Capers should not be confused with the caperberries, which grown from the same plant. They are larger and contain seeds. If capers are not picked as immature buds, they eventually grow into caperberries. Caperberries taste like capers, but milder. Their pungency and floral flavor is subdued and typically, less salt is used in their solution. Inside an average berry you will find over one hundred tiny seeds. Since they have marinated for months or years, these seeds are soft and instantly pop when chewed. This creates a distinctly different texture when compared to capers, olives, or any other pickled plant.
Caperberries can be presented as whole.