coffee berry

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: berry - a seed of the coffee treecoffee berry - a seed of the coffee tree; ground to make coffee
coffee, java - a beverage consisting of an infusion of ground coffee beans; "he ordered a cup of coffee"
coffee tree, coffee - any of several small trees and shrubs native to the tropical Old World yielding coffee beans
seed - a small hard fruit
References in periodicals archive ?
Manufacturers are promoting the anti-pollution benefits of some existing ingredients such as grape seed oil, green tea and coffee berry.
In this case the birds were found to have a major impact on the population of an insect called the coffee berry borer--the most damaging coffee insect pest in the world.
Chlorogenic acid is a heat-sensitive compound that is lost when the coffee berry is roasted, but green coffee beans have not been roasted and so contain the full amount of this special compound.
Hypothenemus hampei (Ferrari), the coffee berry borer (CBB), is the world's most devastating insect pest of coffee (Vega et al.
It was considered that the coffee berry could be represented by a prolate spheroid shape type (MOHSENIN, 1986), as seen in Figure 1.
A new skin-care line made with the antioxidant properties of coffee berry is hoping to prove itself the most potent of the pack.
Other popular anti-aging compounds on the company's shelves include cinnamon for diabetes prevention; reishi, a revered Chinese longevity mushroom that fights high blood pressure and high cholesterol (avoid this one if taking blood thinners like Coumadin); and coffee berry, which has potent antioxidant properties.
But a tiny insect, the coffee berry borer (Hypothenemus hampei), is threatening the crop.
The bridesmaids carried an English bouquet of golden skyline roses, bronze gerbera daisies, mint green hydrangea, coffee berry gold seed eucalyptus, and bupleurum.
The Coffee Industry Board (CIB) has reported favorable initial results from its pilot project to use wasps to control the coffee berry borer, a pest which costs the industry about J$70 million (US$1.
But exports of milds from Kenya will decline, since its overall output is projected to dip to a four-year low of 78,000 tonnes, from 97,600 tonnes in 1996, due to drought and coffee berry disease.