Definition of Malabar kino
1. Noun. Reddish or black juice or resin from certain trees of the genus Pterocarpus and used in medicine and tanning etc.
Substance meronyms: Kino, Pterocarpus Marsupium
Generic synonyms: Resin, Rosin
Malabar Kino Pictures
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Malabar Kino Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Malabar Kino
Literary usage of Malabar kino
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"The chemical constitution of malabar kino is therefore only imperfectly known. ... In India Butea kino is used instead of the malabar kino, and is called by ..."
2. Proceedings of the American Pharmaceutical Association at the Annual Meeting by American Pharmaceutical Association, National Pharmaceutical Convention (1903)
"In 1878 Etti obtained from a sample of " Malabar" kino a crystalline substance ... and having secured some "Malabar" kino of undoubted origin endeavored to ..."
3. Analysis of Resins, Balsams and Gum-resins: The Chemistry and Pharmacognosis by Karl Dieterich (1901)
"malabar kino contains—kino- tannic acid, 85 per cent.; ash, 13 per cent.; ... Nearly all varieties of kino, from whatever source—malabar kino (the ordinary ..."
4. Text-book of Botany and Pharmacognosy by Henry Kraemer (1908)
"It occurs in masses or small fragments, which are of a ruby or garnet-red color (not reddish-black), somewhat dusty, but not so brittle as malabar kino. ..."
5. The Natural Organic Colouring Matters by Arthur George Perkin, Arthur Ernest Everest (1918)
"Among these, malabar kino, at one time medicinally employed in Europe owing no doubt to its astringent properties, appears to have been the most frequently ..."
6. Scientific and Applied Pharmacognosy: Intended for the Use of Students in by Henry Kraemer (1915)
"Australian kino seems to be more unstable than malabar kino and is converted into insoluble kino red, particularly if not thoroughly dried. ..."
7. Pharmaceutical Journal by Pharmaceutical Society of Great Britain (1846)
"I did not intend to hare troubled you this month, but the arrival this morning of the enclosed note from my friend Dr. Kennedy on the matter of malabar kino ..."
8. The Indian Forester (1898)
"... showed in its exterior appearance more direct analogy to the well known Malabar Kino than to the ' Kats' of Acacia (Cutch) or of Uncaria (Gambier). ..."