Definition of Jaggary

1. Noun. Unrefined brown sugar made from palm sap.




Definition of Jaggary

1. jaggery [n -RIES] - See also: jaggery

Jaggary Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Jaggary

jafa
jafas
jaffeite
jaffeites
jaffle
jaffles
jag
jaga
jagaed
jagaing
jagas
jager
jagers
jagg
jaggaries
jaggary (current term)
jagged
jaggeder
jaggedest
jaggedly
jaggedness
jaggednesses
jaggedy
jagger
jaggerbush
jaggeries
jaggers
jaggery
jaggery palm
jaggheries

Literary usage of Jaggary

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Asiatic Journal and Monthly Miscellany (1823)
"thirty- seven gallons of the best juice make a hundred-weight of jaggary. The mills in other parts consist of cylinders wrought by a perpetual screw, ..."

2. Pharmaceutical Journal by Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain (1846)
"jaggary is darker coloured than the coarsest Muscovado sugar. ... Their plan is to dissolve the jaggary in water over a fire, at the same time mixing ..."

3. Food and Feeding by Henry Thompson (1880)
"jaggary is a sugar obtained chiefly from the flowering shoots of two Indian palms, ... jaggary sugar is made. It has been stated that 700000 tons of sugar, ..."

4. Friends' Intelligencer by Friends Intelligencer Association (1858)
"Coco jaggary is the sugar obtained by evaporating the sap. ... is a preparation of cooo oil, jaggary, and lime, used to pitch boats. ..."

5. A Descriptive Dictionary of British Malaya by Nicholas Belfield Dennys (1894)
"jaggary.—Coarse black sugar containing a very large quantity of molasses ... A palm from which coarse sugar is also made is known as the jaggary-tree ..."

6. Food: Some Account of Its Sources, Constituents and Uses by Arthur Herbert Church (1876)
"jaggary is a sugar obtained chiefly from the flowering shoots of two Indian palms, ... jaggary sugar is made. It has been stated that 700000 tons of sugar, ..."

7. Hooker's Journal of Botany and Kew Garden Miscellany by Sir William Jackson Hooker (1850)
"In the pots intended to receive juice which is to be boiled to jaggary, a little qu'ick-lime should be put to prevent fermentation, and the juice must be ..."

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