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  1. Edible portion : Fruit A small tree. It grows 5-8 m high. It grows 10-15 m high in forest. The crown is oval. The trunk is 30-40 cm across. The bark is thin and peels off. The leaves are simple and opposite. They have short leaf stalks. They are 5-9 cm long by 2-3 cm wide. The flowers occur...
  2. Edible portion: Fruit A small tree up to 5 m tall. Branches are brittle and easily broken. The leaves are dark green and shiny. They are long and have small hairs. These hairs can irritate the skin. Flowers are on short stalks and are pink to white with five petals. Flowers are mostly on old...
  3. Arboles frutales exóticos y poco conocidos en Puerto Rico, de Juan A. Rivero y Bryan R. Brunner, provee informacion sobre arboles frutales exoticos que crecen en Puerto Rico pero son poco conocidos. De cada arbol se suministra su nombre comun y el cientifico, la familia a la que pertenece y su...
  4. 2022-11-16 Session :We will look at some principles of establishing/growing fruit trees. I will share some examples of what has and hasn’t worked during my time of working with fruit trees in Haiti. We will attempt to focus this time together on sharing and discussing practical technologies that are...
  5. Edible portion:Fruit, Herb, Spice, Leaves - flavouring A small much branched evergreen tree. It grows up to 5-6 m tall with short sharp spines. It spreads to 3 m across. The leaves are small and dark green. There are narrow wings on the leaf stalk. The leaf blade is about 5 cm long by 3 cm wide...
  6. 2006-01-01 With limited resources for plant breeding in developing countries many of the species considered to have potential for focused and relatively rapid improvement do not receive the attention they deserve. Plant breeders have little choice other than to place their limited resources on improving...
  7. Key Resource 2006-11-01 Turn your Florida yard into a beautiful cornucopia of delicious fruit. You can grow many of the world's best-tasting fruits in Florida's subtropical environment. Complete profiles of 80 native and non-native fruiting plants, ranging from the familiar, such as the strawberry and orange, to the...
  8. 1976-01-01 The focus throughout this book is small-space gardening. We draw from the work of plant scientists on dwarfing rootstocks and genetic or natural dwarfs; from old and new techniques of pruning and trining that confine plants; and from the experience of home gardeners willing to try something new...
  9. 1981-01-01 This publication discusses the best methods for raising some of themost common fruits such as peaches, pears, plums, cherries, grapes, blackberries, strawberries, blueberries and red raspberries.
  10. 1960-06-01 This book will not attempt to cover either all tropical fruits or citrus fruits, but will deal primarily with the more popular varieties of the small fruit and pnut trees which will thrive and produce fruit in the state. 59 pages, illustrated