

Black Walnut

Black walnut, Juglans nigra.

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Black Walnut Bark

Black walnut bark is rough, and when the surface is lightly scraped shows a chocolate brown color.

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