Bauhinia variegata

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Related to Bauhinia variegata: orchid tree
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  • noun

Synonyms for Bauhinia variegata

small East Indian tree having orchid-like flowers and hard dark wood

References in periodicals archive ?
C1 = individuo de Terminalia catappa situado no campus, C2 = individuo de Caesalpiniapeltophoroides situado no campus, C3 = individuo de Bauhinia variegata situado no campus, U1 = individuo de Terminalia catappa situado na avenida, U2 = individuo de Caesalpinia peltophoroides situado na avenida, U3 = individuo de Bauhinia variegata situado na avenida
Other rare species of the area were Ficus carica, Bauhinia variegata, Grewia eriocarpa, Populus alba, Acer caesium, Sapindus mukorossi and Albizia odoratissima.
Bauhinia Variegata Ink & Chemicals reported nearly $200 million in sales in 2015, primarily in gravure, offset, screen and UV inks, and has production bases in southern, eastern and northern China, respectively.
Ram, "Hepatoprotective properties of Bauhinia variegata bark extract," Yakugaku Zasshi, vol.
There are essentially two species of Kachnar namely; Bauhinia variegata and Bauhinia purpure.
The fuel wood was mainly collected from Trema orientalis, Solanum, Bauhinia variegata, Bambusa spp, and Albizia lebbeck, whereas trunk and branches of Gmelina arborea and Shorea robusta were used as commercial woods.
Species Origin Usage Subfamily Caesalpinioideae Bauhinia variegata L.
The plant extract of Bauhinia variegata due to presence of ,- sitosterol exhibited a significant hypolipidemic effect, reduced the obesity as well as decreased the levels of cholesterol, triglyceride, VLDL cholesterol (lipid profile) [13].
En otros estudios, donde se hizo una caracterizacion bioquimica de las hojas de Bauhinia variegata, se encontro un alto valor proteinico y lipidico 29.
Isolation and intracellular localization of insulin-like proteins from leaves of Bauhinia variegata.
This hybrid (discovered in China in 1908) is thought to be a cross between Bauhinia variegata and Bauhinia purpurea.
Aqueous extracts of leaf and bark of Grewia oppositifolia, Ficus roxburghii, Bauhinia variegata, and Kydia calycina were tested on Echinochloa frumentacea, Eleusine coracana, Zea mays, Vigna unguiculata, and Glycine max test crops and it was found that the bark and leaf are most toxic to food crops (Kaletha et al.
1995) observed significant influence of P concentrations on biomass production, height, number of leaves and nodes of Bauhinia variegata seedlings.