Coffea arabica

(redirected from arabica)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Wikipedia.
Related to arabica: Arabica coffee
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Coffea arabica

shrubby tree of northeastern tropical Africa widely cultivated in tropical or near tropical regions for its seed which form most of the commercial coffee

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Coffea arabica originates from what is now Ethiopia, whereas the robusta bean comes from Indonesia and can be cultivated even at heights of between 200 and 600 metres above sea level.
As a local coffee company, we can deliver our freshly roasted, 100% Arabica coffee quickly, with a reduced carbon footprint when we're on the doorsteps of our clients and consumers.
The new capsules take inspiration from the captivating myths on where coffee originated, featuring coffees from Ethiopia, which is the birthplace of Arabica coffee and Uganda, one of the alleged birth places of Robusta coffee.
Arabica coffee, native to the Ethiopian highlands, grows best between 800 and 2,100 metres of altitude, at temperatures between 18 and 22 degrees with a certain alternation of dry and wet periods.
77 million 60-kg bags, with Arabica production totalling 34.
Of the 125 species of coffee, most of the beans grown in the world come from two, arabica and robusta.
In summary, 100% organic Arabica coffee beans that come from top coffee-producing countries are the best way to go.
However total coffee production over the next year is expected to be up 2 per cent, with the Arabica crop increasing 9 per cent.
For your Saturday morning coffee, pop into Arabica Coffee house in Nicosia, where you might also fall in love and take the object of that love home with you.
This was already planted with the seedlings of Arabica coffee variety.
EVALUATION OF THE GENETIC DIVERSITY OF THE COFFEE (Coffea arabica L.
6) This is especially true of one of the most commonly grown species of the coffee plant, Coffea arabica.
Around 20% of arabica plants have been wiped out in Honduras by the "la roya" plague - which is the worst for 30 years.
In fact, researchers estimate that within 70 years Arabica coffee could become extinct.
Climate change could severely reduce the areas suitable for wild Arabica coffee before the end of the century