cinchona


Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for cinchona

References in periodicals archive ?
In the spring, Podbielski infused simple syrup with local cherry tree blossoms, to sweeten a tonic base of equal parts cinchona and cherry barks.
Cinchona Cruz-Gonzales (Citizen's Battle Against Corruption), private practitioner Joe-Santos Bisquera (Bisquera Balagtas Law Center).
The anti-malarial quinine comes from the bark of the Cinchona tree and salicylic acid, the basis of aspirin, is found in willow bark.
It was during the translation of a medical book that he came across the claim that a drug made from the bark of a tree called cinchona, used in the treatment of malaria, was effective due to its astringency.
From the Quechua kina, "bark," quinine is an alkaloid of cinchona that has antimalarial properties.
Chapters are: the prehistory of natural rubber; plant introduction of Cinchona by Markham ahead of Hevea; WickhamAEs passion for the tropics and his encounter with rubber; Wickham at Santarem and his tugs of war with Kew Botanic Gardens and the Office of India; odyssey of Hevea from the Amazon to Kew and then to the Orient; Wickham after Hevea; a planter obsessed; Ridley, the father of rubber plantation in Malaya; Ford and Fordlandia: Hevea brasiliensis returned; natural rubber science, and Wickham and Ford; the Society of Transportation networks in the 21st century; the sustainable development of natural rubber.
La Condamine also found time to study the caoutchouc tree, whose resin produced the amazing bouncing balls of the natives, and cinchona, the source of quinine.
Others include penicillin, developed from mold; aspirin, from willow bark; thymol, from thyme; quinine, from the cinchona tree.
The road he takes is lined with orange trees, cinchona plantations and flower nurseries.
What drug is obtained from the bark of the cinchona tree?
You'll also discover how a tree called cinchona saved countless lives and how a grass called papyrus made it possible to share information through writing.
Struck by the bitter taste of willow bark, and so likening it to cinchona bark because of the taste, he wondered if it would have similar medicinal actions.
In a section on disease, Taylor reveals the truly global links between the forests of Peru-- where the bark of the cinchona tree provided scientists with quinine and protection against malaria--and the story of two Netherlands Indies scientists smuggling the protected cinchona seeds out of Peru.
of alkaloids ephedra and (3) and (4) of the Cinchona [8] (Figure 1) have been used frequently and conducted at good results in terms of stereoselectivity, especially when the substituents in the quaternary nitrogen are bulky.