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Ardisia elliptica Thunb.
Image by Ahmad Fuad Morad
Alor Setar, Kedah, Malaysia.

Ardisia elliptica Thunb. Primulaceae, also placed in Myrsinaceae. CN: [Malay – Mata pelandok, Lempenai], Sea-shore ardisia, Shoebutton ardisia, Inkberry. Native to the west coast of India, Sri Lanka, Indochina, Malaysia, Indonesia and New Guinea. Elsewhere naturalized and cultivated pan-tropically. Tropical understory shrub that can reach heights of up 5 meters. Leaves are elliptic to elliptic-obovate, entire, leathery and alternate. Umbellate inflorescences develop in leaf axils of branch leaves. Petals are light pink. Fruits are drupes that first turn red as they mature and then deep purple / black. Pulp staining fingers a deep purple. Its fruit is readily consumed by both avian and mammalian frugivores and the plants now planted in urban parks as bird sanctuaries. In Malaysia, a decoction of leaves is said to assuage retrosternal pains, and a paste made from the leaves is used to treat herpes and measles. In Thai traditional medicine, the fruits are used to cure diarrhoea with fever. In Southeast Asia leaves are used to treat scabies, and fruit for intestinal worms.

Ardisia kotoensis Hayata
Ardisia littoralis Andrews
Ardisia sorsogonensis Elmer ex Merr.
Ardisia squamulosa C.Presl Synonym
Ardisia umbellata Roxb. Synonym
Bladhia elliptica (Thunb.) Nakai
Bladhia kotoensis (Hayata) Nakai
Bladhia squamulosa (C.Presl) Nakai
Tinus squamulosa (C. Presl) Kuntze

Ref and suggested reading:

HSV-1 evasion of the host humoral immune system
Image by AJC1

Image from page 206 of “Diagnostic methods, chemical, bacteriological and microscopical : a text-book for students and practitioners” (1909)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: diagnosticmethod00webs
Title: Diagnostic methods, chemical, bacteriological and microscopical : a text-book for students and practitioners
Year: 1909 (1900s)
Authors: Webster, Ralph W. (Ralph Waldo), 1873-1930
Subjects: Diagnosis Diagnosis
Publisher: Philadelphia : P. Blakiston’s Son & Co.
Contributing Library: Francis A. Countway Library of Medicine
Digitizing Sponsor: Open Knowledge Commons and Harvard Medical School

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Text Appearing Before Image:
parasite is a minute, brownish-red, egg-shaped insect which penetratesthe skin of man. The female is the infecting insect and produces painfulirritation and even suppuration. Vegetable Parasites. (i). Achorion Schonleinii. This organism is the cause of the disease known as favus or tinea favosa.This fungus invades the root sheaths, the bulbs, and the shafts of the hair 156 DIAGNOSTIC METHODS. filaments of the scalp, but it also occurs upon the non-hairy portions ofthe skin and upon the nails. The spores gain access to the deeper layers ofthe skin and develop around the hair-shaft, forming a characteristic yellowishcup-shaped crust which has a peculiar mouse-like odor. In searching for this parasite, a favus crust is softened by the additionof a few drops of water or dilute sodium hydrate solution and placed upona sHde and examined with the high-power dry lens. The hairs may alsobe examined in the same manner or may be stained by methods outlined in thediscussion on Tinea tricophytina.

Text Appearing After Image:
Fig. 63.—Pulex penetrans: young female, enlarged. {Tyson after Braun.) The mycelial threads appear as narrow, flattened, ramifying, short orelongated, linear cells or tubes, which may be simple and empty, or be dividedmore or less regularly by transverse partition walls transforming the longerand simple into shorter and compound cells. The latter often contain in theircavities sporules clinging to either side, in which case the mycelial threadsare termed sporophores. The conidia are encapsulated or are strung togetherlike the beads of a necklace, and appear as round, oval, angular, or very irreg-ularly contoured bodies. These mycelial threads branch at right angles,the spores measure from 3 to 10 microns in diameter (Hyde). (2). Trichophyton megalosporon endothrix. This organism is the cause of tinea circinata (herpes tonsurans, ring-worm of the body), and of tinea sycosis (hyphogenous sycosis, tinea barbae,ring-worm of the beard, barbers itch). The trichophyton is composed of spore

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