Irvingia gabonensis


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Related to Irvingia gabonensis: Panax notoginseng
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Irvingia gabonensis - African tree with edible yellow fruit resembling mangosIrvingia gabonensis - African tree with edible yellow fruit resembling mangos; valued for its oil-rich seed and hardy green wood that resists termites
dika nut - edible oil-rich seed of wild mango
fruit tree - tree bearing edible fruit
genus Irvingia, Irvingia - wild mango
References in periodicals archive ?
The project aims to promote the culture of plant Irvingia gabonensis highly appreciated for the consumption of fruit by the populations of four (04) villages in the periphery of the Tai National Park ie Tchetaly, Wonsealy, Gbliglo and Gnaboya.
The effect of Irvingia gabonensis seeds on body weight and blood lipids of obese subjects in Cameroon.
Then the Irvingia gabonensis, garcinia cambogia, fucoxanthin, and chromium go to work.
The popular African mango (AM) supplements are based on extracts from the seeds of Irvingia gabonensis.
It produces several proprietary, all-natural diet support supplements that include Raspberry Ketones and the plant Irvingia gabonensis, commonly known as African Mango.
10 (Octyldodecanol (and) irvingia gabonensis (and) hydrogenated coco glycerides) Lamesoft TM Benz 4.
The study found that the extract Irvingia Gabonensis naturally acts as a very strong appetite suppressant by influencing the way the brain works.
Glycaemic variations after administration of Irvingia gabonensis seeds fractions in normoglycemic rats.
It produces several proprietary, all-natural diet support supplements, including the plant Irvingia gabonensis, commonly known as African Mango.
It recently introduced Irvingia gabonensis, a weight management ingredient from South Africa that has strong scientific backing.
Effect of some seed extracts and IBA on the rooting of leafy stem cuttings of Irvingia gabonensis (Veroesen).
The prominent tree species are Landolphia oweriensis, Glyphaea brevis, Cynometra megalophylla, Ceiba pentandra and Irvingia gabonensis (Table 3).