意味・対訳 (伝説の) 常世(とこよ)の花、しぼまない花、アマランサス、赤紫色
該当件数 : 9件
アマランスの種子で中米および南米で穀物として使われる - 日本語WordNet
An extract of fermented amaranth is extracted from a fermentation product obtained by fermenting amaranth fruits, and the external preparation for the skin contains the extract of fermented amaranth.例文帳に追加
アマランサスの果実を発酵させて得られる発酵生成物から抽出されたアマランサス発酵抽出物、及び該アマランサス発酵抽出物を含有する皮膚外用剤である。 - 特許庁
百六十五 食用赤色二号（別名アマランス）及びそのアルミニウムレーキ - 日本法令外国語訳データベースシステム
赤褐色を含む黄色から赤紫色のプロポリス（赤プロポリス）もしくは／及びその抽出物を化粧料に配合する。 - 特許庁
Borrowed from French amarante, or directly from its etymon Latin amarantus (the word ending influenced by plant names derived from Ancient Greek ἄνθος (ánthos, “a bloom, blossom, flower”)), from Ancient Greek ἀμάραντος (amárantos, “eternal, undying, unfading, unwilting; amaranth; everlasting flower”) (modern Greek αμάραντος (amárantos)), from ᾰ̓- (a-, the alpha privativum, a suffix forming words having a sense opposite to the word または stem to which it is attached) + μαραίνω (maraínō, “to shrivel, wither”) + -τος (-tos, suffix forming adjectives).
- (dated, poetic) An imaginary flower that does not wither.
- 1667, John Milton, “Book III”, in Paradise Lost. A Poem Written in Ten Books, London: […] [Samuel Simmons], […], OCLC 228722708; republished as Paradise Lost in Ten Books: […], London: Basil Montagu Pickering […], 1873, OCLC 230729554, lines 351–357:
- With ſolemn adoration down they [the angels] caſt / Thir Crowns inwove with Amarant and Gold; / Immortal Amarant, a Flour which once / In Paradiſe, faſt by the Tree of Life / Began to bloom, but ſoon for mans offence / To Heav'n remov'd where firſt it grew, there grows, / And flours aloft ſhading the Fount of Life, […]
- 1760, [James] Scott, Heaven: A Vision, Cambridge: Printed by J. Bentham, printer to the University, for W. Thurlbourn & J. Woodyer; […], OCLC 731599385, stanza VII, page 8:
- 1853, S[arah] S. Smith, “Little Henry. Inscribed to His Father, Bp H. Dox, of Lockport.”, in Amaranth Blooms: A Collection of Embodied Poetical Thoughts, Utica, N.Y.: J. W. Fuller & Co.; press of D. Bennett, OCLC 316671480, page 120:
- Any of various herbs of the genus Amaranthus.
- 1733, Philip Miller, “AMARANTHUS, or AMARANTUS”, in The Gardeners Dictionary: […], volume I, 2nd edition, London: […] C[harles] Rivington, […], OCLC 429215710, column 1:
- 1848 December, “Art. III. Exhibitions of Horicultural Societies.”, in The Magazine of Horticulture, Botany, and All Useful Discoveries and Improvements in Rural Affairs, volume XIV, number XII, Boston, Mass.: Hovey and Co., OCLC 7149744, page 556:
- 1905 January 19, Hetta L. H. Ward, “To-day”, in Henry Chandler Bowen, editor, The Independent, volume LVIII, number 2929, New York, N.Y.: The Independent, […], OCLC 4927591, page 130, column 2:
- 1924, “[Reports from Ports] Hangchow”, in Decennial Reports on the Trade, Industries, etc., of the Ports Open to Foreign Commerce, and on the Condition and Development of the Treaty Port Provinces. 1912–21. Fourth Issue. […] (China. The Maritime Customs. I.—Statistical Series; no. 6), volume II (Southern かつ Frontier Ports), Shanghai: Published at the Statistical Department of the Inspector General of Customs; sold by Kelly & Walsh, Limited [et al.], OCLC 1100556667, page 86:
- 1934, F[rancis] Scott Fitzgerald, Tender is the Night: A Romance, New York, N.Y.: Charles Scribner’s Sons, OCLC 284462; republished as chapter VI, in Malcolm Cowley, editor, Tender is the Night: A Romance [...] With the Author’s Final Revisions, New York, N.Y.: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1951, OCLC 849279868, book II (Rosemary’s Angle: 1919–1925), page 79:
- [A]s she stood by the grilled entrance waiting for an answer to the message on her card, she might have been looking into Hollywood. The bizarre débris of some recent picture, a decayed street scene in India, a great cardboard whale, a monstrous tree bearing cherries large as basketballs, bloomed there by exotic dispensation, autochthonous as the pale amaranth, mimosa, cork oak, or dwarfed pine.
- 1989, Heinz Brücher, “Farinaceous Plants”, in Useful Plants of Neotropical Origin and Their Wild Relatives, Berlin; Heidelberg: Springer-Verlag, DOI:10.1007/978-3-642-73313-0, →ISBN, section 1 (Amaranthus spp.), page 54:
- 2010 November, “Appendix C: Concern Response Report [NPS Response to Comments on the Draft Plan/EIS]”, in Cape Hatteras National Seashore Off-road Vehicle Management Plan Final Environmental Impact Statement (NPS FES 10-55), volume 2, [Washington, D.C.]: National Park Service, U.S. Department of the Interior, OCLC 680057000, page C-223:
- While seabeach amaranth is a fugitive annual, its habitat requirements are known; it is found on sandy ocean beaches, where its primary habitat consists of overwash flats at accreting ends of islands and the sparsely vegetated zone between the high-tide line and the toe of the primary dune on non-eroding beaches. This narrow habitat niche for seabeach amaranth is bounded by its relative intolerance of flooding in lower beach settings and competition with other plants in upper beach and dune settings.
- The characteristic purplish-red colour of the flowers or leaves of these plants.
- 1735, “COLOURS us’d in DYING”, in Dictionarium Polygraphicum: Or, The Whole Body of Arts Regularly Digested. […], volume I, London: Printed for C. Hitch and C. Davis […], and S. Austen […], OCLC 731598563:
- 1866 February 1, “Postage-stamp Paper & Watermarks”, in The Stamp-collector’s Magazine, volume IV, London: E. Marlborough & Co., […]; Bath, Somerset: Alfred Smith & Co., […], OCLC 10478001, page 18, column 1:
- 1872 June, “Chemicals and Dye Wares. VI.”, in The Chemical Review: A Monthly Journal […], volume I, number 10, London: The Chemical Review Office, […], OCLC 637808948, page 155, column 2:
- Cotton stuff mordanted with alumina alone takes an amaranth, red or violet rose red colour. […] Amaranth, red, bluish rose, poppy, and scarlet are the colours prepared by the dyer with ordinary cochineal. Ammoniacal cochineal gives amaranth colours, and is employed in combination with many other colours.
- 2016, Kassia St Clair, “Amaranth”, in The Secret Lives of Colour, London: John Murray, →ISBN:
- (chemistry) A red to purple azo dye used as a biological stain, and in some countries in cosmetics and as a food colouring.
- Synonym: E123
- 1976 January 29, “US Bans Commonest Red Food Colour”, in Bernard Dixon, editor, New Scientist, volume 69, number 985, London: New Science Publications, ISSN 0028-6664, OCLC 761620626, page 234, column 1:
- Amaranth, the most common red food colour in both the US and UK, was banned last week in the US after a study suggested that it caused cancer in rats. […] The situation is confused, however, because the test rats were mixed up with the controls in the US tests, and because some tests have indicated hazards while similar tests show the dye to be safe. In April 1975, the joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives (JECFA) gave amaranth temporary approval through 1978.
- 2015, J. König, “Food Colour Additives of Synthetic Origin”, in Michael J. Scotter, editor, Colour Additives for Foods and Beverages (Woodhead Publishing Series in Food Science, Technology かつ Nutrition; no. 279), Amsterdam: Elsevier; Cambridge, Cambridgeshire: Woodhead Publishing, →ISBN, part 1 (Development かつ Regulatory Issues for Food Colourings), section 2.2.4 (Amaranth), page 41:
- Amaranth is a red azo-dye with the chemical name trisodium 2-hydroxyl-1-(4-sulfonato-1-naphthylazo)naphthalene-3,6-disulfonate […] . Amaranth appears to be relatively unstable in solution and in processed food. Biscuits containing Amaranth showed a loss of 39–45% promoted by the use of baking soda, sucrose, and dextrose. The degradation of Amaranth may lead to the presence of naphthenic acid equivalent to the loss of Amaranth.
- (cooking) The seed of these plants, used as a cereal.
- 2016, Kassia St Clair, “Amaranth”, in The Secret Lives of Colour, London: John Murray, →ISBN:
- They [the Aztecs] considered the plant sacred and it played a key role in many rituals. The Catholic Spaniards were particularly disturbed by the practice of mixing a little blood from human sacrifices into amaranth dough, baking it into cakes which were then broken up and eaten by the faithful. […] In the nineteenth century there were reports of rosaries being made out of the stuff, and popped amaranth, mixed with honey, is still used to make a sweet called alegria ('happiness') in Mexico.
- African amaranth
- amarantaceous, amaranthaceous
- amarantine, amaranthine
- Australian amaranth
- blood amaranth
- California amaranth
- common globe amaranth
- edible amaranth (Chinese amaranth, Ganges amaranth, willow-leaf amaranth; Amaranthus tricolor)
- Florida amaranth
- fringed amaranth
- globe amaranth (Gomphrena globosa)
- mat amaranth
- Mediterranean amaranth
- Palmer's amaranth
- pigweed amaranth
- Powell's amaranth
- prickly amaranth
- prostrate amaranth
- purple amaranth (Amaranthus blitum)
- red amaranth
- red-root amaranth
- seabeach amaranth, seaside amaranth (Amaranthus pumilus)
- slender amaranth
- slim amaranth
- smooth amaranth
- southern amaranth
- spiny amaranth
- spleen amaranth
- spreading amaranth
- thorny amaranth
- Torrey's amaranth
- yellow amaranth (Helichrysum stoechas)
該当件数 : 9件
A skin-lightening agent contains, as an active ingredient, an extract of fermented amaranth obtained by extracting a fermentation product obtained by fermenting amaranth fruits with a solvent containing at least an alcohol, and the external preparation for lightening the skin, contains the skin-lightening agent.例文帳に追加
アマランサスの果実を発酵させて得られる発酵生成物から、少なくともアルコールを含む溶媒により抽出されたマランサス発酵抽出物を有効成分とする美白剤、及び該美白剤を含有する美白用皮膚外用剤である。 - 特許庁
The angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitor is prepared by allowing one or more cereals and beans selected from the group consisting of quinua, Amaranth, Phaseolus vulgaris, Lablab purpureus, Vigna angularis, Psophocarpus tetragonolobus, navy bean, pinto bean, white kidney bean, and Canavalia gladiata to be digested by the Aspergillus oryzae.例文帳に追加
キヌア、アマランサス、トラマメ、フジマメ、小豆、四角豆、大手亡、紫花豆、うずら豆、大福豆、およびナタマメからなる群より選ばれる１つ以上の穀類および豆類を麹菌によって消化して得られるアンジオテンシン変換酵素阻害剤。 - 特許庁
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