A cereal, or Sorghum bicolor , the grains of which are used to make flour and as cattle feed.
* 1936', Harry Nelson Vinall, Joseph Charlworth Stephens, John Holmes Martin, ''Identification, History, and Distribution of Common '''Sorghum Varieties , US Department of Agriculture, Technical Bulletin No. 506,
* 1978 , US Department of Agriculture, Watch out for witchweed, a serious pest of corn, sorghum, and other crops , Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, Program Number 1212,
- The sorghum crop has four uses — forage, grain, sirup, and industrial (such as the manufacture of brooms, wallboard, etc.).
* 2008 , Lamissa Diakité, Amadou Sidibé, Melinda Smale, Mikkel Grum, Seed Value Chains for Sorghum and Millet in Mali: A State-based System in Transition , International Food Policy Research Institute, Discussion Paper 00749,
- Witchweed (Striga spp. ) is a parasitic plant that attacks corn, sorghum , sugarcane, rice, and more than 60 different species of the grass family.
- Archaeological evidence suggests that economies based on cattle, goats, sorghum , and pearl millet were established in this region between 5,000 and 3,000 years ago (Smith 1998).
* (cereal) guinea corn (West Africa); Kafir corn (South Africa); mtama (East Africa); durra (Sudan); juar, jowar, cholam (India); kaoliang (China); milo (United States)
* sorghum midge
From (etyl) (m); ultimately from (etyl) (m), from (etyl) .
Any of a group of various types of grass or its grains used as food, widely cultivated in the developing world.
* (food grains)
* barnyard millet
* broom corn millet
* browntop millet
* common millet
* finger millet
* foxtail millet
* Guinea millet
* hog millet
* Japanese millet
* kodo millet
* little millet
* milletgrass, millet grass
* pearl millet
* proso millet
* white millet
From (etyl) (m), from (etyl) .
(historical) A semi-autonomous confessional community under the Ottoman Empire, especially a non-Muslim one.
* 2007 , Elizabeth Roberts, Realm of the Black Mountain , Hurst & Co. 2007,
* 2009 , (Diarmaid MacCulloch), A History of Christianity , Penguin 2010, page 262:
- in support for a common Serbian Orthodox Church, the one traditional institution permitted to exist under the Ottoman millet system which sought to rule subject peoples indirectly through their own religious hierarchies.
- Christians and Jews as People of the Book were organized into separate communities, or millets , defined by their common practice of the same religion, which was guaranteed as protected as long as it was primarily practised in private.