Mangifera caesia

  • T. K. Lim


The natural distribution of the species is in Peninsular Malaysia, Sumatra and the island of Borneo. Its cultivation has been extended to Peninsular Thailand, Bali, Java and to the Philippines in the Sulu archipelago and Mindanao.


Edible Portion Fertile Stamen Edible Plant Part Terminal Panicle Short Panicle 
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.

Selected References

  1. Bompard JM (1992) Mangifera caesia Jack, Mangifera kemanga Blume. In: Coronel RE, Verheij EWM (eds.) Plant resources of South-East Asia. No. 2: Edible fruits and nuts. Prosea Foundation, Bogor, pp 207–209Google Scholar
  2. Bompard JM (1993) The genus Mangifera re-discovered: the potential contribution of wild species to mango cultivation. Acta Hortic 341:69–77Google Scholar
  3. Burkill IH (1966) A dictionary of the economic products of the Malay Peninsula. Revised reprint, 2 vols. Ministry of Agriculture and Co-operatives, Kuala Lumpur, vol 1 (A–H), pp 1–1240, vol 2 (I–Z), pp 1241–2444Google Scholar
  4. Ding Hou (1978) Anacardiaceae. In: van Steenis CGGJ (ed) Flora Malesiana, ser I, vol 8. Sijthoff & Noordhoff, Alphen aan den Rijn, pp 395–548, 577 ppGoogle Scholar
  5. Kostermans AJGH (1965) New and critical Malaysian plants VII Mangifera caesia Jack. Reinwardtia 7(1):19–20Google Scholar
  6. Masuda D, Koyano T, Fujimoto H, Okuyama E, Hayashi M, Komiyama K, Ishibashi M (2002) Alkenylphenol and alkenylsalicylic acid from Mangifera caesia. Biochem Syst Ecol 30(5):475–478CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Mukherji S (1949) A monograph on the genus Mangifera L. Lloydia 12:73–136Google Scholar
  8. Ochse JJ, van den Brink RCB (1931) Fruits and fruitculture in the Dutch East Indies. G. Kolff & Co., Batavia, 180 ppGoogle Scholar
  9. Ochse JJ, van den Brink RCB (1980) Vegetables of the Dutch Indies, 3rd edn. Ascher & Co., Amsterdam, 1016 ppGoogle Scholar
  10. Pareek OP, Sharma S, Arora RK (1998) Underutilized edible fruits and nuts: an inventory of genetic resources in their regions of diversity. IPGRI Office for South Asia, New Delhi, pp 191–206Google Scholar
  11. Saidin I (2000) Sayuran Tradisional Ulam dan Penyedap Rasa. Penerbit Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia, Bangi, pp 228 (In Malay)Google Scholar
  12. Slik JWF (2006) Trees of Sungai Wain. Nationaal Herbarium Nederland.
  13. Tee ES, Noor MI, Azudin MN, Idris K (1997) Nutrient composition of Malaysian foods, 4th edn. Institute for Medical Research, Kuala Lumpur, 299 ppGoogle Scholar
  14. Wong KC, Siew SS (1994) Volatile components of the fruits of bambangan (Mangifera panjang Kostermans) and binjai (Mangifera caesia Jack). Flav Fragr J 9(4):173–178CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.CanberraAustralia

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