A mound a hillock
- To keep or produce berries
- Any small fleshy fruit while the strawberry mulberry huckleberry etc
- choose or gather berries
- a little fruit having any of different frameworks, e.g., simple (grape or blueberry) or aggregate (blackberry or raspberry)
- United States stone singer (created in 1931)
- some of many little and pulpy edible fruits; utilized as desserts or in making jams and jellies and preserves
- Any tiny fleshy fresh fruit, since the strawberry, mulberry, huckleberry, etc.
- a tiny fresh fruit that is pulpy or succulent throughout, having seeds loosely imbedded within the pulp, while the currant, grape, blueberry.
- The coffee bean.
- One of the ova or eggs of a fish.
- To bear or create fruits.
- A mound; a hillock.
A name produced by the good fresh fruit; additionally used as a diminutive of names you start with Ber-.
Name Origin: English
Name Gender: Female
Old English berie, from Proto-Germanic *basjom (cognates: Old Norse ber, center Dutch bere, German Beere "berry;" Old Saxon winber, Gothic weinabasi "grape"), that is of not known origin. This and apple would be the only local fresh fruit names.
(n.) Any tiny fleshy fruit, whilst the strawberry, mulberry, huckleberry, etc.
- (letter.) A small fresh fruit that's pulpy or succulent throughout, having seeds loosely imbedded in the pulp, whilst the currant, grape, blueberry.
- (n.) The beans.
- (n.) Among ova or eggs of a fish.
- (v. i.) To bear or produce fruits.
- (letter.) A mound; a hillock.
Characters derived from the size, colour or flavour of the berry are of less value for historical or genealogical purposes than those which are the outcome of purely natural conditions.