The round fruit of a tree of the rose family, which typically has thin red or green skin and crisp flesh. Many varieties have been developed as dessert or cooking fruit or for making cider
English regional (south-western) a wasp.
(More fully apple box tree) any of several Australian eucalypts (genus Eucalyptus), especially E. bridgesiana, which are thought to resemble the apple tree in some way.
A whirligig beetle (family Gyrinidae), which when handled exudes a milky liquid having an odour of apples.
Any of various small flying insects found on apples or apple trees; (now) specifically the fly Rhagoletis pomonella (family Trypetidae), native to North America, the larva of which is the apple maggot.
Any of various trees of either of the related genera Eucalyptus and Angophora, thought to resemble the apple tree in some way.
A compound or mixture of chemicals used to imitate the flavour or scent of apples; especially the ester isoamyl isovalerate (C10H20O2).
A pie made with apples
A name for New York222.
A favourite or cherished person; = the apple of a person's eye.
The mayapple, Podophyllum peltatum.
The fruit of the eggplant or aubergine, Solanum melongena; the plant itself. Occasionally also (formerly also in plural): any of certain other plants of the genus Solanum, especially S. linnaeanum. Now archaic.
A spongy spherical gall that forms on oak trees in response to the developing larvae of a gall wasp
The projection at the front of the neck formed by the thyroid cartilage of the larynx, often prominent in men
A rock, stone, or piece of rubble found in an alley and used as a missile.
Any of several aphids occurring as pests of apple trees (frequently with distinguishing word).
An apple aphid; specifically the woolly aphid, Eriosoma lanigerum.
Any of several woody Australasian climbers of the genus Billardiera (family Pittosporaceae), especially B. scandens.
An instance of biting an apple.
A type of cloth, perhaps resembling apple blossom in colour or pattern.
= apple-tree borer.
Any of various shrubs which resemble the apple tree in some way, as Pterocaulon sphacelatum (family Asteraceae (Compositae)), which emits a fruity aroma when crushed.
A cart for carrying apples. (Predominantly in phrases.).
The tough central part of an apple, containing the seeds
An instrument for cutting out the core of apples.
A tool used for harvesting apples from trees.
A dessert consisting of apples baked in a deep dish and topped with a crust which is broken up into the fruit midway through cooking.
A bright yellowish green
A small, rounded head or skull, especially as seen in certain small breeds of dog.
A nickname for Tasmania
A leaf of (or resembling that of) an apple tree.
Either of two similar apple-scented mints grown as herbs, Mentha suaveolens, originally of southern Europe (and south-west Britain) and now widely naturalized, and M.× villosa, a hybrid of M. suaveolens and spearmint (M. spicata); especially a broad-leaved cultivar of this hybrid, M.× villosa var. alopecuroides.
A moss of the genus Bartramia (family Bartramiaceae), especially B. pomiformis, having apple-shaped capsules.
(Originally) the codling moth, Cydia pomonella (family Tortricidae); (later, usually with distinguishing word) any of several other moths that are pests of apples.
Any of various dishes made from stewed apples; specifically a dessert made from sieved apple pulp flavoured with saffron or other spices.
An apple-shaped pear; specifically (in later use) the nashi pear, Pyrus pyrifolia.
The thorn apple or jimson weed, Datura stramonium.
A ring-shaped slice of apple, often cooked or fried in various dishes.
The rose Rosa villosa, which has apple-scented blue-green foliage, pink flowers, and large hips.
Any of several rust fungi of the genus Gynosporangium, especially G. juniperivirginianae, which alternately infects red cedar (Juniperus virginiana) and the apple; the disease caused by this, resulting (in the apple) in lesions on the leaves and distorted fruit.
A common disease of apple trees caused by the ascomycete fungus Venturia inaequalis, characterized by the occurrence of dark blotches on the leaves and dark scab-like spots on the fruit.
A scoop or spoon, typically made of bone, used to bore into apples, especially in order to remove the core.
A dessert of sliced apples baked in a deep dish or pot with a topping of thick pastry.
Any of various freshwater prosobranch molluscs constituting the family Ampullariidae; especially those of the New World genus Pomacea, which are popular in tropical aquaria and can grow to a large size, but have become a serious pest following introduction in Asia.
A dessert dish consisting of cooked apples folded into a bed of whipped egg whites.
An alcoholic drink made from fermented apple juice.