A spherical green seed that is widely eaten as a vegetable
= pea weevil.
Pisolitic iron ore.
The pod or legume of the pea plant, which contains the peas.
Any of various chiefly leguminous plants producing edible seeds in underground pods; especially (in early use) a pea, Lathyrus amphicarpus, originating in Syria.
A pea plant of a variety grown chiefly for fodder or as green manure
A plant of the pea family which is cultivated as food for animals and humans, though excessive consumption can lead to lathyrism
A pea harvested and eaten while still green, soft, and unripe; a garden pea; usually in plural.
The field pea, Pisum arvense.
A pea or other small globular body placed in an ulcer, wound, etc. in order to maintain drainage or provoke suppuration.
Any of several prostrate plants of the genus Galactia (family Fabaceae (Leguminosae)), native to the warmer parts of America.
Any of various kinds of wild vetch, especially bitter vetch, Lathyrus linifolius, and tufted vetch, Vicia cracca. Also: the fruit of such a vetch.
A pigeon pea of the variety Cajanus cajan var. flavus, which has pure yellow flowers.
A common aphid, Acyrthosiphon pisum, which feeds on the sap of leguminous plants and is found worldwide as a pest of peas and other legumes; also green pea aphid.
A variety of kidney bean with small rounded seeds
The northern wryneck, Jynx torquilla. Now English regional (southern).
= pea stick.
A very small round electric light bulb.
Any of various Australian leguminous shrubs, especially of the genus Sesbania (family Fabaceae (Leguminosae)).
A triple comb occurring in some varieties of domestic fowl (from its supposed resemblance to a pea blossom).
Another term for oyster crab.
A dove, Zenaida aurita, of the West Indies and Florida.
An animal which has been poisoned as a result of eating Darling pea, a poisonous plant of South Australia, Queensland, and New South Wales
The chaffinch, Fringilla coelebs.
Flour made from dried split peas
A yellowish green color like that of pea soup
Geology pisolitic limestone.
The shell or pod of a pea.
= pea bulb.
An implement with a curved blade, used for reaping peas, etc.
Meal made by grinding peas; = peasemeal.
A noctuid moth, Cydia nigricana, whose larvae infest pea plants.
A rifle with a thick barrel, firing small, round, pea-like bullets.
= pea pod.
To shoot peas at (a person or thing) using a pea-shooter; also figurative. Also (occasionally) without object.
Soup made from peas, especially a thick, yellowish-green soup made from dried split peas
Resembling or reminiscent of pea soup (applied especially to thick fog).
= pea stick.
A stick used to support a garden pea plant.
The stalks and leaves of the pea plant, used as fodder or for mulching.
The time for harvesting peas. Chiefly in figurative and similative expressions, especially in the last of pea-time (and variants): a time or condition of exhaustion, indigence, or decline; a person or thing in such a condition.
A shrub or small tree with yellow pealike flowers, native to Siberia and grown as an ornamental
A machine for picking, washing, and grading peas.
Another term for sugar snap.
A pea of a variety with an edible pod, eaten when the pod is young and flat
A pea dried and split in half for cooking
A climbing plant of the pea family, widely cultivated for its colorful fragrant flowers
A pea with a white or very pale skin; any variety of pea producing such seeds.