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Economic Botany

, Volume 24, Issue 2, pp 175–179 | Cite as

Utilization of saline-alkali soil without prior reclamation —Rosa damascena, its botany, cultivation and utilization

  • L. B. Singh
Article

Keywords

Farmyard Manure Citronellol Rosa Damascena Economic Botany Table National Botanic Garden 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Literature Cited

  1. Gieldmeister, E. & F. R. Hoffmann. 1953. Die Atherischen Ole Band. V. Akademie Verlag, Berlin.Google Scholar
  2. Guenther, E. 1952. The Essential Oils. Vol. V. D. Van Nostrand Co., London.Google Scholar
  3. Igolen, G. 1966. The Turkish rose. Soap, Perfumery & Cosmetics39(6): 461.Google Scholar
  4. Krishna, S. & R. L. Badhwar. 1949. Aromatic plants of India. Part X. Jour. Sci. Ind. Res.8(11): 171.Google Scholar
  5. Narayanswami, V. & K. Biswas. 1955. Survey of Rose Growing Centres and Rose Industry in India. C.S.I.R., New Delhi.Google Scholar
  6. Nigam, M. C, K. N. Singh, G. N. Gupta, & C. I. Nigam. 1959. Studies on the cultivation ofRosa damascena in U.P. Indian Perfumer8(2): 76–80.Google Scholar
  7. Singh, C. B. & S. K. Deolia. 1963. Cultivation, extraction, and economics of essential oil of roses (Rosa damascena Mill, andRosa bourboniana Desp.) Indian Perfumer7(2): 97.Google Scholar
  8. Singh, L. B. & M. L. Sharma. 1969. Rose oil from flowers ofRosa damascena Mill, raised on saline-alkali soils. Perfumerie und Kosmetik (In press).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The New York Botanical Garden 1970

Authors and Affiliations

  • L. B. Singh
    • 1
  1. 1.National Botanic GardensLucknowIndia

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