Malay apple


Also found in: Wikipedia.
(Bot.) a myrtaceous tree (Eugenia Malaccensis) common in India; also, its applelike fruit.

See also: Malay

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Malay apple is one of the underrated agricultural product which has the capacity of lifting many from poverty if taken serious.
Malay apple, otherwise known as Syzygium malaccense, is a specie of flowering tree native to Malesia and Australia.
Once these basic conditions have been met, the Malay apple trees need little else to thrive.
Trees that were compatible with the conditions on Pasay Road were bignay and auili; bagilumbang, alagaw and talisay were suitable for Roxas Boulevard; while exotic trees Syzygium malaccense or Malay apple, Cratoxylum formosum or pink mempat and Ficus elastica or rubber fig were expected to survive despite the air pollution on Taft Avenue.
The chapter on fragrant medicines includes native myrtles, Boronia as a perfume crop, lillipillies and the medicinal Malay apple with details of pharmacological studies into Syzygium.
The word is used for the beak of a bird, the snout of a crocodile, and in the fifth stanza it also appears in a term for the Malay apple (kasim m-iniggi).
Manbo Pringginnin satin awi-amindi kasim Crocodile from Pringgim egret taken-eaten snout Manbo Mindapmari sirapi-amindi kasim Crocodile Mindapmari removed-eaten snout Kasimininggi kasim kasim ativi-amindi kasim Malay apple snout snout taken-eaten snout fruits Maymba- awi-amindi kaisim.
Crocodile Egret from Pringgim, [you] have taken and eaten [with your] snout Crocodile Mindapmari, [you] have removed and eaten [with your] snout [You] have taken and eaten Malay apple fruits [with your] snout [You] have taken and eaten large Malay apple fruits [with your] snout.
According to Wikipedia, Malay apple, otherwise known as Syzygium malaccense, is a specie of flowering tree native to Malesia and Australia.
Malay apple is majorly in three colours, red, green and cream with many varieties of each type.