Tea plant


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Tea plant: Ti plant, Coffee plant
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The British East India Company knew that it needed a better grade of tea plant if the region was to become commercially viable.
From an agriculture perspective the tea plant may be exposed to pollution, microbial bacteria, insects, pesticides and metals.
Tea Plant Fresh-T (PS14.90, Lubera.co.uk) Your tea-loving dad could make his own cuppa from scratch with a tea plant, Camellia sinensis, a shrub which should grow well in British gardens in either a large container or in the border.
With sample garden designs and cultivation advice, Jodi shows how to choose the right crops for a particular soil and climate, and starting with the tea plant (Camellia sinensis), then going on through a comprehensive survey of tisanes, or herbal teas, readers will discover how to grow the full range of herbal infusions that make wonderful teas, from flowering chamomile and lavender to chicory roots, rose hips, lemon verbena, peppermint, aromatic bergamot and more.
The tea plant, Camellia Sinensis, is an evergreen shrub whose leaves and leaf buds are used to produce tea.
Scientists report that a recently discovered wild tea plant in China contains little or no caffeine and, unlike many industrially decaffeinated products, could potentially provide many of the health benefits of regular brewed teas.
The region is a home of Azerbaijan's first tea plant, built in 1937.
It is made from the cured leaves of tea plant Camellia Sinensis and also from decaffeinated tea.
CREATURE FEATURES BRING And the Duke of Argyll's tea plant can be seen sprouting from the side of the Victorian cottage which was home to head gardener Harry Hatch when the zoo opened to the public in 1937.
The tea plant has a capacity to process 400 to 500kg of tea per day which can be extended where the existing manual plant at the institute was imported from China during 1999 and has the capacity of producing one tonne of black tea per day and about 100kg green tea per day.
Instead, as shown by Professor Victor Henry Mair - from the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia - in 'The True History of Tea,' early in its history, the tea plant (Camellia sinensis) became popular for its medicinal properties.
Some studies have elucidated the molecular mechanism of the response of the tea plant to dehydration stress and identified a series of dehydration-responsive genes [12, 13].