Copal sentence example

copal
  • The silk-cotton tree (Bombax ceiba), miomba, tamarisk, copal tree (Hymenaea courbaril) are frequent, besides sycamores, banyan trees (Ficus indica) and the deleb palm (Borassus aethiopum).

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  • Amber has often been imitated by other resins like copal and kauri, as well as by celluloid and even glass.

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  • Ivory, rubber and copal are the chief exports.

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  • Many species are rich in gums and resins; the calambac, mastic, copal, cedar, &c. Many others are oleaginous, among them, peanuts, sun-flowers, the bene seed (sesame), corozo, almond and palmachristi.

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  • Cocoa, rice and cotton were also increasingly cultivated and the fall in the value of rubber led to a much larger collection of copal, the amount exported, 2,139 tons in 1911, being 8,719 in 1916.

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  • Incense was constantly used, especially the copalli (copal) well known to us for varnish; little terra-cotta censers are among the commonest of Mexican antiquities.

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  • The name is also given to Zanzibar copal.

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  • Certain resins are obtained in a fossilized condition, amber being the most notable instance of this class; African copal and the kauri gum of New Zealand are also procured in a semi-fossil condition.

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  • Gum copal is exported.

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  • Palm-oil, palm kernels, cocoa, copal, copra, Calabar beans, kola-nuts and ivory are the principal exports.

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  • Rubber, ebony and other timber, cocoa and gum copal, come next in importance.

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  • Quicklime mixed with white of egg, hardened Canada balsam, and thick copal or mastic varnish are also useful for cementing broken china, which should be warmed before their application.

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  • The presence of gum copal in considerable quantities in the superficial rocks is characteristic of certain regions.

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  • Gum copal, ground-nuts and sesame are largely cultivated, partly for ' Numerous remains of a stone age have been discovered, both on the coast and in the hinterland.

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  • It was already an epis copal see, and, in the 13th century, Dominican and Franciscan monasteries were established to check the spread of Bogomilism.

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  • Of dye-yielding shrubs and plants camwood and indigo may be mentioned; of those whence gum is obtained the copal, acacia and African tragacanth (Sterculia tragacantha).

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  • Palm oil, palm nuts, white copal, coffee, cocoa, rice, earth-nuts and timber are next in importance among the exports.

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  • The young trees, he states, furnish the most valuable gum, the older yielding merely a clear glutinous fluid resembling copal varnish.'

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  • Their ears, frightfully distended, held dangling to them disks of wood and plates of gum copal.

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  • Some of what is called amber and copal in perfumery today is the resinous secretion of fossil conifers.

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  • Take 1 oz of Manila copal crystals and 1/2 oz of orange shellac flakes and grind to a fine powder.

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  • Lavender Copal is an enticing combination of warm copal amber and lavender essential oil.

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  • From the forests are obtained rubber, copal, bark, various kinds of fibre, and timber (teak, mahogany, &c.).

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  • It is allied to copal in its nature and appearance, and is much used by varnish-makers.

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