A stalk or stem of certain species of grain, pulse, etc., especially of wheat, rye, oats, barley, more rarely of buckwheat, beans, and pease.
The gathered and thrashed stalks of certain species of grain, etc.; as, a bundle, or a load, of rye straw.
the stems of wheat, barlely, or oat plants which are cut and baled and often used for animal bedding. Sometimes, straw is fed to animals.
The part of the oat crop that goes out of the combine after the seed is separated from the stalk. This is used as bedding.
The stalks or stems of herbaceous straight-stemmed plants, which today comes from plants like wheat, rye, oats, or barley.
The plant matter left over after the seeds are removed.
material consisting of seed coverings and small pieces of stem or leaves that have been separated from the seeds
Natural plant fibers from stems, stalks, leaves, bark and grass. The fabric is made by braiding, plaiting or weaving the fibers.
That part of the crop that is left after thrashing the grain. It may be baled for use as stock bedding or low grade feed or chopped and incorporated to help improve soil structure.
The ripened stalk of the plant, once the grain has been removed
The dried remains of fine-stemmed plants(wheat, Rye, barley...) from which the seed has been removed in threshing. Straw has a golden color.
Straw is an agricultural byproduct, the dry of a cereal plant, after the nutrient grain or seed has been removed. Straw makes up about half of the yield of a cereal crop such as barley, oats, rice, rye or wheat. In times gone by, it was regarded as a useful by-product of the harvest, but with the advent of the combine harvester, straw has become more of a burden, almost a nuisance to farmers.