Definition of Green gentian
1. Noun. Tall herb with panicles of white flowers flushed with green; northwestern United States; sometimes placed in genus Swertia.
Generic synonyms: Herb, Herbaceous Plant
Group relationships: Frasera, Genus Frasera
Green Gentian Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Green Gentian
Literary usage of Green gentian
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1901)
"... following stains we have been able to detect these granules in specimens fixed by heat: basic fuchsin, carbol-thionin, aniline green, gentian violet, ..."
2. Transactions of the Association of American Physicians by Association of American Physicians (1901)
"... following stains we have been able to detect these granules in specimens fixed by heat : basic fuchsin, carbol-thionin, anilin green, gentian violet, ..."
3. A Text-book of histology by Alexander A.. Böhm, M. von Davidoff, Gotthelf Carl Huber (1900)
"nin, methylene-blue, methyl-green, gentian violet, methyl-violet, Bismarck brown, thionin, and toluidin-blue are nuclear stains, while the acid anilin ..."
4. Physiological histology, methods and theory by Gustav Mann (1902)
"... methyl-green, gentian-violet, and Ehrlich's triacid, from staining, but methylene-blue made an exception. Acid dyes arc also in no way taken up. ..."
5. The Microtomist's Vade-mecum: A Handbook of the Methods of Microscopic Anatomy by Arthur Bolles Lee (1890)
"95—104 General Directions, 96—99; Victoria, Anilin Green, Gentian, and Dahlia, 100—103; Safranin and others, 103, 101. CHAPTER IX. OTHER ANILIN STAINS . ..."
6. Official Descriptive and Illustrated Catalogue by Robert Ellis, Great Britain Commissioners for the Exhibition of 1851, London Great exhibition of the works of industry of all nations, 1851 (1851)
"... crimson, light green, gentian blue, brown, purple, and pearl. Embroidery. Two pair of screens with dark wooden frames. Sample of white figured satin. ..."
7. A Manual of Normal Histology and Organography by Charles Hill (1917)
"... methyl green, gentian violet, methyl violet, Bismarck brown, thionin, and toluidin blue, and stain nuclei. The acid stains are eosin, erythrosin, ..."