S. Calderón

Creator(s):
  • Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
  • Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
  • Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
  • Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
Creator role(s):
  • Creator
  • Creator
  • Creator
  • Creator
  • Diospyros digyna Jacq., S. Calderón 65, F
    Creator: Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
    [Copyright] Field Museum of Natural History - CC BY-NC
    Description: Diospyros digyna Jacq., S. Calderón 65, F
  • Diospyros digyna Jacq., S. Calderón 65, F
    Creator: Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
    [Copyright] Field Museum of Natural History - CC BY-NC
    Description: Diospyros digyna Jacq., S. Calderón 65, F
  • Diospyros digyna Jacq., EL SALVADOR, S. Calderón 65, F
    Creator: Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
    [Copyright] The Field Museum
    Description: Diospyros digyna Jacq., EL SALVADOR, S. Calderón 65, F
  • Diospyros digyna Jacq., EL SALVADOR, S. Calderón 65, F
    Creator: Field Museum of Natural History - Botany Department
    [Copyright] The Field Museum
    Description: Diospyros digyna Jacq., EL SALVADOR, S. Calderón 65, F
Current Determination: Diospyros digyna Jacq.
Family: Ebenaceae
Location: El Salvador
Locality: Lomas de Candelaria, near San Salvador

Collector(s): S. Calderón
Collection Date: 19 March 1939
Description: Uses: Rarely cultivated garden fruit tree. Wild forms occur and provide wildlife food (Anderson et al. 2003:223). El fruto es comestible (es rico en hierro), se hacen bebidas y dulces; maderable; ornamental; astringente [Standley, 1930, Andrews, 1979]; para tratar enfermedades del hígado [Osado R., 1834]; malaria [Standley, 1930, Osado R., 1834, Andrews, 1979]; melífera (néctar y polen) (Arellano et al. 2003:198). Food, medicinal (including insect repellent), poison (Balick et al. 2000:79). Common Names: Ta'uch; zapote negro (Anderson et al. 2003:303). Ta'uch, ta'uchya', ta uch, tauch, zapote negro, zapote prieta [Barrera, 1976]; caniste (Arellano et al. 2003:197); Biaqui (Oax), bioahui (Oax), bom-rza (Otomi, Hgo), bonza (Otomi, Hgo), cuputishi (Gro), [Martinez, 1979]; ebano [Standley, 1930]; hunchuikle (Mixe, Oax), inu (Zoque, Chis), junch-uikll (Mixe, Oax), ma-ta-mui {Chinanteco, Oax), munee (Huasteco, SLP), muneque (SLP), pillahui (Chinanteco, Oax), saval (Totonaca, Ver), sicunda-urata (Mich), ta-toho (Chinanteco, Oax), [Martinez, 1979]; ta'uch, tauch-ya', tsupilul [Andrews, 1979]; tauche (Tab), tilzapot (Azteca, Pue), tlitzapotl (Azteca), xeney (Mixe, Oax), xinde (Popoluca, Pue, Oax), zapote prieto [Martinez, 1979] (Arellano et al. 2003:197-198).
Catalog Subset: Economic Botany
Catalog Project: Mesoamerican Ethnobotany
EMu IRN: 2967822
OccurenceID: 86d6e3d9-343e-4be9-910a-fa4a34a8730c

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