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Containing or yielding tannin.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Generally, the impact of tannins or tanniferous plants on substrate fermentation rate varies for various tannin sources [32].
polyptera, (dicarpic) and Artotis fastuosa (dicarpic), the addition of pericarp leachate inhibited their growth germination, described as condensed tanniferous substances (proanthocyanidins).
Thus, several studies, mostly in vitro experiments, have been conducted on the effect of tanniferous plants on reducing rumen C[H.sub.4] production, in order to find natural alternatives to mitigate the environmental impact generated by the emissions of this GHG by the cattle industry (CUARTAS et al., 2014).
Individual administration of three tanniferous forage plants to lambs artificially infected with Haemonchus contortus and Cooperia curticei.
Sclerenchyma bands with associated brachysclerids run longitudinally through the mesocarp and a layer of tanniferous cells internal to the endocarp (Fig.
Growth performance, carcass and meat quality of lambs supplemented with increasing levels of a tanniferous bush (Cistus ladanifer L.) and vegetable oils.
Chemistry: usually producing iridoids or alkaloids or both, as well as cardioglycosides, not strongly tanniferous, seldom cyanogenic or saponiferous, various calcium oxalate crystals present in some parenchymatous tissue cells.
Similar to the present study, increased N retention in sheep and goats given tanniferous feeds at modest levels due to lowered N excretion through urine has been reported earlier by several workers [2,3,28].
Reductions in ammonia concentration have been observed in vitro (Gemeda and Hassen, 2015) and in vivo (Carulla et al., 2005) studies when supplementing tanniferous forages.