emblic


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Related to emblic: en bloc, embolic stroke

em·blic

 (ĕm′blĭk)
[New Latin emblica, from Arabic, of Middle Iranian origin; akin to Persian amīla, ultimately from Sanskrit āmalakaḥ; see amalaka.]

emblic

(ˈɛmblɪk)
n
1. (Plants) a deciduous tree, Phyllanthus emblica, found in eastern India and belonging to the family Euphorbiaceae, used for tanning
2. (Plants) the edible fruit of the Phyllanthus emblica
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References in periodicals archive ?
When my husband got up from the sofa, also to go upstairs, he told, "after the news there is a very good tele-drama, King Athikaman giving to the renowned Tamil poetess Auvai, the Nelli-kani (fruit of the emblic myrobalan tree).
Do pit nary a fayr Antipodean!] "American" falls somewhere between the two camps, being barely palindromizable, but only, it seems, in association with at least two of the following: (1) Saranac Lake, New York; (2) an ara, or screw pine; (3) ah arastra, a crude drag-stone mill for crushing ore; (4) an almanac; (5) an amla or emblic, an East Indian tree used in tanning; (6) the fruit of this tree, often called Indian gooseberry:
(15.) Two of which are powdered brag-zhun (an exude of stone, mineral pitch) added to a boiled mixture of tig-ta (Swertia Chirayata Roxby Indian gentian) and ba-sha-ka (Adhatoda rasica Nee, Malabar nut tree), and pri-yang-ku (Callicarpa macrophylla Vahl or Dracocephalium tanguticium Maxim), Kashmiri saffron, Nepalese saffron added to a boiled mixture of a-ru-ra (Terminalia Chebula Retz-Chebulic myroba-lan) and skyu-ru-ra (emblic myrobalan).
Emblic myrobalan Tannin content 28% in fruit, 21% in
(English names: Indian Goosbery, Emblic Myrobalan; Sanskrit names: Amalaki, Dhatriphala; Hindi names: Amla, Aovla), used traditionally in Ayurvedic medicine.
Accordingly, the translation "beleric and yellow [myrobalan ...]" should be corrected to "beleric and emblic [myrobalan ...]."
Chemical analysis of the emblic (Phyllanthus emblica L.) and its potential as a food source.
The fruit Emblica officinalis Gaertn., syn: Phyllanthus emblica (Euphorbiaceae), Emblic myrobalan locally known as Amla or Amlaj is one of the important herbal drugs used in Unani (Graeco-Arab) and Ayurvedic systems of medicine.