Multiple uses of the word Pica or Pika
a lagomorph (relative of rabbits) in the mountains of the western United States
eating clay or other nonnutirive subantances to detoxify ingested toxins. Named after the behavior of magpies.
Can be pricey.
The European Magpie
Not a pica. Also not a rodent; related to elephants.
A creature of Celtic folklore, Though the púca enjoys confusing and often terrifying humans, it is considered to be benevolent.
A typographic unit of measure corresponding to 1/72nd of its respective foot, and therefore to 1/6th of an inch. .
Pica in the north of Chile is famous for its "small and unusually acidic lemons." Coincidentally, it is also the site of substantial lithium concessions acquired by Mammoth Energy Group's Compania Lithium Investments Limitada, from the dry lake bed of Laguna Lagunilla.
Has an icon of a pika for a mascot.
How I love a verse Contrived to unhusk dryly One image nutshell
(count the letters)
Pika Pika ( ぴかぴか ) is variant of charred cedar boards (焼杉板 or “yakisugi-ita”) used for siding in Japanese building. The charing helps preserve the boards. Pika Pika boards are scrapped with a wire brush that increases contrast by removing soot from softer grain in the wood.