Eagle Wood

(redirected from Agarwood)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
A deciduous tree, the resinous wood of which is diuretic, stimulant, and tonic; it is used for angina, fatigue, gastritis, HTN, neurosis, paresthesias of extremities, mental stress
References in periodicals archive ?
Cambodian farmers have not had sufficient resources to process and extract agarwood oil,' she said at the announcement of the MoU yesterday.
First-grade Agarwood is among the costliest natural raw materials in the world, especially in Asia, according to Molecules, a major global, peer-reviewed open access journal of natural product chemistry.
Keywords: Agarwood extracts; Aromatic compound; Chromone; Gaharu; GC-MS; Monoterpene; Sesquiterpene; Sterol
Treedom's regional presence in the United Arab Emirates faces the existence of comparative deficiency in the Agarwood stock market; therefore investment values rise steadily.
Officers also discovered Agarwood, orchids, cycads - tropical seed plants and other unlicensed herbal medicines containing cow's urine and prohibited poisonous plants.
A material as ancient as the art of perfumery itself, Oud, or agarwood, is one of the most welcoming scents to be found around Bahraini homes during Ramadan.
in South Asia was not quite as stable as one might think if one looked at literary texts alone, where sandalwood, agarwood, musk, camphor, and saffron continue to dominate throughout this period.
The eco-friendly conifer wood beads are available in all five of Lisa Hoffman's signature fine fragrances, Japanese Agarwood, Tuscan Fig, French Clary Sage, Madagascar Orchid and Tunisian Neroli.
Fragrances are available in her five signature scents: Tunisian Neroli, Japanese Agarwood, Tuscan Fig, French Clary Sage and Madagascar Orchid.
The people of the Arabian Peninsula have used oud, a perfume resin from the agarwood tree, as well as sandalwood, amber, musk and roses for over two thousand years; they are still the dominant ingredients in local perfumes.
Many other aromatic woods besides sandalwood were also used in incense manufacture, including primarily aloeswood or agarwood (chenxiang); see Kieschnick, The Impact of Buddhism, 277-78; Chen, "Joss Stick Manufacturing," 94-5; Ju Kow-Choy, "The Cultivation of the 'Incense Tree' (Aquilaria Sinensis)," Journal of the Hong Kong Branch of the Royal Asiatic Society 23 (1983): 247-249.
The ittar shop had fragrances extracted from the rose to the mystical oud, which is drawn from agarwood.