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Coccus ilicis

Definition of the noun Coccus Ilicis

What does Coccus Ilicis mean as a name of something?

Coccus ilicis is a species of Kermes, described by Linnaeus in 1758.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Coccus ilicis

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Google previewThe Domestic Encyclopedia, Or, A Dictionary of Facts and Useful Knowledge, Chiefly Applicable to Rural & Domestic Economy (1821)

With an Appendix, Containing Additions in Domestic Medicine, and the Veterinary and Culinary Arts by Anthony Florian Madinger Willich

The Coccus Ilicis, or kermes, which inhabits a species of oak, called quercus coccifera, and is a native of the Southern parts of Europe. It is used in dyeing a deep red colour. 7. The Coccus Lacca, or gumlac animal, a native of the East Indies.

Google previewA Dictionary of Pharmaceutical Science (1882)

A Guide for the Pharmaceutist, Druggist, and Physician ; Containing Concise Explanations of the Various Subjects and Terms of Pharmacy, and Appropriate Selections of the Collateral Sciences by Hiram V. Sweringen

\ Coccus ILICIS. A species of Coccus ! which inhabits the oak and is collected in various parts of Greece. Coccus LACCA. A species of Coccus, which, it is said, produces the resinous substance known as Lac, by puncturing the ...

Google previewLexicon Medicum, Or, Medical Dictionary (1848)

Containing an Explanation of the Terms in Anatomy, Human and Comparative, Botany, Chemistry, Forensic Medicine, Materia Medica, Obstetrics, Pharmacy, Physiology, Practice of Physic, Surgery, Toxicology, and the Different Branches of Natural Sciences Connected with Medicine, Together with a Variety of Information on All These Subjects by Robert Hooper

Coccus ilicis. Coccus quercus ...

Google previewThe Domestic Encyclopaedia; Or, A Dictionary of Facts, and Useful Knowledge (1804)

Comprehending a Concise View of the Latest Discoveries, Inventions, and Improvements, Chiefly Applicable to Rural and Domestic Economy. Together with Descriptions of the Most Interesting Objects of Nature and Art; the History of Men and Animals, in a State of Health Or Disease; and Practical Hints Respecting the Arts and Manufactures, Both Familiar and Commercial, Illustrated with Numerous Engravings and Cuts in Five Volumes by Anthony Florian Madinger Willich

The Coccus Ilicis, or kermes, which inhabits a species of oak.called quercus coccifera, and is a native of the southern parts of Europe. It is used in dyeing a deep red colour. 7. The Coccus Lacca, or gumlac, animal, a native of the east Indies.

Google previewThe Domestic Encyclopaedia (1803)

Or, A Dictionary of Facts and Useful Knowledge, Comprehending a Concise View of the Latest Discoveries, Inventions, and Improvements, Chiefly Applicable to Rural and Domestic Economy ... by Anthony Florian Madinger Willich

The Coccus Ilicis, or kermes, which inhabits a species of oak, called quercus coccifera, and is a native of the southern parts of Europe. It is used in dyeing a deep red colour. 7. The Coccus Lacca, or gumlac animal, a native of the East Indies.

Google previewA Dictionary of Arts, Manufactures, and Mines (1853)

Containing a Clear Exposition of Their Principles and Practice by Andrew Ure

Kermes-grains, alkermes, are the dried bodies of the female insects of the species coccus ilicis, which lives upon the leaves of the quercus ilex (prickly oak). The word kermes is Arabic, and signifies little worm. In the middle ages, this dye stuff ...

Google previewA Portable Cyclopaedia, Or, Compendious Dictionary of Arts and Sciences Including the Latest Discoveries (1810)

by C. T. Watkins

Coccus ilicis, or that forming tile kermes grains, inhabits the quercus coccifera of the southern parts of Europe, and adheres closely to the branches of the tree, appearing like a small berry or grain. In a good season it will lay near two thousand ...

Google previewTHE POPULAR ENCYCLOPEDIA OR " CONVERSTATIONS LEXICON:" (1841)

substance is the coccus ilicis. It is found in great abundance upon a species of evergreen oak (ouercus cotcifera), which grows in many parts of Europe, and has been the basis of a crimson dye from the earliest ages of the arts. It was known to ...

Google previewThe New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge (1909)

Embracing Biblical, Historical, Doctrinal, and Practical Theology and Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiastical Biography from the Earliest Times to the Present Day by Albert Hauck

It was obtained from an insect (coccus ilicis) which fed on oaks and shrubs, supposed to be a product of the tree, hence called coccus, “ berry,” and the oak on which it was found was called the “ berry-bearing oak.” The Pentateuch recognizes ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia Londinensis, Or, Universal Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Literature (1810)

The coccus ilicis, or kermes infect, inhabits the quer- cus coccifera, a species of oak growing in the southern parts of Europe. M. Hellot, of the Fiench Academy of Sciences, fays it is found in the woods of Vauvert, Ven- deman, and Narbonne ...

Google previewA Dictionary of practical and theoretical Chemistry ... With plates, etc (1808)

KERMEs (coccus ilicis, Lin.) is an insect found in many parts of Asia, and the south of Europe. '' known to the ancients by the name of coccum scarlatinum, coccus baphicus, coccus infectorius, granum tinctorium. That which came from Galatia ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Practical and Theoretical Chemistry (1808)

With Its Application to the Arts and Manufactures, and to the Explanation of the Phaenomena of Nature : Including Throughout the Latest Discoveries and the Present State of Knowledge on Those Subjects : with Plates and Tables by William Nicholson

KERMEs (coccus ilicis, Lin.) is an insect found in many parts of Asia, and the south of Europe. #. known to the ancients by the name of coccum scariatinum, coccus laphicus, coccus infectorius, granum tinctorium. That which came front Galatia ...

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Breakdown of Yahawashi and the Coccus Ilicis worm

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