NAMES OF FLOWERS IN SANSKRIT

NAMES OF FLOWERS IN SANSKRIT
    sanskrit
  • 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
  • An ancient literary language of India. Early yoga literature and terms were written in Sanskrit.
  • (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.
    flowers
  • (flower) bloom: produce or yield flowers; "The cherry tree bloomed"
  • (flower) a plant cultivated for its blooms or blossoms
  • (flower) reproductive organ of angiosperm plants especially one having showy or colorful parts
  • 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
  • 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)
  • The state or period in which a plant's flowers have developed and opened
    names
  • (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"
  • Someone or something regarded as existing merely as a word and lacking substance or reality
  • A famous person
  • A word or set of words by which a person, animal, place, or thing is known, addressed, or referred to
  • 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"
names of flowers in sanskrit Jambo - Rose Apple hemarfrodite flowers (Syzygium jambos) parque ceret sao paulo Brazil. A Southest Asia native tree. second floration this year
Jambo - Rose Apple hemarfrodite flowers (Syzygium jambos) parque ceret sao paulo Brazil. A Southest Asia native tree. second floration this year
The fruit tree Syzygium jambos has several common names, including Malabar Plum, champakka, chom pu or chom-phu. Terms like "plum rose", "rose apple", "water apple", "Malay apple", "jambrosade",and "pomarrosa" can also refer to many other species of Syzygium, while "jambu" can also mean a guava. The edible fruit is shaped like a small pear. The plant is native to Southeast Asia but is naturalized in India, especially the state of Kerala. It has also been introduced across the Americas where it now grows in wild thickets. Specimens have been planted on nearly every continent. The tree has long, glossy green leaves and white or greenish flowers. There are several varieties, including the one most common in Thailand bearing a pale green fruit, and Malaysian varieties with red skin. It is often some shade of dull yellow. The skin is thin and waxy, and the hollow core contains a small amount of inedible fluff. The flesh is a crisp and watery, and tastes like a cross between nashi and bell pepper, with a very mild rose scent and a slightly bitter aftertaste. In South-East Asian countries, the fruit is frequently served with spiced sugar. In ancient Sanskrit, the land now called India was referred to by the ancient Indians themselves as Jambudvipa, which means Roseappleland (jambu = rose apple; dvipa = land). This plant can be quite invasive in areas where it has been introduced. It is a threat to several ecosystems, including those on several Hawaiian islands, Reunion, and the Galapagos Islands, and in parts of Australia and Central America. Belongs to Myrtaceae grand family, the same of Eucalyptus and brazilian Guava, Pitanga, Jabuticaba. As another indian tree, mango, Jambos are very well adapted to Brazil northen, were this specimen is perhaps the most common planted in house gardens Among Para State, in Amazon region.
Blossom of the orchid tree or Bauhinia variegata
Blossom of the orchid tree or Bauhinia variegata
Bauhinia variegata (Hindi:?????, sanskrit: ??????? Urdu: ?????) is a species of flowering plant in the family Fabaceae, native to southeastern Asia, from southern China west to Pakistan and India. Common names include Orchid tree, Camel's Foot Tree and Mountain-ebony. It is called Kachnar(Hindi), (Punjabi), (Urdu) or Kanchan(Bengali) in India. It is a small to medium-sized tree growing to 10–12 m tall, deciduous in the dry season. The leaves are 10–20 cm long and broad, rounded, and bilobed at the base and apex. The flowers are conspicuous, bright pink or white, 8–12 cm diameter, with five petals. The fruit is a pod 15–30 cm long, containing several seeds. This is a very popular ornamental tree in subtropical and tropical climates, grown for its scented flowers. In the Neotropics, it can be used to attract hummingbirds - such as Sapphire-spangled Emerald (Amazilia lactea), Glittering-bellied Emerald (Chlorostilbon lucidus), or White-throated Hummingbird (Leucochloris albicollis) - into gardens and parks.[1] On the other hand, in some areas it has become naturalised and invasive. From the Wikipedia
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