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Related to myrobalan: myrobalan plum


name for the cherry plumplum,
common name for a tree of any of many species of the genus Prunus of the family Rosaceae (rose family) and for its fruit, a drupe. The plum is generally cultivated in the temperate zones, though among the numerous varieties and hybrids are types suitable for many
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 and also for several Asian almondalmond,
name for a small tree (Prunus amygdalus) of the family Rosaceae (rose family) and for the nutlike, edible seed of its drupe fruit. The "nuts" of sweet-almond varieties are eaten raw or roasted and are pressed to obtain almond oil.
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References in periodicals archive ?
For [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE EN ASCII] chebulic myrobalan, read "chebulic [myrobalan].
It is initially implemented for 10 main identified MFPs namely Karanj Seed, Mahua Seed, Sal Leed, Lac, Chironjee, Wild Honey, Myrobalan, Tamarind, Gums (Gum Karaya) in 102 districts of 8 States of Madhya Pradesh, Chhattisgarh, Odisha, Jharkhand, Andhra Pradesh, Maharashtra, Rajasthan & Gujarat.
Myrobalan is the dried fruit of trees of the Terminalia genus, of the Combretaceae family.
Ores from earth and rocks that have a yellow, copper, or coppery-yellow color; that contain blue streaks or have the color of Mudga bean, Masa bean, or Kisara porridge when they are split; that are speckled as if with drops or globs of curd; that have the color of turmeric, myrobalan, a lotus leaf, moss, liver, spleen, or saffron; (14) that contain lines, dots, or svastikas of fine sand when they are split; that have nodules and are lustrous; and that do not split but do produce a lot of foam and smoke when they are heated are the ones that are gold ore.
Das first dyes the cloth with myrobalan (haritaki/ Terminalia chebula) to give each painting a base colour.
syn: Phyllanthus emblica (Euphorbiaceae), Emblic myrobalan locally known as Amla or Amlaj is one of the important herbal drugs used in Unani (Graeco-Arab) and Ayurvedic systems of medicine.
Dyes are a similar case: the 350 specimens are derived from about 170 species, as varied as the bark of white mangrove (Avicennia marina), the leaves of button tree (Anogeissus acuminata), the fruits of yellow myrobalan (Terminalia chebula) and the seed pods and hairs (whole and powdered) of waras (Flemingia grahamiana) along with dyed fabrics (figure 6).
4) Local traders from Borneo also took to Malacca items such as gold, camphor, wax, honey, rice, sago, myrobalans (for inks and tanning), and "orraca" (spirits).