dillenia


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Words related to dillenia

any of several evergreen trees or shrubs of the genus Dillenia grown for their foliage and nodding flowers resembling magnolias which are followed by fruit that is used in curries and jellies and preserves

References in periodicals archive ?
0 to 0 m, the Campnosperma pollen is still dominant and is associated with other pollen types such as Gonystylus, Dillenia, Cephalomappa and Eugeissona.
Leaf litter decomposition of evergreen and deciduous Dillenia species in humid tropics of north-east India.
Evaluation of antimicrobial and toxicity of different fractions of Dillenia indica Linn.
Other highly characteristic trees include some Dillenia spp.
Dilleniaceae has long scalariform perforation plates in Dillenia front New Caledonian rain forest, but simple perforation plates in Hibbertia from dry Western Australian scrub.
In [25], investigating Dillenia suffruticosa, a plant of the Dilleniaceae family, identified the presence of polyphenols, although in lower amounts than those observed for C.
Among the tree species planted were Diospyros Philippinensis or kamagong, Dillenia Grandifolia or katmon tree, Podocarpus or maki tree and Eugenia species and other species which were recommended by foresters.
The Sonowal Kachari tribe of the Brahmaputra Valley, Assam, India use fruits of Dillenia indica to treat dysentery [27]; the Gor healer used leaves and fruits of the plant for treatment of diarrhea and dysentery.
Table 2 Concentration of betulinic acid determined in ME, EAF and NBF and purity of isolated BA from Dillenia indica L.
It is also unusual that Dillenia grandifolia has been drawn without its characteristic large and showy flower.
A third is a savannah with a low tree layer dominated by Melaleuca, Dillenia alata, and Tristania suaveolens in seasonally flooded areas.
These plants included Mangifera indica, Coriandrum sativum, Cocos nucifera, Bombax ceiba, Ananas comosus, Carica papaya, Terminalia belerica, Terminalia chebula, Momordica charantia, Dillenia indica, Phyllanthus emblica, Tamarindus indica, Swertia chirata, Cinnamomum tamala, Punica granatum, Moringa oleifera, Artocarpus heterophyllus, Musa paradisiaca, Psidium guajava, Syzygium cumini, Averrhoa carambola, Piper betle, Bambusa bambos, Zizyphus mauritiana, Aegle marmelos, Citrus aurantifolia, Citrus grandis, Citrus macroptera, Manilkara achras, Camellia sinensis, and Curcuma longa.
The flower sepals of Dillenia indica do not form a part of the usual diet of the people of Bangladesh; their more common uses are taking them in the form of chutney or pickles.
The plants that were cultivated for commercial purposes as well as used as medicinal plants included Mangifera indica, Annona squamosa, Cocos nucifera, Terminalia chebula, Lagenaria vulgaris, Momordica charantia, Dillenia indica, Cajanus cajan, Tamarindus indica, Cinnamomum tamala, Punica granatum, Moringa oleifera, Psidium guajava, Syzygium cumini, Syzygium samarangense, Averrhoa bilimbi, Averrhoa carambola, Piper betle, Zizyphus mauritiana, Aegle marmelos, Citrus aurantifolia, and Curcuma longa.