Noun(1) annual or biennial grass having erect flower spikes and light brown grains(2) grains of common wheat; sometimes cooked whole or cracked as cereal; usually ground into flour(3) a variable yellow tint; dull yellow, often diluted with white
(1) The many thousands of grains comprise not just emmer and naked barley, but also bread wheat - which points clearly to the Neolithic - and linseed.(2) The country's main crops are olives, vines, maize and hard wheats .(3) Australia's high protein white wheats have been ideal for making bread, pastas and noodles - very attractive to the Asian markets.(4) Hard wheats - like durum have a high gluten content (hi protein) and this is often used for bread and commercially made & dried pasta.(5) Three species exist both as wild and domesticated wheats , einkorn, emmer, and breadwheat.(6) I share the seed with people who are interested in growing the old wheats .(7) Perhaps 2,000 years later, durum wheat hybridised with goat grass to give us bread wheat .(8) The land at Scampston is mainly sandy, so only first wheats are grown.(9) Bulgaria's State Agriculture Fund has started selecting grain producers for buying out bread wheat for the newly set up Grain Commodity Fund.(10) Items to be covered include options in crop sequences, wheat breeding directions, tramline farming, potential for durum wheats , lupins and various pests and their control.(11) Other Iron Age crops included the more ancient emmer wheat (Triticum dicoccum, which was grown on light soils), bread wheat , oats, rye, peas, Celtic beans, and flax.(12) Oats are among the most nutritious of cereals, containing as much protein as the finest bread wheat , and higher levels of fat than any other common cereal.(13) Seeds of diploid wheats and primitive tetraploid wheats (ssp. dicoccum) were obtained from Dr CI Kling (State Plant Breeding Institute, University Hohenheim, Stuttgart).(14) Despite this, the trials of other feed grain wheats and forage cereal varieties east of Bairnsdale continue to attract the interest of growers.(15) For instance, bread wheat is hexaploid with three (A, B, and D) genomes, each containing seven pairs of homoeologous chromosomes.(16) The wilderness of saltbush and scrub has given way to orchards and vineyards, to wheats and rice.