Aesculus hippocastanum


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Related to Aesculus hippocastanum: Collinsonia canadensis
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Noun1.Aesculus hippocastanum - tree having palmate leaves and large clusters of white to red flowers followed by brown shiny inedible seedsAesculus hippocastanum - tree having palmate leaves and large clusters of white to red flowers followed by brown shiny inedible seeds
Aesculus, genus Aesculus - deciduous trees or some shrubs of North America; southeastern Europe; eastern Asia
sweet buckeye - a tall and often cultivated buckeye of the central United States
Ohio buckeye - a buckeye with scaly grey bark that is found in the central United States
bottlebrush buckeye, dwarf buckeye - a spreading shrub with pink flowers; found in southeastern United States
red buckeye - a shrub buckeye of southern United States
particolored buckeye - a buckeye marked by different colors or tints
angiospermous tree, flowering tree - any tree having seeds and ovules contained in the ovary
References in periodicals archive ?
On the other hand, we included a study of the efficacy of Aesculus hippocastanum in hemorrhoidal disease.
A Comparative Study of the Constituents of Aesculus hippocastanum and Aesculus indica.
Other host plants identified were Acer palmatum, Aesculus hippocastanum, Platanus orientalis, Populus nigra and Salix babylonica (Table 1).
AESCULUS HIPPOCASTANUM THE horse chestnut is one of the most easily recognisable trees, particularly during these months when it's covered in spikes of creamy blossoms.
These moths are damaging the leaves of the culturally important Aesculus hippocastanum tree (white flowering horse chestnut) that are grown in urban areas and public places.
The horse chestnut (Aesculus hippocastanum) seed extract (extractum hippocastani, EH) is a biological source of escin and its derivatives.
Kulich Pharma, Czech Republic) daily in the amount of 5ml per pig and the IG (n=6) received inulin (Beneo, Belgium) and horse chestnut (Aesculus Hippocastanum) (extract Hippocastani extractum siccum, Calendula, Slovak Republic) daily in the amounts of 4 and 1g per pig, respectively.
A modified version of fluctuating asymmetry, potential for the analysis of Aesculus hippocastanum L.
According to Pammenter & Berjak (1999) and Farrant, Pammenter, & Berjak (1986), the development stages in which seeds are collected influence the desiccation response of recalcitrant seeds, and desiccation sensibility may be increased with storage, as Aesculus hippocastanum L.
For venous issues, Aesculus hippocastanum (horse chestnut) is very valuable.