I find it just as easy to get a budded pecan tree to grow as it is to get an apple tree to grow.
They were drinking the sunlight, which fell upon them through the budded boughs.
Of budded roses we shall speak hereafter, in treating of propagation.
She flung her arm about him and led him to a seat under the budded cherry tree.
Don't you recognise your blue gentians and the mignonette, your Malmaison and Merveille de Lyons roses, which he budded himself?
There are lots of violets here now, and our rose-bushes are budded.
budded and grafted trees of certain well-known varieties of pecans have been sold, which were not those varieties.
Now therefore I say unto you, Verily that house will not be budded.
They all grew, and from them a large number of trees were budded.
Bring out the fact that they look like a portion of the twig swollen or budded.
late 14c., budde, origin unknown, perhaps from Old French boter "push forward, thrust," itself a Germanic word (cf. Dutch bot "bud," Old Saxon budil "bag, purse," German Beutel), or perhaps from Old English budd "beetle."
c.1400; see bud (n.). Related: Budded; budding.
A small, rounded anatomical structure or organic part, such as a taste bud.
An asexual reproductive structure, as in yeast or a hydra, that consists of an outgrowth capable of developing into a new individual.
To put forth or cause to put forth buds.
To reproduce asexually by forming a bud.
Verb To form or produce a bud or buds.
Marijuana: There was no pain yet, just numbness, kind of like smoking bud
[1980s+ Teenagers; fr Budda, Buddha sticks, earlier terms for marijuana]