Jute definitions

jo͝ot
The fiber obtained from these plants.
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A strong, glossy fiber used for making burlap, sacks, mats, rope, etc.
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The coarse, strong fiber of the East Indian plant, Corchorus olitorius, used to make mats, paper, gunny cloth etc.
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A member of the Germanic tribe that existed in modern-day Denmark that invaded England about the same time as the Angles and the Saxons in the beginning of the Middle Ages, but were eventually either consumed culturally or driven out of the island.
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The definition of jute is a strong fiber made from a plant, or a Germanic person who lived in Kent England in the 5th century.

An example of jute is a fiber used to make rope.

An example of a jute is a person who lived in Jutland, England before invading South East England.

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Either of two Asian plants (Corchorus capsularis or C. olitorius) yielding a fiber used for sacking and cordage.
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A member of a Germanic people who invaded Britain in the fifth and sixth centuries ad and settled in the south and southeast and on the Isle of Wight.
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Either of two S Asian plants (Corchorus capsularis and C. olitorius) of the linden family, which yield this fiber.
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A member of an ancient Germanic people that lived in Jutland: Jutes invaded SE England in the 5th cent. a.d., settling in what became Kent.
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The plants from which this fibre is obtained.
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Origin of jute

From Middle English Jutes the Jutes from Medieval Latin Iutae from Old English Iotas, Iutan Old English Gēat Geat