Synonyms for delile or Related words with delile
Examples of "delile"
"Eulalia" was named after the French botanical artist Eulalie
(January 23, 1778 Versailles – July 5, 1850 Montpellier) was a French botanist.
The plant was initially named "Galega apollinea" by Alire Raffeneau
in 1813, and moved to the genus "Tephrosia" by Johann Heinrich Friedrich Link in 1822.
He collected plants in the vicinity of Montpellier with Alire Raffeneau
and Michel Félix Dunal, in Avignon with Esprit Requien and in the Pyrenees with George Bentham. He made herbarium specimens from plants cultivated in his nursery.
Balanites is a genus of flowering plants in the caltrop family, Zygophyllaceae. The name "Balanites" derives from the Greek word for an acorn and refers to the fruit, it was coined by Alire
The generic part of the binomial "Balanites" derives from the Greek word for an acorn and refers to the fruit, this name was coined by Alire
in 1813. in "Descr. Egypte, Hist. Nat. 221 1813". The specific name "aegyptiaca" was applied by Carl Linnaeus as the species was initially described from specimens collected in Egypt.
At the same time, in Bordeaux, where the provisional government fled, the printing of Ceres stamps was authorized from the 5 November 1870 to the 4 March 1871 to supply the post offices of non-occupied France. The stamps were printed in lithography (instead of typography) by Augée-
. Because of this choice, stamps differ repetitively from one another.
"Balanites aegyptiaca" has been cultivated in Egypt for more than 4000 years, and stones placed in the tombs as votive offerings have been found as far back as the Twelfth Dynasty. The tree was figured and described in 1592 by Prosper Alpinus under the name 'agihalid'. Linnaeus regarded it as a species of "Ximenia", but Adanson proposed the new genus of "Agialid". The genus "Balanites" was founded in 1813 by
Cornulaca monacantha is a species of flowering plant in the genus "Cornulaca", that is now included in the family Amaranthaceae, (formerly Chenopodiaceae). It is a desert plant found in the Middle East and the Sahara, and the southern end of its range is considered to delineate the edge of the desert. In Arabic it is known as had and djouri, and the Tuareg people call it tahara. It was first described in 1813 by the French botanist Alire Raffeneau
Its treatment as a subspecies of "Tephrosia purpurea", called "Tephrosia purpurea" subsp. "apollinea", was proposed by Hasnaa A. Hosni and Zeinab A. R. El-Karemy in 1993. This treatment has not been accepted by the databases The Plant List, International Legume Database & Information Service, or Tropicos. Hosni and El-Karemy treated "T. apollinea" and "T. purpurea" as a single species after finding that their previous descriptions "agree in most of their characters and the distinction between typical forms is rather difficult..." The full name with authorities under their revised classification is "Tephrosia purpurea" (L.) Pers. subsp. "apollinea" (
) Hosni & El-Karemy.
In the area of Natural products chemistry, he has been active in the isolation of active ingredients and the physiological active compounds. The plants he had worked on include: Buchholzia Coriacea, Ficus vallis-chouldae
-holl (Moraraceae) and Datarium microcarpum Gill-perr. (Caesapinaceae), Lecaniodiscus cupanodes, Hymencardia acadia; Hymenocardia acida Tul. (Hymenocardiaceae) Abrus precatorius Cissus populnea Flabellaria paniculata Cav. ,Morinda lucida, Parkia biglobosa (Jacq) Benth and Sesamum radiatum; among others. He has used these products to find remedy to the following: antioxidant and antibacterial activities, herbal medication for male infertility, anti-inflammatory and antinociceptive, gastric ulcer problems to mention but a few.
The "Cannabis" genus was first classified using the "modern" system of taxonomic nomenclature by Carl Linnaeus in 1753, who devised the system still in use for the naming of species. He considered the genus to be monotypic, having just a single species that he named "Cannabis sativa" L. (L. stands for Linnaeus, and indicates the authority who first named the species). Linnaeus was familiar with European hemp, which was widely cultivated at the time. In 1785, noted evolutionary biologist Jean-Baptiste de Lamarck published a description of a second species of "Cannabis", which he named "Cannabis indica" Lam. Lamarck based his description of the newly named species on plant specimens collected in India. He described "C. indica" as having poorer fiber quality than "C. sativa", but greater utility as an inebriant. Additional "Cannabis" species were proposed in the 19th century, including strains from China and Vietnam (Indo-China) assigned the names "Cannabis chinensis"
, and "Cannabis gigantea"
ex Vilmorin. However, many taxonomists found these putative species difficult to distinguish. In the early 20th century, the single-species concept was still widely accepted, except in the Soviet Union where "Cannabis" continued to be the subject of active taxonomic study. The name "Cannabis indica" was listed in various Pharmacopoeias, and was widely used to designate "Cannabis" suitable for the manufacture of medicinal preparations.
Chinard sculpted a terra cotta bust of Pierre-Pomponne-Amédée Pocholle, which was exhibited in the Exposition Universelle of 1878 at the Palais du Trocadéro, in the section of Portraits Nationaux (catalogue number 440). The town of Lyon commissioned Chinard to make the bust in appreciation for Pocholle's even-handed treatment of the town during his government service there in 1794. When Pocholle became sous-prefét of Neufchâtel-en-Bray in 1804, he took the bust with him, and then gave the bust to his sister, the widowed Mrs.
, when he went into exile in 1816. She in turn gave the bust to Mr. Mabire, who later donated it to the newly established museum of Neufchâtel-en-Bray in 1832. The Bulletin des Musées de France, 1er année, no. 11, novembre 1929, includes a photograph of the bust.
Colza oil or Rapeseed oil is a nondrying oil obtained from the seeds of Rapeseed ("Brassica napus" subsp. "napus". syn. "Brassica napus" var. "oleifera"
, "Brassica campestris" subsp. "napus" (L.) Hook.f. & T.Anderson.) Colza is extensively cultivated in France, Belgium, the United States, the Netherlands, Germany and Poland. In France, especially, the extraction of the oil is an important industry. In commerce, colza is a traditional rapeseed oil (with turnip rape oil, sarson oil, toria oil ("Brassica rapa" ssp.), and ravison oil), to which they are very closely allied in both source and properties. It is a comparatively nonodoriferous oil of a yellow colour, having a specific gravity varying between 0.912 and 0.920. The cake left after extraction of the oil is a valuable feed ingredient for pigs.
An engineer named Franco
(the player character) and his partner Sarah are called to fix an elevator on the Sprawl (a space station of a shard of Titan, one of Saturn's moons that was "planet-cracked"), only to discover evidence of sabotage. They are then called to fix a computer mainframe, again finding that the damage was intentional. While traveling between jobs, they hear distant screams and investigate, only to encounter people being attacked by grotesque monstrosities dubbed "Necromorphs." Franco and Sarah escape using the tram. From there on, they are sent across the Sprawl in an increasingly desperate attempt to repair station systems and assist other survivors, all the while under attack by Necromorphs. Depending on the player's choices, Sarah may be killed by asphyxiation, Necromorphs, or by Franco after receiving a coded message; he may be a Unitologist. The story ends with Franco reaching the Sprawl hospital, and reviving the comatose Isaac Clarke, leading up to the opening scene of "Dead Space 2".
These scholars included engineers and artists, members of the Commission des Sciences et des Arts, the geologist Dolomieu, Henri-Joseph Redouté, the mathematician Gaspard Monge (a founding member of the École polytechnique), the chemist Claude Louis Berthollet, Vivant Denon, the mathematician Jean-Joseph Fourier (who did some of the empirical work upon which his "analytical theory of heat" was founded in Egypt), the physicist Étienne Malus, the naturalist Étienne Geoffroy Saint-Hilaire, the botanist Alire Raffeneau-
, and the engineer Nicolas-Jacques Conté of the Conservatoire national des arts et métiers. Their original aim was to help the army, notably by opening a Suez Canal, mapping out roads and building mills to supply food. They founded the Institut d'Égypte with the aim of propagating Enlightenment values in Egypt through interdisciplinary work, improving its agricultural and architectural techniques for example. A scientific review was created under the title "Décade égyptienne" and in the course of the expedition the scholars also observed and drew the flora and fauna in Egypt and became interested in the country's resources.
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