Definition of Quillaja
1. a quillai [n -S] - See also: quillai
Lexicographical Neighbors of Quillaja
Literary usage of Quillaja
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Practical treatise on materia medica and therapeutics: With Special by John Vietch Shoemaker (1906)
"Tincture of quillaja (20 per cent.). (The USP formula is four times the strength of that of the BP, of which the dose is 2 to 4 c.cm., ..."
2. A Manual of Organic Materia Medica and Pharmacognosy: An Introduction to the by Lucius Elmer Sayre (1905)
"The powder of quillaja has been suspected as an adulterant of senega. It is not at all difficult to detect its presence in such admixtures, as in quillaja ..."
3. The Microanalysis of Powdered Vegetable Drugs by Albert Schneider (1921)
"The bark of various related species is often substituted for the above. 164. (Fig. 160.) quillaja. quillaja bark. Fl. ex. 30. Soap-bark, E. Seifenrinde, ..."
4. Materia Medica and Therapeutics for Physicians and Students by John Barclay Biddle, Clement Biddle (1895)
"quillaja is the inner BARK of the quillaja Saponaria (Nat. Ord. Rosaces), a tree of South America. PROPERTIES.—The bark is found in the shops in large flat ..."
5. King's American Dispensatory by John King, Harvey Wickes Felter, John Uri Lloyd (1900)
"Boil the quillaja, placed in a suitable vessel, with eight hundred cubic centimeters ... (See quillaja.) This preparation, aside from its therapeutic use, ..."
6. Origin and History of All the Pharmacopeial Vegetable Drugs, Chemicals and by John Uri Lloyd (1921)
"The green bark of elder and white oak, bruised together, or in strong decoction, forms a very useful and valuable application to abrasions." ^ quillaja ..."
7. The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal (1832)
"... of the new species, the numbers of which, for the sake of connexion, are continued from those already described by me. quillaja, No. 20. p. 229 3. ..."
8. Comparative Anatomy of the Vegetative Organs of the Phanerogams and Ferns by Anton Bary (1884)
"... quillaja, Olea europaea, and Populus pyramidalis. In these cases the fibres of each group are seldom radially arranged ; their arrangement as seen in ..."