Caesalpinia echinata


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Related to Caesalpinia echinata: Guilandina echinata, Pau-brasil
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Synonyms for Caesalpinia echinata

References in periodicals archive ?
Disrupted cuticle was observed in Bauhinia curvula, Hymenaea courbaril, Caesalpinia echinata, Parkia pendula, Inga congesta, Taralea oppositifolia and Crotalaria lanceolata by means of slits (Fig.
de Oliveira, "High genetic differentiation among remnant populations of the endangered Caesalpinia echinata Lam.
This forest is being drastically reduced since the arrival of Europeans due to economic cycles, highlights being the exploitation of the "pau-brasil" (Caesalpinia echinata) and the replacement of forests by spaces destined to agricultural activities, such as growing of coffee, sugar cane (Dean, 1997) and pastures.
Ibirapitanga: historia, distribuicao e conservacao do Pau-Brasil (Caesalpinia echinata LAM., LEGUMINOSAE) do descobrimento a atualidade.
And Brazil would like increased protection for the tree after which the country was named: brazilwood or pernambuco (Caesalpinia echinata).
The brazilwood tree (Caesalpinia echinata) became a major commodity during the second half of the 16th century; its beautiful, dense, red wood was in great demand for lumber and as a source or dye for the European textile industry.
(2007) para o percentual de enraizamento de estacas de Caesalpinia echinata. Os autores concluiram que estacas tratadas com 2.500 mg [L.sup.-1] de AIB se mostraram superiores ao controle.
(2005) have reported that stem diameter of brazilwood (Caesalpinia echinata Lam.) seedlings has not presented statistically significant differences on results obtained for this parameter when the seedlings of this species were developed under full sunlight, or 20 and 40% shading; nevertheless, when grown under 60 or 80% shading, the seedlings have shown higher values for stem diameter; however these values were not statistically different between each other.
(2006), examining Caesalpinia echinata (Brazilwood), observed that the seeds lost viability when maintained under environmental temperature due to the loss of glucose and fructose compared to sucrose.