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Navel


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Rorqual
   means   
Any Whale With Longitudinal Skin Folds Running from Below the Mouth to the Navel
Allowing the capacity of the mouth to expand greatly when feeding.
Orange
   has a variety named   
Navel
Navel are seedless oranges that take their names from the navel protuberance at the end, which contains a tiny embryonic fruit. They have thick, pebbly skins and very sweet juicy flesh. The skin is particularly good for making preserves or as candied peel. The navel oranges thrive in such subtropical climates as the Mediterranean, and grown extensively in Spain, Morocco, Turkey, South Africa, Australia, California, Florida, Uruguay, Brazil, and Argentina. It was certainly the Brazilian navel orange called Bahia that was introduced to the US in 1870 to fill the need for a good early variety. Navels are seedless and propoagate by cuttings and were imported by the USDA in Washington, who distributed them to growers in Florida and California, and thus acquiring the name of Washington Navel.
Deep Dish
   means   
A Super Soft, Lazy Set Where the Ball is Taken Down to Lower Chest or Navel
Contact lasts long enough for the player to read the label and check the ball pressure (it’s NOT a pizza)
Orange
   has a variety named   
Dream Navel
Known for its easy peeling and separation; but it is also a sweet, juicy, less acidic orange than most other navels. It is a round shape, with nine to twelve segments, and is often seedless. The Dream is small to medium-sized with a pale orange rind, light orange pulp, and a pleasant ripe-mango aroma. The Dream Navel, a name patented in 1944, was discovered in Orlando, Florida, which gave rise to such other dream makers as Walt Disney.
Orange
   has a variety named   
Late Navel
Named for its January to March harvest season, considered late for a navel orange. Like other navels, however, it has a crisp, succulent flavour. This round fruit has twelve segments with six to eight seeds located in its brilliant orange flesh that tastes somewhat like a honeydew melon. The rind is smooth, a bright orange, and easy to peel.
Orange
   has a variety named   
Washington Navel
Originally a mutant from Bahia, Brazil, arriving in North America via a missionary who was so impressed with the rich flavour and its seedlessness, that she sent twelve nursery-sized trees to the USDA, who propagated them and offered them to anyone who cared to give the species a try. In 1873, Eliza Tibbets of Riverside, California, asked for a few and soon launched the industry in the Western US. The fruit is large and the rind easily removed. It is not very juicy, but the flavour is excellent. Today, the fruit is commercially grown, not only in Brazil and California, but also in Paraguay, Spain, South Africa, Australia, and Japan.
Orange
   has a variety named   
California Navel
Originally a mutant from Bahia, Brazil, arriving in North America via a missionary who was so impressed with the rich flavour and its seedlessness, that she sent twelve nursery-sized trees to the USDA, who propagated them and offered them to anyone who cared to give the species a try. In 1873, Eliza Tibbets of Riverside, California, asked for a few and soon launched the industry in the Western US. The fruit is large and the rind easily removed. It is not very juicy, but the flavour is excellent. Today, the fruit is commercially grown, not only in Brazil and California, but also in Paraguay, Spain, South Africa, Australia, and Japan.
Orange
   has a variety named   
Red Navel
Very sweet; easy to peel and section. Flesh is red-orange and usually seedless. Has more fibre than a serving of raisins.
Navel
   in Filipino is   
Puson
Umbiliciform
   is shaped like a   
Navel
Navel
   in Hawaiian is   
Piko
Fuzzy
      
Navel
Peach schnapps and orange juice. Add vodka and the drink becomes a Hairy Navel.
Orange
   has a variety named   
Navelina
Seedless oranges that take their names from the navel protuberance at the end, which contains a tiny embryonic fruit. They have thick, pebbly skins and very sweet juicy flesh. The skin is particularly good for making preserves or as candied peel. The navel oranges thrive in such subtropical climates as the Mediterranean, and grown extensively in Spain, Morocco, Turkey, South Africa, Australia, California, Florida, Uruguay, Brazil, and Argentina. It was certainly the Brazilian navel orange called Bahia that was introduced to the US in 1870 to fill the need for a good early variety. Navels are seedless and propoagate by cuttings and were imported by the USDA in Washington, who distributed them to growers in Florida and California, and thus acquiring the name of Washington Navel (see below).






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