botany

(redirected from Botanical research)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for botany

the branch of biology that studies plants

References in periodicals archive ?
Dr Sophie Williams continues on the road to recovery after being struck with the viral brain infection Japanese encephalitis in July of last year while on a botanical research trip with students.
It also stated that it is one of the top 300 Botanical Research Gardens in the world where research in the field of plants and biodiversity is being carried out.
They are bursting with technology powered by plant extracts and the latest breakthroughs in botanical research to visibly diminish the first signs of ageing, restore radiance, hydrate and maintain younger looking skin.
"Our Botanical Research Centers Program has been a unique driver of research on natural products for 16 years," said ODS director Paul Coates.
The lecturer was undertaking botanical research with students from Bangor University 400 miles from the city of Kunming, in China, when she began to feel unwell on July 6.
Austin Peay State University, Clarksville, Tennessee and The Botanical Research Institute of Texas, Fort Worth, Texas.
Produced by one of the world's leading botanical research centers, this is a luxurious technical handbook of plants.
I Late in 2013, Amway broke ground on a $1,0 million botanical research center in Wuxi, China.
This aspect of the estate's history is reflected in student Samantha Collins's plans for the hall as a botanical garden and visitor centre, and Danielle Wai's botanical research facility.
The find was reported in the Journal of the Botanical Research Institute of Texas.
Published by the Botanical Research Institute of Texas.
Evidence-based botanical research can help to validate traditional uses and to facilitate new drug development.
He obsessively logged information about his own health, which may have influenced his interest in his children's well-being, but he also recognized from his botanical research that the long tradition of intermarriage between the Darwins and the Wedgwoods--a common practice among prominent families in Victorian England--might have had the unintended consequence of harming the health of his children.
Navindra Seeram, assistant professor of pharmacy and head of the Bioactive Botanical Research Laboratory at URI, and Scott McWilliams, URI professor of wildlife ecology and physiology, have teamed up to research migratory birds' eating habits.