saccharum sac·cha·rum (sāk'ə-rəm)
Saccharinus is from saccharum, sugar; it is so called because the white pileus looks very much like loaf sugar.
The banks consist hitherto of nothing but sand, covered with saccharum spontaneum.
If you have been careful in your search you will finally stop at Acer saccharum.
In the swampy lands of the upper Nile it forms, along with a species of saccharum, huge floating grass barriers.
Andropogon muricatus has now nearly left us; but the saccharum reaches to a large size, and is incredibly abundant.
saccharum officinarum, the sugar-cane (Shonkar), is also planted to a small extent in the low country.
Up to this period the two most conspicuous grasses continue to be saccharum spontaneum, and Andropogon muricatus.
She occupies a hut constructed of cocoanut leaves, branches of Pongamia glabra, and wild sugarcane (saccharum arundinaceum).
The banks are either overgrown with trees or else grassy; the grasses being Arundo and saccharum.
The sugars used are chiefly cane sugar, glucose and invert sugar—the latter commonly known as "saccharum."