Coffea arabica

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Related to Coffea arabica: Coffea robusta
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  • noun

Synonyms for Coffea arabica

shrubby tree of northeastern tropical Africa widely cultivated in tropical or near tropical regions for its seed which form most of the commercial coffee

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References in periodicals archive ?
Besides containing Coffea arabica, Replere formulations also feature pine bark, goji and acai berries, grape seed, pomegranate, green tea and vitamins A, C, and E.
Still a bit of a novelty in the specialty industry the name of Kaffa coffee has rapidly grown over the last few years and for good reasons: this is where scientists and researchers say the source of Coffea Arabica can be traced beyond evidence based on the reasoning that the source of origin for a species is defined according to where the species is find in its widest extension.
Mae'r rhan fwyaf o goffi parod yn cael ei wneud o gymysgedd o Coffea arabica a Coffea canephora.
Coffea arabica seed oil is extracted by cold pressing green coffee beans.
They contain REPLERE's signature ingredient - Coffea arabica extract (or Green Coffee Extract) - which provides a re-energizing and revitalizing lift to your morning (or afternoon
Today, the Coffea Arabica plant yields 74 percent of all coffee produced around the world.
Influence of volatile compounds produced by yeast predominant during processing of Coffea arabica in East Africa on growth and ochratoxin A (OTA) production by Aspergillus ochraceus.
Coffea arabica, the source of today's premium beans, and C.
Coffea arabica originated in the Ethiopian highlands, where the raw, unroasted beans were masticated and the leaves brewed like tea by the locals.
Roubik put fine-mesh bags over some branches of flowering blooms on 2-year-old, shade-grown Coffea arabica shrubs.
The original, wild coffea arabica plants were discovered around 500 A.
The largest single coffee farm in the world today is not found in the top grower Brazil, but in the hilly regions where Coffea arabica was initially discovered growing wild in the Ethiopian forests in the southwestern region of Kaffaover 1,400 years ago.
The products also tap into the power of coffee--namely Coffea arabica fruit (the berry of the coffee plant)--to help nourish skin and make it more youthful and more radiant.
Natural mortality factors of Leucoptera coffeella (Lepidoptera: Lyonetiidae) on Coffea Arabica.