maize vs maze

maize maze

Definitions

  • 1) Corn; a type of grain of the species Zea mays.
  • 2) A light yellow to moderate orange yellow.
  • 3) a delicate pale yellow.
  • 4) (Zoöl.) a South American bird of the genus Pseudoleistes, allied to the troupials.
  • 5) (Bot.) A large species of American grass of the genus Zea (Zea Mays), widely cultivated as a forage and food plant; Indian corn, commonly called corn. Also, its seed, growing on cobs, and used as food for men and animals.
  • 6) tall annual cereal grass bearing kernels on large ears: widely cultivated in America in many varieties; the principal cereal in Mexico and Central and South America since pre-Columbian times
  • 7) a strong yellow color
  • 8) A cereal plant, Zea Mays, of the grass family; the Indian corn.
  • 9) The grain produced by the maize: Indian Corn.
  • 10) A coal-tar color, the sodium salt of the disulphonic acid of azoxy-stilbene. It dyes silk and wool reddish-yellow in an acid bath. Also called sun-yellow.

Definitions

  • 1) A labyrinth; a puzzle consisting of a complicated network of paths or passages, the aim of which is to find one's way.
  • 2) Confusion of thought; perplexity; uncertainty; state of bewilderment.
  • 3) Something made up of many confused or conflicting elements; a tangle.
  • 4) An intricate, usually confusing network of interconnecting pathways, as in a garden; a labyrinth.
  • 5) A physical situation in which it is easy to get lost.
  • 6) A graphic puzzle, the solution of which is an uninterrupted path through an intricate pattern of line segments from a starting point to a goal.
  • 7) A confusing and baffling network, as of paths or passages; an intricacy; a labyrinth.
  • 8) A complex and confusing system or set of rules that causes bwilderment.
  • 9) obsolete A wild fancy; a confused notion.
  • 10) complex system of paths or tunnels in which it is easy to get lost
  • 11) A variant of mease, 1.
  • 12) Anything intended to confuse or mislead; a snare; a deception.
  • 13) Confusion of thought; perplexity; uncertainty; bewilderment.
  • 14) A baffling and confusing network of paths or passages; a labyrinth: as, the maze of Hampton Court in England; a winding and turning; hence, a perplexed or embarrassing state of things; intricate disorder; entanglement: as, he found affairs all in a maze.
  • 15) Wonder; matter of wonder or curiosity.
  • 16) A wild fancy; a confused notion; an error.
  • 17) to amaze, astonish, bewilder
  • 18) to daze, stupefy, or confuse someone
  • 19) Towindintricately.
  • 20) obsolete To be bewildered.
  • 21) To bewilder or astonish.
  • 22) To stupefy; daze.
  • 23) To perplex greatly; to bewilder; to astonish and confuse; to amaze.

Examples

  • 1) The same technique could then be extended to rice and maize crops.
  • 2) Fields that once rippled with maize and wheat lie abandoned.
  • 3) Fewer than half manage between them to produce a subsistence maize crop of maybe ten tonnes.
  • 4) We pushed forwards along an irrigation ditch on the side of a maize field.
  • 5) Various experiments were carried out adding maize oil and lard to the diet.
  • 6) The keeper pointed out my route through the maize fields.
  • 7) Characters seen standing by a field of maize last week.
  • 8) The maize crop has failed again.
  • 9) These could then be inserted into staple crops such as wheat, rice or maize.
  • 10) Its portfolio includes a fund that tracks the price of soy beans, maize and wheat.
  • 11) Families will be hard hit as dependence on imports of wheat and maize increases, they said.
  • 12) Some villagers have finally managed to get a maize crop together and we're gonna go mental.
  • 13) The tall, densely planted fields of maize that are still standing have not much to offer birds.
  • 14) Their maize crop failed when no rains came and a second crop looks to be heading the same way after the driest season in decades.
  • 15) This has reduced the amount of land given to growing wheat, maize and soya and has also contributed to higher prices.
  • 16) A speciality of inland Croatia is made from beans and maize.
  • 17) Staples such as wheat, rice, maize and soya are all rocketing in price.
  • 18) Thatched huts stood in neat rows; labourers farmed sweet potato, maize and beans.
  • 19) The Mediterranean would be hit by significant droughts and maize and wheat harvests in Africa nearly halved.
  • 20) Once the rats have ravaged the bamboo, they turn on crops, consuming rice and maize supplies.
  • 21) The mills are all controlled by the Government and all flour is now war grade, which means it is made of about 70 per cent white flour and other grains, rye, corn (which we call maize), barley, rice-flour, etc., are added.
  • 22) Of the birds, there is a kind like starlings, which we call maize thieves, because they do so much damage to the maize.
  • 23) The vine and the olive, and the orange flourish, they say, out there; and that corn which they call maize, with its golden head, so rich and prolific; and there are deer in the woods, and quail innumerable, and fish in the rivers and in the sea which washes its coasts.
  • 24) The maize is thought of as having a nature or "essence" of its own, like that of a human being.
  • 25) Kristof complains that maize is not well suited to Malawi because it is susceptible to pests and disease.
  • 26) To one side is revealed an immense spread of water with its islands and rock-covered shores, white villages, fishermen's huts, the prison building, haciendas, fertile shores covered in maize and chickpea fields, large herds of cattle grazing on the plains, streams shaded by willows and Cinerarias and the snow-capped summit of Colima volcano, which stands out from the mountain range to the SSW.
  • 27) ‘A similar phenotype has been observed in other species, including maize and sorghum.’
  • 28) ‘The main crops that are harvested for this are maize, rice, wheat, and potatoes.’
  • 29) ‘Previous work with wheat and barley is extended to include experiments with maize.’
  • 30) ‘Farmers may be forced to change from barley and wheat to maize as warming continues.’
  • 31) ‘Tortillas are infinitely versatile and usually made from corn or maize, but also from wheat.’

Examples

  • 1) The grounds around the house are a maze of shelters and sandbags.
  • 2) Its pedestrianised maze of streets are full of boutique style shops.
  • 3) But the moral maze is not quite as murky as it should be.
  • 4) They also told him to leave a corridor through the maze of tables for hapless pedestrians.
  • 5) We were led into the maze of alleyways.
  • 6) Explore tropical moths and butterflies in the giant maze and butterfly house.
  • 7) And here lies a further twist in the moral maze.
  • 8) It's a maze of cobbled streets with so much to explore.
  • 9) The system sent staff to the wrong places and many were unable to find the correct loading bays via the maze of corridors.
  • 10) It's a maze of houses jutting out of the rock face.
  • 11) Oh, do you still need to know the moral of this moral maze?
  • 12) Most people know about the maze and gardens, but far fewer know that you can stay overnight.
  • 13) Perhaps the cluttered and increasingly confusing maze of the hang is meant to evoke the complexities of Wonderland.
  • 14) Only by crossing the short bridge can you take in its natural grandeur and the maze of streets that make up the medieval town.
  • 15) It will also provide family trees on its website so that listeners are not left behind by the confusing maze of Russian characters.
  • 16) This maze of alleyways and compounds is grimly familiar to British veterans of Sangin.
  • 17) At parties, it is like being in a maze: one constantly has to jump in the air in the hope of seeing a way out.
  • 18) The regulatory maze is so hideous that not ONE single company goes through a single DAY without violating SOMETHING.
  • 19) More campanies are doeing this (though still the minority), but the regulatory maze is a nightmare to the point that it varies for each individual state.
  • 20) So he placed the mouse on a giant trackball and let it run through a virtual maze from the video game Quake 2 displayed on screens.
  • 21) The maze is punctuated by dire chemical hazard placards.
  • 22) Bilbo: Let's say the only way out of the maze is to first take one left.
  • 23) Let's say the only way out of the maze is to first take one left.
  • 24) The manner in which you navigate the maze is solely your choice: timidly and fearful of what is around the next corner; confidently yet impatient to get to the next juncture; calmly, taking time to enjoy the scenery along the way.
  • 25) The rep I†™ m supposed to meet in this humid section of a hedge maze is called Rainbow Shark.
  • 26) The lizard maze is 150 feet long, 45 feet wide and 25 feet tall.
  • 27) ‘When the rats were put in mazes designed to test learning and memory, those that had been anaesthetised performed worse than those that had not been given the drugs.’
  • 28) ‘They turn a corner of the hedge maze and find the statue of Theo's bride.’
  • 29) ‘The maze will be at the farm until the plants wither away in October when the field will be cut, ready for a new maze with a new design next year.’
  • 30) ‘More prosaically, unlike conventional hedge mazes, the gabion cages will require minimal maintenance and should last for 50 years.’
  • 31) ‘Quixotic mazes made with podacarpus hedges or scarlet red bean vines can be done with a little imagination.’
  • 32) ‘It seemed to be one of those hedge mazes that you always saw in movies or read about in books.’
  • 33) ‘As I got closer to the entrance of the hedge maze I couldn't see anybody there so I had to question why I'd been directed here.’
  • 34) ‘The modern use of the hedge maze is now purely recreational.’
  • 35) ‘He was unaware of the beautiful garden nestled in the heart of the hedge maze.’
  • 36) ‘Puzzle Planet is the latest attraction at the centre where you can pit your wits against a series of mazes, brainteasers and puzzles to see if you've got the brains to be an astronomer.’
  • 37) ‘It has paintings, jigsaw puzzles, a maze, skill games and more.’
  • 38) ‘Some force you to navigate hedge mazes or find countless skulls while stumbling through underground passages.’
  • 39) ‘My hedge maze is two straight lines of bushes that lead to a cactus.’
  • 40) ‘Hence mother rats negotiated complex mazes better than their virgin sisters.’
  • 41) ‘I opened another door and we entered a vast maze.’
  • 42) ‘The maize maze at Blake End, near Braintree, is open for the summer and is growing fast.’
  • 43) ‘The corn maze to the north is amazing, and there are farm lands and woods everywhere.’
  • 44) ‘You are strongly urged to solve the maze before looking closely at the answer!’
  • 45) ‘The proof of Euler's theorem actually gives us a way of solving the maze.’
  • 46) ‘He chuckled at my comment and grabbed my hand as we entered the maze.’
  • 47) ‘Three hundred people lived in the maze of complex interwoven passages for six years during the American war.’
  • 48) ‘I walked through the maze of passages, taking whichever bearing I felt pulled towards.’
  • 49) ‘Amidst these, through a complex maze of natural stone bridges and walkways, was a smaller peak.’
  • 50) ‘She threatened and then ran off, back into the maze of the castle passages.’
  • 51) ‘After a seemingly endless maze of corridors and rooms, he finally made it to his wing of the castle.’
  • 52) ‘The whole area was an underground maze of tunnels and bunkers.’
  • 53) ‘He led us quickly out of the courtyard and through a confusing maze of corridors.’
  • 54) ‘They marched on and on, down what seemed to be an endless maze of hallways and side passages.’
  • 55) ‘They walked through an intricate maze of hallways before reaching a large arena filled with all sorts of technical equipment.’
  • 56) ‘All the buildings nearby create a maze of alleyways and rooftops.’
  • 57) ‘He led them through a winding maze of streets and alleyways, and finally they reached a clearing.’
  • 58) ‘The insects' snacking patterns in the branch create a complex maze of chambers.’
  • 59) ‘The roots of the tree were gigantic and twisted about the garden creating a tangled maze.’
  • 60) ‘You are in a twisty maze of passageways, all alike.’
  • 61) ‘The two men followed as the warden led them through a veritable maze of stone passages and metal walkways.’
  • 62) ‘In the center of the glacier I entered a maze of slot canyons made of pale blue ice.’
  • 63) ‘He led me through a maze of hallways and finally stopped at a door.’
  • 64) ‘Colin reluctantly runs out the front entrance and escapes through the maze of alleyways.’
  • 65) ‘He kept running, turning through a maze of alleys and back roads.’
  • 66) ‘I went outside and let myself get lost in the maze of streets.’
  • 67) ‘The Museum's imaginative mix of social history and artefacts provides a maze of information.’
  • 68) ‘In such a situation, an ordinary individual finds himself in a maze of perplexing notions and ideas.’
  • 69) ‘To pretty much anyone this lot represents a bewildering, tangled, confused maze of information.’
  • 70) ‘How could such a character emerge from a maze of business and legal puzzles and still be elected to the highest office of a western democracy?’
  • 71) ‘In the end, the Irish troops found themselves utterly confused as they became pawns in a frustrating bureaucratic maze.’
  • 72) ‘Nuggets of information are valuable, but sorting through that maze is a waste of time.’
  • 73) ‘Marketers need to understand how to navigate the maze of contradictory consumer attitudes and behavior.’
  • 74) ‘But for months afterward, the title to the building was lost in a bureaucratic maze.’
  • 75) ‘Who is accountable for what in the EU's bureaucratic maze?’
  • 76) ‘Negotiating the corporate maze can test the mettle of even the most resourceful individuals.’
  • 77) ‘The complex maze of pensions provision can leave many people scratching their heads about which way to go.’
  • 78) ‘So here's a guide to help you through the complex maze of state support for pensioners.’
  • 79) ‘Beyond this garden, abrupt, there was a grey stone wall overgrown with velvet moss that uprose as, gazing, Matthew stood long, all mazed and blinking, to see this place so eerie and fair.’
  • 80) ‘He was regarded with suspicion, considered an outsider and a very strange young man, being called ‘funny’ or even ‘mazed’ by the locals.’
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