Indigo sentence example

indigo
  • The indigo and cotton plants grow wild.
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  • He was dressed in his usual indigo jeans and western shirt.
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  • She was dressed in indigo jeans and a white cotton shirt with turquoise piping.
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  • From his square-toed boots to the white shirt tucked into indigo jeans, his lean frame was something to admire.
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  • The indigo jeans hugged his lean build, making him look taller.
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  • But the indigo jeans hugged his lean hips in a tantalizing way and outlined the long muscles in his thighs.
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  • The indigo jeans fit snugly against his lean hips and muscular thighs.
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  • In 1776, the Minorcans of New Smyrna refused to work longer on the indigo plantations; and many of them removed to St Augustine, where they were protected by the authorities.
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  • As usual, his western shirt was tucked neatly into crisp indigo jeans.
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  • Indigo jeans clung to his lean hips, but he still wore the white sneakers.
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  • Sugar, rice, indigo and tropical fruits are the chief products of the fertile district in which the town lies; it is widely known for its fish-ponds and its excellent fish, and its principal manufactures are jusi, pina, ilang ilang perfume and sugar.
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  • Beginning at his dusty oxfords and indigo blue jeans, her scrutiny continued up to a neatly tucked in worn white cotton shirt with the sleeves rolled up to mid arm.
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  • cocoanuts, timber, indigo and dyewoods.
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  • Bananas are grown over a large and increasing area; rice, maize, barley, potatoes and beans are cultivated to some extent in the interior; cocoa, vanilla, sugar-cane, cotton and indigo are products of the warm coast-lands, but are hardly raised in sufficient quantities to meet the local demand.
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  • Indigo jeans outlined the long lean muscles in his thighs, and the sleeves of his western shirt were rolled up to reveal tanned muscular forearms.
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  • It used to be a great centre of the indigo industry, which has now declined.
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  • Millet, dates, indigo and senna are the principal productions.
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  • elongata which produces the " henequen " fibre, or sisal hemp, of Yucatan, silk or tree-cotton (Ceiba casearia), sugar-cane, cotton (Gossypium), indigo and " canaigre " (Rumex hymenosepalus) whose root contains a large percentage of tannin.
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  • The order of the successive colours in all colourless transparent media is red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet.
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  • She lifted her head slowly, her gaze starting at his square-toed boots and running up the indigo jeans that flattered his lean build.
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  • There are indigo factories and two coal-mines.
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  • They collect and spin the indigenous cotton, which is of good quality, and dye it with indigo or other pigments; they also manufacture very handsome shawls.
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  • This plain produces large quantities of indigo and opium, and is physically remarkable for the number of isolated conical hills which dot its surface.
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  • He came into the kitchen freshly shaved and looking handsome in indigo jeans and a western shirt.
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  • Indigo and opium are the most lucrative crops.
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  • green to brown, in ascending order for the land; blue, indigo and violet for the sea, increasing in intensity with the height or the depth.
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  • Then, too, there are various dyewoods; rosewood, logwood (or campeachy wood), indigo, manaju (Garcinia Morella), Brazil-wood and saffron.
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  • The liquid prepared by Baker is green in colour, and has a specific gravity III at ordinary temperature, but below -2° C. becomes of a deep indigo blue colour.
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  • In aqueous solution the free acid acts as an oxidizing agent, bleaching indigo and liberating iodine from potassium iodide, or it may act as a reducing agent since it readily tends to pass into nitric acid: consequently it discharges the colour of acid solutions of permanganates and chromates.
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  • It is the chief point of exportation for a very rich province, which produces sugar, indigo, Indian corn, copra, and especially rice.
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  • The Cambodians show skill in working gold and silver; earthenware, bricks, mats, fans and silk and cotton fabrics, are also produced to some small extent, but fishing and the cultivation of rice and in a minor degree of tobacco, coffee, cotton, pepper, indigo, maize, tea and sugar are the only industries worthy of the name.
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  • Other industries of the colonial period were the cultivation of indigo and tobacco.
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  • Other crops which are grown in the province, especially in Upper Burma, comprise maize, tilseed, sugar-cane, cotton, tobacco, wheat, millet, other food grains including pulse, condiments and spices, tea, barley, sago, linseed and other oil-seeds, various fibres, indigo and other dye crops, besides orchards and garden produce.
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  • The orange, indigo, lucerne and European vegetables are grown.
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  • Cacao, tobacco, cotton, rice and indigo are grown in the neighbouring country, and the town has a considerable trade in these and other commodities; it also manufactures sugar, fans and woven fabrics.
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  • Rice, wheat, barley, oats, Indian corn, various kinds of millet, pulses, oil-seeds, tobacco, cotton, indigo, opium, flax and hemp and sugar-cane, are the principal agricultural products of Bhagalpur district.
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  • There are indigo factories, and other industries include the weaving of tussur silk and the making of coarse glass.
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  • It is now a poor place, but has some trade in cotton and indigo, and manufactures of cotton cloth.
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  • There are several steam factories for pressing cotton, and indigo vats.
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  • The cloth is made of the cotton grown in the country, woven on small handlooms and dyed either with indigo or with a magenta dye obtained from the bark of a tree.
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  • Gum, ivory, hides, and ostrich feathers from the Sudan, cotton and sugar from Upper Egypt, indigo and shawls from India and Persia, sheep and tobacco from Asiatic Turkey, and European manufactures, such as machinery, hardware, cutlery, glass, and cotton and woollen goods, are the more important articles.
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  • Of plants used for dyeing, the principal are bastard saffron, madder, woad and the indigo plant.
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  • Indigo is very extensively employed to dye the A kantcfr equals 99 lfl.
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  • The women alone put on mourning attire, by dyeing their veils, shirts, &c., dark blue, with indigo; and they stain their hands, and smear the walls, with the same color.
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  • The principal crops in both districts are rice, millet, other food grains, oil-seeds and indigo.
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  • She is said to have been the first to introduce into South Carolina (and into continental North America) the cultivation and manufacture of indigo, and she also imported silkworms-in 1753 she presented to the princess of Wales a dress made of silk from her plantations.
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  • Chief exports are coal, stone, woollen goods and machinery; imports, butter, fruit, indigo, logwood, timber and wool.
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  • Cotton and silk weaving is also largely carried on, and there are numerous indigo vats, tanneries and an English cigar factory.
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  • In the plains are also grown coffee, indigo, maize and sugar, katyang (native beans), cotton and tobacco.
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  • When it was first occupied by Sir Stanford Raffles, on behalf of the East India Company, the island was covered by jungle, but now all the land not reserved by government has been taken up, principally by Chinese, who plant vegetables in large quantities, indigo and other tropical products.
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  • Ortho-amino-benzoic acid, C 6 H 4 NH 2 000H (anthranilic acid), is closely related to indigo.
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  • The only hope of rescuing the industry from total disappearance lies in the fact that the natural indigo gives a faster dye than the manufactured product, while an effort has also been made to introduce the Java-Natal seed into India, which gives a much heavier yield, and so may be better able to compete in price with synthetic indigo.
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  • The cultivation of tea in India began within the memory of men still living, and now has replaced indigo as the chief article for European capital, more particularly in Assam.
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  • Indigo Damask- This traditional looking pattern blends a beautiful, dark blue and cream floral damask pattern with crisp, tailored stripes that would fit perfectly in a country style bedroom.
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  • The chief trade is in, and the principal exports are, palm oil and kernels, rubber, cotton, maize, groundnuts (Arachis), shea-butter from the Bassia parkii (Sapotaceae), fibres of the Raphia vinifera, and the Sansevieria guineensis, indigo, and kola nuts, ebony and other valuable wood.
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  • Civil in place of military government was instituted; immigration began; and Andrew Turnbull, an Englishman, brought over a band of about 1500 Minorcans (1769), whom he engaged in the cultivation of indigo at New Smyrna.
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  • Medicinal plants, as the castor-oil plant and aloe, come to perfection without culture; and coffee, indigo, cotton and tobacco are also of spontaneous growth.
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  • The cultivation of pepper, cochineal, cinnamon and indigo for the government had already ceased; De Waal restricted the area of the sugar plantations (carried on by forced native labour) as from 1878, and provided for their abolition after 1890.
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  • Iodine vapour on heating passes from a violet colour to a deep indigo blue; this behaviour was investigated by V.
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  • The cultivated trees and plants of importance are, besides rubber, the manioc or cassada, the orange tree, lime, cacao, coffee, pineapple (which now runs wild over the whole of Liberia), sour sop, ginger, papaw, alligator apple, avocado pear, okro, cotton (Gossypium peruvianum - the kidney cotton), indigo, sweet potato, capsicum (chillie), bread-fruit, arrowroot (Maranta), banana, yam, "coco"-yam (Colocasia antiquorum, var.
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  • Other crops grown for export are coffee, tobacco, cocoa and indigo.
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  • The principal exports are sugar, oil-seeds and indigo.
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  • The cultivated plants of Arabia are much the same as those of northern India - wheat, barley, and the common Sorghum, with dates and lemons, cotton and indigo.
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  • Dyeing is another large trade, as is the preparation of indigo.
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  • K., or Arracacha esculenta), indigo, rubber (Castilloa), ivorynuts, cinchona and bread-fruit.
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  • Efforts have been made to promote the cultivation of indigo, but without much success.
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  • Cotton and indigo are grown to a considerable extent, especially by Bornu immigrants.
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  • The province, however, produces cotton, rice, ground-nuts, wheat, indigo, tallow and beans in abundance.
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  • Owing to the manufacture of synthetic indigo by German chemists the export trade in indigo, which was formerly the most important business carried on by European capital in India, has been almost entirely ruined.
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  • The industry suffered depression owing to the indigo riots of 1860 and the emancipation of the peasantry by the Land Act of 1859; but in the closing decade of the century it received a much more disastrous blow from the invention of the German chemists.
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  • In1895-1896the area under indigo was 1,570,000 acres, and the value of the exports £3,569,700, while in1905-1906the area had sunk to 383,000 acres, and the value of the exports to £390,879.
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  • In Behar it has begun to replace indigo, and some success was achieved in Orissa, Assam and Madras; but jute is a very exhausting crop, and requires to be planted in lands fertilized with silt or else with manure.
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  • In addition to these and the cotton and jute mills there are indigo factories, rice mills, timber mills, coffee works, oil mills, iron and brass foundries, tile factories, printing presses, lac factories, silk mills, and paper mills.
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  • But both the indigo and opium trades are declining industries, which mean a serious loss to the Indian exchequer.
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  • Indigo fell to about one-tenth of its value in the previous decade; and an agreement was come to with China in 1907, by which the area under opium is to be gradually reduced.
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  • The beard is frequently dyed with henna and indigo for much the same reasons as in Europe by elderly men; this is entirely optional.
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  • Many of the roots and vegetables of Europe have been introduced, as well as some of those peculiar to the tropics, including maize, millet, yams, manioc, dhol, gram, &c. Small quantities of tea, rice and sago, have been grown, as well as many of the spices (cloves, nutmeg, ginger, pepper and allspice),' and also cotton, indigo, betel, camphor, turmeric and vanilla.
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  • Labourdonnais also promoted the planting of cotton and indigo, and is remembered as the most enlightened and best of all the French governors.
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  • Other manufactures of the natives include vehicles of various kinds, harnesses, indigo, coco-nut oil, soap, salt and lime.
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  • The principal manufactures are those of sugar, indigo and coarse cotton cloth.
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  • The manufacture of synthetic indigo by German chemists has greatly affected the growth and manufacture of indigo, the indigo factories decreasing in1904-1905from 402 to 252.
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  • The principal staples include wheat, oilseeds, raw cotton, indigo, sugar, molasses, timber and forest produce, dry-stuffs, ghee, opium and tobacco.
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  • The staple crop of the province is rice, along with cotton, tobacco, sugar, hemp and indigo.
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  • Indigo, coffee and pepper have been cultivated since 1855 in the western division of Dutch Borneo.
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  • Dye-woods and indigo are exported, but the demand for vegetable dyes has decreased.
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  • It may be synthetically obtained by distilling oxindole (C 8 H 8 NO) with zinc dust; by heating orthonitrocinnamic acid with potash and iron filings; by the reduction of indigo blue; by the action of sodium ethylate on orthoaminochlorstyrene; by boiling aniline with dichloracetaldehyde; by the dry distillation of ortho-tolyloxamic acid; by heating aniline with dichioracetal; by distilling a mixture of calcium formate and calcium anilidoacetate; and by heating pyruvic acid phenyl hydrazone with anhydrous zinc chloride.
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  • There are several indigo factories, and mills for pressing and cleaning cotton, but the former have greatly suffered by the decline in indigo of recent years.
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  • The preparation of indigo and the dyeing of cloths are other flourishing industries.
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  • The Persian ladies hair is very luxuriant and never cut; it is nearly always dyed red with henna, or with indigo to a blue-black tinge; it is naturally a glossy black.
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  • Coarse cotton stuffs, chiefly of the kind called Kerbaz, used in their natural color, or dyed blue with indigo, are manufactured in all districts but not exported; cottons, called Kalamkar, which are made in Manchester and block-printed in colors at Isfahan and Kumishah, find their way to foreign markets, principally Russian.
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  • Of dye-stuffs there are produced henna (Lawsonia iijermis) principally grown at Khabis near Kermn, woad and madder; a small quantity of indigo is grown near Dizfu and Shushter.
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  • Silver is still exported, in addition to hides, timber, coffee and indigo, and there are valuable fisheries.
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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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  • The principal crops are millets, pulses, barley, wheat, cotton and a little indigo.
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  • Other products of the western districts are sugar, rum, cacao, rice, cotton, coffee and indigo.
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  • Apart from numerous fermentation processes such as rotting, the soaking of skins for tanning, the preparation of indigo and of tobacco, hay, ensilage, &c., in all of which bacterial fermentations are concerned, attention may be especially directed to the following evidence of the supreme importance of Schizomycetes in agriculture and daily life.
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  • The former production of indigo is extinct, and the industry of silk-spinning is decaying.
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  • Chapra is the centre of trade in indigo and saltpetre, and conducts a large business by water as well as by rail.
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  • The Royal Society of London awarded him the Davy medal in 1881 for his researches on indigo, the nature and composition of which he did more to elucidate than any other single chemist, and which he also succeeded in preparing artificially, though his methods were not found commercially practicable.
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  • To celebrate his seventieth birthday his scientific papers were collected and published in two volumes (Gesammelte Werke, Brunswick, 1905), and the names of the headings under which they are grouped give some idea of the range and extent of his chemical work: (1) organic arsenic compounds, (2) uric acid group, (3) indigo, (4) papers arising from indigo researches, (5) pyrrol and pyridine bases, (6) experiments on the elimination of water and on condensation, (7) the phthaleins, (8) the hydro-aromatic compounds, (9) the terpenes, (io) nitroso compounds, (11) furfurol, (12) acetylene compounds and "strain" (Spannungs) theory, (13) peroxides, (14) basic properties of oxygen, (15) dibenzalacetone and triphenylamine, (16) various researches on the aromatic and (17) the aliphatic series.
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  • Acetone has also been used in the artificial production of indigo.
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  • Pulse (kachang), rice and coffee are the principal products of cultivation; but in the days of government culture sugar, indigo and especially pepper were also largely grown.
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  • It has dyeing works, and manufactures of dynamite, indigo products and railway plant.
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  • Among the many varieties of trees and plants found are the date palm, mimosa, wild olive, giant sycamores, junipers and laurels, the myrrh and other gum trees (gnarled and stunted, these flourish most on the eastern foothills), a magnificent pine (the Natal yellow pine, which resists the attacks of the white ant), the fig, orange, lime, pomegranate, peach, apricot, banana and other fruit trees; the grape vine (rare), blackberry and raspberry; the cotton and indigo plants, and occasionally the sugar cane.
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  • Indigo used to be an important crop carried on with European capital in Behar, but of late years the industry has almost been destroyed by the invention of artificial indigo.
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  • The principal imports are cotton piece goods, railway materials, metals and machinery, oils, sugar, cotton, twist and salt; and the principal exports are jute, tea, hides, opium, rice, oil-seeds, indigo and lac. The inter-provincial trade is mostly carried on with Eastern Bengal and Assam, the United Provinces and the Central Provinces.
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  • Other food and economic plants are coffee, rice, tobacco, sugar-cane, cotton, indigo, vanilla, cassava or "yucca," sweet and white potatoes, wheat, maize, rye, barley, and vegetables of both tropical and temperate climates.
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  • Rice, cotton, sugar, indigo, cinnamon, betel-nuts, sweet potatoes, ground-nuts and tobacco are all cultivated in varying quantities.
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  • KOnigs, and the observation that anthraquinone yielded oxyanthraquinones when treated in the cold with strong sulphuric acid, and the recent introduction of fuming sulphuric acid for the oxidation of naphthalene to phthalic acid, a process of great value in the manufacture of artificial indigo, may be noted.
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  • Other products are maize, cotton, silk and indigo, and the manufactures include carpets without pile, coarse woollens, cottons and silk nettings.
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  • Dyeing is extensively carried on in Dizful where most of the indigo is grown.
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  • Agriculture is the principal occupation of the people; the chief products are Indian corn, wheat, coffee, sugar, rubber, cotton, cacao, tobacco, indigo and a great variety of tropical fruits.
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  • Schroder of Amsterdam sent him in 1846 to St Petersburg, where he established a business of his own and embarked in the indigo trade.
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  • The plains of Esdraelon, and the Buttauf, and the plateau of el-Ahma are all remarkable for the rich basaltic soil which covers them, in which corn, cotton, maize, sesame, tobacco, millet and various kinds of vegetable are grown, while indigo and sugar-cane were cultivated in former times.
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  • Indigo is grown in considerable quantity, as are rice and tobacco.
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  • The cassava (manioca) and indigo plants are indigenous.
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  • The surrounding country is fertile and grows cacao, indigo, oranges, sugar-cane, corn and rice.
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  • The Winyah Indigo Society grew out of a social club organized about 1740, and was founded in 1757 by a group of planters interested in raising indigo; it long conducted a school (discontinued during the Civil War) which eventually became part of the city's public school system.
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  • ANILINE, PHENYLAMINE, Or Aminobenzene, (C 6 H 5 Nh 2), an organic base first obtained from the destructive distillation of indigo in 1826 by O.
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  • Fritzsche showed that by treating indigo with caustic potash it yielded an oil, which he named aniline, from the specific name of one of the indigo-yielding plants, Indigofera anil, anil being derived from the Sanskrit nila, dark-blue, and nila, the indigo plant.
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  • Indigo, cotton and tobacco are grown; the bamboo and the ratan-palm are common in the woods; and among the larger trees are sandal-wood, ebony, sapan and teak.
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  • FREE Daily Puzzles... logical brainteaser, and you can find it at our new website Indigo Puzzles!
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  • The coating of the 30 mg tablets also contains indigo carmine (E132 ).
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  • clear, indigo sky.
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  • Fabrics for clothes from mail order company Toast are crisp poplin or voile, linen, indigo denims and silk.
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  • Any pigment is added before the size (including a little indigo and ivory black to prevent yellowing with time in white distemper ).
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  • They age beautifully, work harmoniously together and the indigo dye, which creates all the ranges of blue, even preserves the wool.
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  • In June I spent a wonderful day learning about indigo dyeing with Abi Evans.
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  • dyeing method using indigo extracted by a green chemistry water extraction method.
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  • Back to map page 21/03/01 Morocco Red and Indigo food bar 02/02/01 Temptation's roof edging being fitted.
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  • Mood Indigo returns in February January 27th, 2006 The New Year brings forth a new jazz flavor for your musical taste buds.
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  • Burnett's garments in Well Fashioned have been hand dyed using natural indigo, derived from the woad plant.
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  • indigo dyed denim and features 23 details which makes each pair unique.
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  • People who could wear the color indigo was dictated by English Law!
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  • Indigo A dark violet-blue dye obtained from a tropical plant, also called indigo A dark violet-blue dye obtained from a tropical plant, also called indigo.
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  • In one crevice is a proper lobster - deep indigo in pre-cooked state.
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  • In the beginning of the 20th century synthetic indigo drove natural indigo production to commercial extinction.
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  • Jackets are slim fitting, straight legs trousers and skinny jeans in dark indigo and dog-tooth check are worn low.
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  • Indian indigo prevailed slowly over woad based on its better dyeing properties and deeper color.
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  • wild indigo, Asian ginseng, Astragalus, schisandra are all used as immune strengtheners.
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  • indigo carmine (E132 ).
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  • indigo dyeing with Abi Evans.
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  • indigo, violet.
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  • indigo dye uniformly distributed in a body of water.
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  • indigo hair.
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  • indigo blue of the night sky; the curve of the body.
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  • These new sites will take the total number of UK club indigo sites to five.
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  • Many of these children are called indigo Children because they have the color indigo as the primary color in their aura.
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  • Other popular types include the tall, slender Siberian iris for moist, fertile soil, with flowers of blue, indigo or white.
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  • jade green, ice blue, indigo, violet.
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  • Marina Warner is a cultural historian and prize-winning novelist whose work includes Indigo and From the Beast to the Blond.
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  • As the sun began to brighten the eastern sky from shades of merlot to indigo I began to hear numerous chips.
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  • The colors are ordered in the spectrum in the sequence red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet.
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  • warhead for this missile, code named Indigo Hammer.
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  • The cultivated plants of the Indian region include wheat, barley, rice and maize; various millets, Sorghum, Penicillaria, Panicum and Eleusine; many pulses, peas and beans; mustard and rape; ginger and turmeric; pepper and capsicum; several Cucurbitaceae; tobacco, Sesamum, poppy, Crotolaria and Cannabis; cotton, indigo and sugar; coffee and tea; oranges, lemons of many sorts; pomegranate, mango, figs, peaches, vines and plantains.
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  • The constant use of chicory for coffee, and of woad for indigo, was apt to produce a reaction in favour of a humdrum peaceful policy; and yet, by a recent imperial decree, Frenchmen had the prospect of seeing the use of the new and imperfectly made beet sugar enforced from the 1st of January 1813, after which date all cane sugar was excluded as being of British origin.
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  • Baeyer, Ber., 1880, 13, p. 2258), crystallizes in needles which decompose when heated to 155-156° C. It is readily converted into indigo.
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  • Berzelius immediately appreciated the importance of this discovery, notwithstanding 1 The reader is specially referred to the articles Alizarin; Indigo; Purin and Terpenes for illustrations of the manner in which chemists have artificially prepared important animal and vegetable products.
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  • By viewing the flame through an indigo prism it appears sky-blue, violet and ultimately crimson, as the thickness of the prism is increased.
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  • Sodium gives an intense and persistent yellow flame; lithium gives a carmine coloration, and may be identified in the presence of sodium by viewing through a cobalt glass or indigo prism; from potassium it may be distinguished by its redder colour; barium gives a yellowishgreen flame, which appears bluish-green when viewed through green glass; strontium gives a crimson flame which appears purple or rose when viewed through blue glass; calcium gives an orange-red colour which appears finch-green through green glass; indium gives a characteristic bluish-violet flame; copper gives an intense emerald-green coloration.
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  • The liquid prepared by Baker is green in colour, and has a specific gravity III at ordinary temperature, but below -2° C. becomes of a deep indigo blue colour.
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  • pine-apples, figs, sapodillas, bananas, sour-sops, melons, yams,, potatoes, gourds, cucumbers, pepper, cassava, prickly pears, sugar-cane, ginger, coffee, indigo, Guinea corn and pease.
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  • The chief products are wheat, millets, pulses of various kinds, maize, rice, linseed and other oil-seeds; poppy, yielding the Malwa opium; sugar-cane, cotton, tobacco, indigo, garlic, turmeric and ginger.
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  • It crystallizes in yellowish needles, which are volatile in steam and melt at 46° C. It is used in the artificial production of indigo (see German Patent 19768).
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  • The pulses mung, urd and moth are grown generally in the autumn alone, or in combination with millets; and gram, alone or in combination with wheat and barley, is an important spring crop. Sugar-cane, indigo, poppy and tobacco are locally important; and a little tea is grown in the submontane districts of Almora Garhwal and Dehra Dun.
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  • PICRIC ACID, or [[Trinitrophenol, C6h2 Oh]] (N02)3 [5.2.4.6], an explosive and dyestuff formed by the action of concentrated nitric acid on indigo, aniline, resins, silk, wool, leather, &c. It is the final product of the direct nitration of phenol, and is usually prepared by the nitration of the mixture of phenol sulphonic acids obtained by heating phenol with concentrated sulphuric acid (E.
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  • (See Indigo.) Isoptahhalic acid is obtained by oxidizing meta-xylene with chromic acid, or by fusing potassium meta-sulphobenzoate, or meta-brombenzoate with potassium formate (terephthalic acid is also formed in the last case).
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  • Dangling indigo fairy lights approximate the spirit of opium: it drapes itself sagely across the raggedy spires of the metropolis.
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  • There was a nuclear warhead for this missile, code named Indigo Hammer.
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  • Line your eyes in grey, deep indigo or dark brown.
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  • Top off with some indigo eyeliner blended on top and bottom and finish the look by curling your lashes and applying the blackest black mascara.
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  • For your complexion, I would stay with the following color palette: Eyes: silver, icy pink, plum, charcoal, indigo.
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  • On the other hand, nighttime hours are the perfect time to choose intense shades of purple and indigo.
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  • The Bobbi Brown gel liner shade I'll be using today is called Indigo Ink, and as you'll see, this is one makeup product that's aptly named!
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  • Chocolate brown paired with beige, or deep indigo and silver are also good combinations that can create that smoldering look you're after.
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  • Traditionally, smoky eyes are achieved with deep shades of black, gray and indigo; violet and chocolate brown are sometimes used as variations.
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  • Try shadows in burgundy, deep emerald green, indigo, violet and even red.
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  • Pokemon Indigo is another game by these creators.
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  • A blend of red and blue, purple can range widely in shades from a cool, blue-purple or indigo to a bright, red-purple and every shade in between.
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  • Formal dresses are available in a myriad of colors including white, gold, amethyst, turquoise, magenta, red, mink, silver, navy, indigo, peacock, brown, black, and ruby.
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  • Color options include scarlet, white, lavender, blue, indigo, and violet.
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  • You could choose to add a few violet or indigo delphiniums to your bouquet if your dress has a deep violet panel sweeping down the back, for example.
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  • This material also comes in many "washes," a term used to describe the color of the denim after it has been dyed deeply with indigo and then washed to the desired tone.
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  • A. fruticosa (the False Indigo) comes from California, and there are many forms of it, differing but slightly, all having bluish or dark purple flowers.
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  • False Indigo (Baptisia) - A vigorous Lupine-like group of perennials from N.
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  • These are 100% cotton, too, but they feature a high v-neck and are available in blue, earth, indigo, and white.
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  • Stretch jeans at Topman usually have a lower rise, and may be available in colors other than the traditional indigo rinse.
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  • It has a three button placket and comes in colors such as mood indigo, espresso, black or dover gray.
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  • Jean jackets can be found in colors such as indigo, black and even stonewashed.
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  • Made of super lightweight cotton denim in a choice of antique chambray or antique indigo is a long skirt with a relaxed, comfortable look and style.
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  • Their washed denim ballgown skirt is a full skirt made of 100 percent cotton in either indigo or black.
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  • Darker denim appears dressier than light colored denim, so if you prefer a more dressy casual look, stick to indigo toned material.
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  • The electromagnetic spectrum includes (from longest wavelength to shortest) radio waves, microwaves, infrared, red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet, ultraviolet, x-rays, and gamma rays.
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  • Most people are familiar with the visible light spectrum, which comprises the colors red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, and violet.
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  • Adventure fans will surely have Atari's Indigo Prophecy on their most wanted lists this season.
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  • Xbox Game of the Year - Indigo Prophecy, for an amazingly well-written story and script and riveting gameplay.
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  • Indigo Prophecy for the Xbox/PS2 isn't the kind of game you'd expect to get hooked on.
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  • If you've ever wanted to play an interactive movie game, then Indigo Prophecy should be your next purchase.
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  • Indigo Prophecy is about Lucas Kane, who's your average IT man working in New York City.
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  • Indigo Prophecy foregoes a lot of buttons presses in favor of analog sticks.
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  • You can read this review over and over and not really understand that Indigo Prophecy is non-media hyped game ready for it's day in gamers' hands.
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  • ROYGBIV, or red, orange yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet -- those rainbow colors -- are what enable laser, or light energy to work.
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  • If your tastes are more classic and simple, opt for the Classic Indigo or Overdye style.
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  • They offer three colors in this style; white, light blue and indigo.
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  • The seven basic colors that make up the chart are red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo and violet.
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  • Indigo sits at the third eye and brings peace, exploration and intuitiveness.
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  • Featured colored combinations include muted camos, greens, and beiges; sharp black and white stripes, bright turquoises, reds and oranges; rich striped color combinations such as mustard, rose, and indigo; and shiny metallics.
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  • From indigo to deep purple to orange, these vibrant sneakers are designed for men and women.
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  • Available in red or indigo twill weave and "exceptionally soft," this gown is sure to deliver the type of quality regular L.L. Bean shoppers have come to expect from the brand.
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  • What makes the look delightful and saves it from being slightly childish is the fact that the colors are actually various shades of purple that run from the deepest indigo, to the palest of violets.
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  • Navy hose under a charcoal or indigo dress will be a welcome change from gray or off-black.
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  • Bonnie Blue Nightie: This indigo floral print nightgown is made from soft 100 percent cotton flannel and is machine washable.
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  • Amy Ray and Emily Saliers - better known as the Indigo Girls - have enjoyed an unlikely amount of mainstream pop success for a primarily folk group.
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  • Founded in the mid-1980s, the Indigo Girls have released several commercially and critically successful releases over the course of their career.
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  • Renaming themselves the Indigo Girls, the pair landed a standing gig at the Little Five Points Bar in Atlanta and also immersed themselves in the nearby Athens, GA, college rock scene.
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  • The group's major label debut - also called Indigo Girls - was released by Epic in 1988.
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  • After concluding their contract with Epic with the release of a live CD and greatest hits collection, the Indigo Girls signed to Disney-owned Hollywood Records.
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  • In addition to their Indigo Girls work, Saliers and Ray both release music as solo artists and frequently tour independently.
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  • Keep track of the Indigo Girls, including news about the latest releases and touring plans, on the group's website.
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  • Amy Ray and Emily Saliers, also known as the Indigo Girls, got their start in 1985 in Atlanta, GA.
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  • Almost 20 years after their debut, the Indigo Girls were still selling out shows.
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  • deep. The principal crops are African grains, wheat, onions, cotton, tobacco, indigo, with sugar-cane, cassava, &c. The population is chiefly agricultural, but also commercial and industrial.
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  • The indigo plant is grown in large quantities in the plain country to the north of Mukden, and is transported thence to the coast in carts, each of which carries rather more than a ton weight of the dye.
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  • Camphor, sugar, tea, indigo, ground peanuts, jute, hemp, oil and rattans are all articles of export.
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  • Baeyer, Ber., 1880, 13, p. 2258), crystallizes in needles which decompose when heated to 155-156° C. It is readily converted into indigo.
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  • Its principal imports are coffee (of which it is the greatest continental market), tea, sugar, spices, rice, wine (especially from Bordeaux), lard (from Chicago), cereals, sago, dried fruits, herrings, wax (from Morocco and Mozambique), tobacco, hemp, cotton (which of late years shows a large increase), wool, skins, leather, oils, dyewoods, indigo, nitrates, phosphates and coal.
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  • A modern Bedouin equivalent has long sleeves; it is common to both sexes, the chief difference lying in the colour - white for men, dyed with indigo for women.
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  • The principal exports are wheat and indigo.
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  • Sugar-cane, indigo, hemp, peanuts, potatoes of different varieties, yam, taro, beans, sesamum, pumpkins and vegetables of all kinds are also grown.
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  • The principal crops are millet, rice, other food grains, pulse, oil-seeds, cotton and indigo.
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  • That city possesses a permanent memorial to his name in Hofmann House, the home of the German Chemical Society (of which he was the founder), which was formally opened in 1900, appropriately enough with an account of that great triumph of German chemical enterprise, the industrial manufacture of synthetical indigo.
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  • In the spectroscope calcium exhibits two intense lines-an orange line (a), (X 6163), a green line (a), (X 4229), and a fainter indigo line.
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  • In the second half of the 17th century the monopoly system and the employment of slaves and forced labour gave rise to many abuses, and there was a rapid decline in the revenue from sugar, coffee and opium, while the competition of the British East India Company, which now exported spices, indigo, &c. from India to Europe, was severely felt.
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  • The imports from India are cottons, tea, shawls and indigo.
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  • In these regions, sugar, tobacco, indigo, cacao, rice, sweet potatoes, alfalfa, beans and cassava are produced, and Indian corn yields two and three crops a year.
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  • Baeyer was enabled to carry out the complete synthesis of indigo.
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  • Sugar, rice and indigo are cultivated; salt-making is practised on the coast.
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  • The vegetable products of Guatemala include coffee, cocoa, sugar-cane, bananas, oranges, vanilla, aloes, agave, ipecacuanha, castor-oil, sarsaparilla, cinchona, tobacco, indigo and the wax-plant (111yrica cerifera).
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  • The indigo and cotton plantations yield little profit, owing to foreign competition, and have in most cases been converted to other uses.
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  • The soil is fertile, and very highly cultivated, bearing magnificent crops of rice, sugar-cane and indigo.
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  • There are several indigo factories.
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  • The colour of the normal sapphire varies from the palest blue to deep indigo, the most esteemed tint being that of the blue cornflower.
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  • On reaching Bengal in 1793, he and his companions lost all their property in the Hugh; but having received the charge of an indigo factory at Malda, he was soon able to prosecute the work of translating the Bible into Bengali.
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  • The chief exports are rice, indigo, linseed and other seeds, saltpetre and tobacco.
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  • There are several indigo factories and saltpetre refineries, and a tobacco factory.
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  • The agricultural products of Jalisco include Indian corn, wheat and beans on the uplands, and sugar-cane, cotton, rice, indigo and tobacco in the warmer districts.
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  • The oxidation of benzaldehyde to benzoic acid when exposed to air is not one of ordinary oxidation, for it has been observed in the case of many compounds that during such oxidation, as much oxygen is rendered " active " as is used up by the substance undergoing oxidation; thus if benzaldehyde is left for some time in contact with air, water and indigosulphonic acid, just as much oxygen is used up in oxidizing the indigo compound as in oxidizing the aldehyde.
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  • Villiger (Berichte, 1900, 33, pp. 858, 2480) have shown that benzoyl hydrogen peroxide C 6 H 5 CO O OH is formed as an intermediate product and that this oxidizes the indigo compound, being itself reduced to benzoic acid; they have also shown that this peroxide is soluble in benzaldehyde with production of benzoic acid, and it must be assumed that the oxidation of benzaldehyde proceeds as shown in the equations: C 6 H 5 CHO+0 2 = C6H5CO.O.OH, C 6 H 5 CO.
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  • It crystallizes in yellowish needles, which are volatile in steam and melt at 46° C. It is used in the artificial production of indigo (see German Patent 19768).
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  • In the neighbourhood there are large cocoa plantations; and the city has a thriving trade in cocoa, coffee, hides, cotton, native tobacco and indigo.
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  • From Mongolia come leather, saddlery, sheep and horses, with coral, amber and small diamonds from European sources; from Kham perfumes, fruits, furs and inlaid metal saddlery; from Sikkim and Bhutan rice, musk, sugar-balls and tobacco; from Nepal broadcloth, indigo, brasswork, coral, pearls, sugar, spices, drugs and Indian manufactures; from Ladak saffron, dried fruits and articles from India.
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  • The soil, both in the valley and on the neighbouring mountain-sides, is very fertile, and produces rice, vegetables, Indian corn, indigo, cotton, tobacco, maguey and sugar-cane.
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  • The islands are mostly rocky, or sandy and barren, but such portions as are under cultivation yield sugar, maize, coffee, cotton and indigo.
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  • The principal exports are wool, mohair and copper ore, and imports are cotton and woollen goods, indigo, coffee, sugar, petroleum, &c.
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  • An examination of its lists of exports and imports will show that Holland receives from its colonies its spiceries, coffee, sugar, tobacco, indigo, cinnamon; from England and Belgium its manufactured goods and coals; petroleum, raw cotton and cereals from the United States; grain from the Baltic provinces, Archangel, and the ports of the Black Sea; timber from Norway and the basin of the Rhine, yarn from England, wine from France, hops from Bavaria and Alsace; ironore from Spain; while in its turn it sends its colonial wares to Germany, its agricultural produce to the London market, its fish to Belgium and Germany, and its cheese to France, Belgium and Hamburg, as well as England.
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  • In two articles, tobacco and rice, Bremen is the greatest market in the world; in cotton and indigo it takes the first place on the continent, and it is a serious rival of Hamburg and Antwerp in the import of wool and petroleum.
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  • The imports consist chiefly of English goods, indigo, cloth, boots, leather, sugar, salt, iron and copper, from Hindustan, and of shawls, carpets, "Barak" (native woollen cloth), postins (coats made of skins), shoes, silks, opium and carpets from Meshed, Herat and Turkestan.
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  • The eggs are very remarkable objects, curiously unlike those of other birds; and their shell looks as if it were of highly-burnished metal or glazed porcelain, presenting also various colours, which seem to be constant in the particular species, from pale primrose to sage-green or light indigo, or from chocolate brown to pinkish orange.
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  • But to keep sugar-cane, or indigo, or cotton alive in summer before the monsoon sets in in India or the Nile rises in Egypt the field should be watered every ten days or fortnight, while rice requires a constant supply of water passing over it.
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  • There are still some manufactures of silk and muslin, but trade has deserted Behar in favour of Patna and other places more favourably situated on the river Ganges and the railway, while the indigo industry has been ruined by the synthetic products of the German chemist, and the English colony of indigo planters has been scattered abroad.
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  • It is a country of large landholders and formerly of indigo planters.
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  • Cotton, indigo and various fibres of plants deserve notice.
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  • The chief agricultural products are wheat, barley, millet, oats, maize, cotton, indigo and tobacco.
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  • The most important vegetable products are cotton and indigo, which are universally grown.
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