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'Morus' can also refer to...



Biograd na Moru (Croatia)

Iwan Rhys Morus

Biograd na Moru (Croatia)

MorusDB: a resource for mulberry genomics and genome biology

More [Morus], Alexander (1616–1670), Reformed church minister and writer

Six New Record Species of Whiteflies (Hemiptera: Aleyrodidae) Infesting Morus alba in China

Letter 173 [26 April/] 6 May [1665?] Alexandre Morus to Hobbes , from Paris

Prey consumption of Australasian gannets (Morus serrator) breeding in Port Phillip Bay, southeast Australia, and potential overlap with commercial fisheries

Use of Morus alba–Bombyx mori as a Useful Template to Assess Pb Entrance in the Food Chain From Wastewater

Novel anti-adherence activity of mulberry leaves: inhibition of Streptococcus mutans biofilm by 1-deoxynojirimycin isolated from Morus alba

Trends in numbers of Cape gannets (Morus capensis), 1956/1957–2005/2006, with a consideration of the influence of food and other factors

Seasonal alteration in amount of Ca2+ in apical bud cells of mulberry (Morus bombciz Koidz): an electron microscopy–cytochemical study

Endoplasmic reticulum-localized small heat shock protein that accumulates in mulberry tree (Morus bombycis Koidz.) during seasonal cold acclimation is responsive to abscisic acid

Velocity and pattern of ice propagation and deep supercooling in woody stems of Castanea sativa, Morus nigra and Quercus robur measured by IDTA

Association of leaf micro-morphological characters with powdery mildew resistance in field-grown mulberry (Morus spp.) germplasm

Genotypic variation in tolerance to drought stress is highly coordinated with hydraulic conductivity–photosynthesis interplay and aquaporin expression in field-grown mulberry (Morus spp.)

Iwan Rhys Morus. Frankenstein's Children: Electricity, Exhibition, and Experiment in Early-Nineteenth-Century London. Princeton: Princeton University Press. 1998. Pp. xiv, 324. $45.00


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(family Moraceae)

A genus of deciduous trees whose flowers are wind-pollinated. Their infructescences (mulberries), fleshy from the swollen, juicy perianths and borne in clusters like blackberries, are edible. They are widely cultivated for ornament, fruit, and as food for silkworms. There are 7 species, occurring widely in warm temperate and subtropical regions.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.

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