SANSKRIT NAMES OF FLOWERS - FRUIT AND FLOWER CENTERPIECE.
Sanskrit Names Of Flowers
- An ancient Indic language of India, in which the Hindu scriptures and classical Indian epic poems are written and from which many northern Indian languages are derived
- (Hinduism) an ancient language of India (the language of the Vedas and of Hinduism); an official language of India although it is now used only for religious purposes
- To dream of Sanskrit, denotes that you will estrange yourself from friends in order to investigate hidden subjects, taking up those occupying the minds of cultured and progressive thinkers.
- An ancient literary language of India. Early yoga literature and terms were written in Sanskrit.
- The seed-bearing part of a plant, consisting of reproductive organs (stamens and carpels) that are typically surrounded by a brightly colored corolla (petals) and a green calyx (sepals)
- (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"
- The state or period in which a plant's flowers have developed and opened
- (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms
- A brightly colored and conspicuous example of such a part of a plant together with its stalk, typically used with others as a decoration or gift
- (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts
- A word or set of words by which a person, animal, place, or thing is known, addressed, or referred to
- Someone or something regarded as existing merely as a word and lacking substance or reality
- A famous person
- name calling: verbal abuse; a crude substitute for argument; "sticks and stones may break my bones but names can never hurt me"
- (name) a language unit by which a person or thing is known; "his name really is George Washington"; "those are two names for the same thing"
- (name) assign a specified (usually proper) proper name to; "They named their son David"; "The new school was named after the famous Civil Rights leader"
sanskrit names of flowers - Complete Sanskrit:
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A Lowly Weed Flower
Tridax procumbens is a species of flowering plant in the daisy family. Its common names include coat buttons and tridax daisy in English, cadillo chisaca in Spanish, herbe caille in French, Jayanti veda in Sanskrit, ghamra in Hindi, Dagadi pala in Marathi, Gaddi Chemanthi in Telugu,Thata poodu in Tamil, and kotobukigiku in Japanese. It is best known as a widespread weed and pest plant. It is native to the tropical Americas but it has been introduced to tropical, subtropical, and mild temperate regions worldwide. The plant bears daisylike yellow-centered white or yellow flowers with three-toothed ray florets. The leaves are toothed and generally arrowhead-shaped. Its fruit is a hard achene covered with stiff hairs and having a feathery, plumelike white pappus at one end. The plant is invasive in part because it produces so many of these achenes, up to 1500 per plant, and each achene can catch the wind in its pappus and be carried some distance. This weed can be found in fields, meadows, croplands, disturbed areas, lawns, and roadsides in areas with tropical or semi-tropical climates. Very less has been reported about the medicinal value of this plant. Some reports from tribal areas state that the leaf juice can be used to cure fresh wounds, to stop bleeding. Thanks to my friend Rundstedt B. Rovillos for identfying this weed. Today's Bible Verse: From the end of the earth will I cry unto thee, when my heart is overwhelmed: lead me to the rock that is higher than I. PSALM 61:2 KJV
Red (Name derived from Sanskrit word Rudhira as well) with a wavelength range of roughly 630–740 nm, studies have indicated that red carries the strongest reaction of all the colors, with the level of reaction decreasing gradually with orange, yellow, and white, respectively. Because of this, red is often used to catch people's attention in a variety of situations. Longer wavelengths than this are called infrared (below red), and cannot be seen by the naked human eye. (Source : Wiki)