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Bananas: Banana, Plantain, Musa, Boston Fruit Company, Day-O, Banana powder, Union of Banana Exporting Countries, 30,000 Pounds of Bananas (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 12 ago 2011

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Tapa blanda, 12 ago 2011
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: Banana, Plantain, Musa, Boston Fruit Company, Day-O, Banana powder, Union of Banana Exporting Countries, 30,000 Pounds of Bananas, Musa ornata, Banana split, Banana chips, Yes! We Have No Bananas, Bananas!*, Bananadine, Honduras Foundation for Agricultural Research, Banana beer, Blood banana, Musa basjoo, Banana leaf, Pisang goreng, Musa balbisiana, Bánh chuối, Banana ketchup, Banana wine, Musa sikkimensis, Banana pudding, Musa acuminata, Banana bread, Chinese dwarf banana, Fried plantain, Musa itinerans, Frozen banana, Karat, Guineo, Musa velutina, Banana sauce, Musa maclayi, Turbana. Excerpt: Banana is the common name for herbaceous plants of the genus Musa and for the fruit they produce. Bananas come in a variety of sizes and colors when ripe, including yellow, purple, and red. Almost all modern edible parthenocarpic bananas come from the two wild species Musa acuminata and Musa balbisiana. The scientific names of bananas are Musa acuminata, Musa balbisiana or hybrids Musa acuminata × balbisiana, depending on their genomic constitution. The old scientific names Musa sapientum and Musa paradisiaca are no longer used. Banana is also used to describe Enset and Fe'i bananas, neither of which belong to the Musa genus. Enset bananas belong to the genus Ensete while the taxonomy of Fe'i-type cultivars is uncertain. In popular culture and commerce, "banana" usually refers to soft, sweet "dessert" bananas. By contrast, Musa cultivars with firmer, starchier fruit are called plantains or "cooking bananas". The distinction is purely arbitrary and the terms 'plantain' and 'banana' are sometimes interchangeable depending on their usage. They are native to tropical South and Southeast Asia, and are likely to have been first domesticated in Papua New Guinea. Today, they are cultivated throughout the tropics. They are grown in at...

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