Indian gooseberry

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Related to Emblica officinalis: Terminalia belerica, Terminalia chebula

Indian gooseberry

n.
A tree (Phyllanthus emblica) of subtropical South and Southeast Asia bearing small round sour fruits divided by vertical lines into six to eight segments, valued in Ayurvedic medicine and as an ingredient in various condiments. Also called amla, emblic.
References in periodicals archive ?
2014 use plant extraction of Emblica officinalis and Tamarindusindicato inhibit P mirabilis swarming.
[USPRwire, Wed Oct 24 2018] Amla extract is derived from the plant species known as Emblica officinalis, and falls under the category of super fruit.
Vitamin C content in Emblica officinalis, an important antioxidant reported to reduce the corticotrophin releasing hormone levels in the bloodstream [23] The aluminum-treated animals receiving Bacopa showed a normal cortisol level indicating that the stress level has reduced and some of the constituents in Bacopa may be responsible for this.
The proprietary DA-5512 formulation includes herbal extracts from Thea sinensis L., Emblica officinalis, Pinus densiflora, Pueraria thunbergiana, Tribulus terrestris, and Zingiber officinale.
Very recently, eco-friendly synthesis of various nanoparticles by plants such as neem [2], alfalfa [3,4], Cinnamomum camphora [5], Emblica officinalis [6], lemon grass [7], and tamarind [8] have been reported.
Amla (Emblica officinalis Gaertn.), a fruit known for its anti-inflammatory properties, is used in traditional Indian medicine.
chebula, Terminalia bellirica, and Emblica officinalis. Naik et al.
Research published in the Journal of Herbal Medicine demonstrated the positive effect of the antioxidant Emblica officinalis (Indian Goosebery, Phyllanthus emblica) on the cardiovascular, respiratory and antioxidant status of subjects with a history of smoking.
Our observations are in accordance with Santoshkumar and Manjunath (2013) who reported similar trends in TC concentration when albino mice were treated with Emblica officinalis (Amla).