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Definition of the noun Acacia verek
What does Acacia verek mean as a name of something?
Acacia verek is a species of Senegalia.
- synonym: species Acacia verek
- kingdom: Plantae
- phylum: Tracheophyta
- class: Magnoliopsida
- order: Fabales
- family: Fabaceae
- genus: Senegalia
- species: Senegalia senegal
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Acacia verek
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Ethnopharmacology and Its Applications by Christian Rätsch
Acacia verek Guill. et Perrott, Senegalia senegal ( L.) Britt.]—gum arabic tree This African acacia is chiefly significant as the source of gum arabic, which is used as a binding agent in incense and for other purposes. The leaves contain N,N-DMT (Wahba Khalil and Elkeir 1975), although the concentration is. Acacia polyantha Willd. [syn. Acacia suma (Roxb.) Buch.- Ham.]—white catechu tree The flowers of the blue aconite (Aconitum ferox ). Tantrists who.
Various species, such as Acacia vera, arabica, Ehrenbergii, and tortilis, yield gum arabic; while Acacia Verek, Seyal, and Adansonii furnish a similar gum, called gum Senegal. These species are for the most part natives of Arabia, the northeastern part of Africa, and the East Indies. The wattles Leaf of Acacia heterophylla. of Australia are species of Acacia with astringent barks. Acacia dealbata is used for tanning. An astringent medicine, called catechu or cutch, is procured from several ...
Psychoactive Substances for Use in Sexual Practices by Christian Rätsch, Claudia Müller-Ebeling
Acacia verek Guill. et Perott, and Acacia senegalensis. These have a rubber-like resin, known as gummi arabicum, which contains aromatic cassia oil (Rätsch 1996, 82f). Use In Africa, various parts of certain varieties of acacia are chewed as aphrodisiacs. Examples include roots of the Acacia albida and bark of the Acacia campylacantha. In Asia and Australia, acacia is chewed simply for pleasure; Australian aborigines sometimes chew and pass around a piturine ...
Common Names, Scientific Names, Eponyms, Synonyms, and Etymology (5 Volume Set) by Umberto Quattrocchi
Acacia thomasii sensu Brenan; Acacia verek Guill. & Perr.; Acacia volkii Suess.; Mimosa senegal L.; Mimosa senegalensis Lam.; Senegalia senegal (L.) Britton) East Africa. Perennial non-climbing tree, shrub or small tree, extremely variable, slow growing, low branching, peeling bark, rounded and flattened, clear edible gum, three brownblack hooks below each node, white creamy spikes ...
The Encyclopaedia Britannica (1875)
A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature by Thomas Spencer Baynes
Various species, such as Acacia vera, arahica, Ehrenbergii, and Urrtilis, yield gum arabic ; while Acacia Verek, Heyal, and Adansonii furnish a similar gum, called gum Senegal. These species are for the most part natives of Arabia, the northeastern part of Africa, and the East Indies. The wattles Leaf of Acacia hderophylla. of Australia are species of Acacia with astringent barks. Acacia dealbata is used for tanning. An astringent medicine, called catechu or cutch, is procured from several ...
by I. C. Gupta, S. K. Gupta
(Acacia verek Guill. & Perr). Family Mimosaceae. Tree of north Africa. Stem bark yields gum. Used in the textile, mucilage, paste, polish and confectionery industries. Gum ghatti Anogeissus latifolia Wall. Family Combretaceae. A deciduous tree occurring in the drier parts of India. Gum from stem called ghatti-gum which is used in Calico-printing. Leaves for tanning and wood for making wheels. Gum myrtle A shrub or ...
On the west coast of Africa, Acacia verek has ...
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