- From Persian یاسمین (yasmin) (the Jasminum flower), named by botanist Carl von Linnaeus (1707-1778). (Wiktionary)
“For one, the winter jasmine (Jasminum nudiflorum) has been opening a few blossoms on warm [...]”
“For one, the winter jasmine (Jasminum nudiflorum) has been opening a few blossoms on warm days.”
“Another fragrant plant that's widely available in our area is the winter-blooming jasmine, Jasminum polyanthmum.”
“Jasmine (known in extreme cases as Jasminum officinale) simply will not tolerate the heat involved in steam distillation.”
“The same growers also have 3 hectares of Jasminum grandiflorum which are the home to about 60,000 jasmine shrubs.”
“Small shrub species such as Lavandula dentata, Lycium intricatum, Calicotome villosa, Osyris lanceolata, Jasminum fruticans, and Rhamnus oleoides characterize open woodlands and more degraded shrublands.”
“Spiny (Paliurus spina-christi) is a major understory shrub, as are Jasminum fruticans, Berberis iberica, Rhamnus pallasii, Cerasus spp., etc.”
“The open woodlands and more degraded shrublands are characterized by small shrub species: Lavandula dentata, Lycium intricatum, Calicotome infesta, Osyris lanceolata, Jasminum fruticans, and Rhamnus oleoides.”
“Jasmine oil is distilled from _Jasminum sambac_ and _grandiflora_.”
The Commercial Products of the Vegetable Kingdom Considered in Their Various Uses to Man and in Their Relation to the Arts and Manufactures; Forming a Practical Treatise & Handbook of Reference for the Colonist, Manufacturer, Merchant, and Consumer, on the Cultivation, Preparation for Shipment, and Commercial Value, &c. of the Various Substances Obtained From Trees and Plants, Entering into the Husbandry of Tropical and Sub-tropical Regions, &c.
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