kaki

IPA: kˈɑki

noun

  • a persimmon, more specifically the Japanese persimmon (Diospyros kaki).

adjective

  • Misspelling of khaki. [Dust-coloured; of the colour of dust.]

Examples of "kaki" in Sentences

  • Kaki Kaki is a crybaby cactus like boy.
  • He is the father of the model Kaki est.
  • The kaki tree reaches a size of up to ten meters.
  • Kaki is now a teacher of white water rafting in Utah.
  • Ai, I was surprised to see called 'kaki' on the label.
  • As an adjective, kaki means dirt color, or light brown.
  • He has also composed five symphonies and a ballet, Kaki.
  • Likewise the lad in kaki gear is just a lad from over here.
  • Kaki no tane are often sold with peanuts, a combination called.
  • Kaki trees typically do not bear until they are 3 to 6 years old.
  • The piece of senbei looks like a seed of Persimmon, or kaki in Japanese.
  • They are considered a pest on Diospyros kaki , of which they feed on the bark.
  • As I understand it, only Japanese persimmons (the most common variety) are called kaki.
  • We use to eat when the fruits got really soft and sometimes we eat kaki with Williams liqueur (I love it)!!! maralenenok
  • So now I have a need for a dessert recipe for the french squash (courge) or persimmon (kaki) that I could see everywhere.
  • Persimmon is called kaki in Japanese, and it has been constantly battling against mangoes for first place on my list of favorite fruits.
  • There is an exquisite Japanese iris-flower, of rainbow-violet colour, which flower is named kaki - tsubata; and there is a song about that flower called kaki-tsubata-no - uta.
  • They sell them here in London on Portobello Market, near me and I seem to remember seeing them lots of other places (Sainsburys, Tescos), never as persimmon, they're called sharon fruit or kaki fruit.
  • Japanese restaurant or izakaya, I would always order a dish of fried appetizer and my favorite is deep-fried oysters or panko-crusted oysters. is called kaki fry or kaki furai, and those two words are probably the first few
  • (simple open-air eateries) and mobile food carts called kaki lima, which literally translates as "five feet" -- it refers to the sum of the vendor's two feet and the cart's three (two wheels in the front and one supporting leg in the rear).

Related Links

syllables in kakisynonyms for kakirhymes for kakidescribing words for kakiunscramble kaki

Workbooks

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