1. Any of many trees, of genus Eucalyptus, native mainly to Australia.
2. Any of numerous trees of the genus Eucalyptus, native chiefly to Australia and widely planted worldwide, having aromatic leaves and valued as a source of oil, gum, and wood.
3. (Bot.) A myrtaceous genus of trees, mostly Australian. Many of them grow to an immense height, one or two species exceeding the height even of the California Sequoia.
4. (Bot.) A myrtaceous genus of trees, mostly Australian. Many of them grow to an immense height, one or two species exceeding the height even of the California Sequoia.
5. a tree of the genus Eucalyptus
6. wood of any of various eucalyptus trees valued as timber
7. An important genus of myrtaceous evergreen trees and shrubs, including about 120 species, abundant in all parts of Australia, and occurring rarely in New Guinea, Timor, and the Moluccas. The flowers are usually in axillary umbels, with a firm, deciduous, calyptra-like calyx, no petals, and very numerous stamens. The seeds are very small. The leaves are thick and smooth, mostly similar on both sides, and thrown into a vertical position by a twist of the petiole, glandular - punctate, and with a strong, peculiar odor. The matured wood is always hard, and the timber is often very valuable. Many of the arboreous species are very tall; and some, as E. amygdalina and E. diversicolor, reach a height of over 400 feet, exceeding in this respect all other known trees. Many species exude a gum (a kind of kino), whence the common name of gum-tree. From the extreme hardness or the fibrous character of the bark, some are known as iron-bark or stringy-bark trees, and others are distinguished as mountain-ash, box-, or mahogany-trees, etc. E. sideroploia, which is the principal iron bark-tree, and E. resinifera, are the chief source of Botany Bay kino. The leaves of various species, especially of E. globulus, and the oil extracted from them, are said to have important remedial powers in asthma, bronchitis, and various other diseases. The trees are of very rapid growth, and several species, especially the blue-gum, E. globulus, have been extensively planted in warm countries for their timber. Their culture in malarious districts has also been recommended for the purpose of counteracting miasmatic influences.
1. It just needed eucalyptus oils and candles.
2. And the eucalyptus essential oils made his skin very soft.
3. The road winds uphill through eucalyptus and pine trees which thin out towards the top.
4. In the middle is a single eucalyptus tree.
5. You walk along a dramatically romantic coast through the flocks of sea birds and the fringe of dunes and eucalyptus forest.
6. It has 27 holes that weave through sand dunes and a eucalyptus forest.
7. When blended, add the eucalyptus oil.
8. As alternative, look out for products contain lemon eucalyptus oil.
9. This house is in a wonderful setting, surrounded by eucalyptus trees.
10. The compound is spread over an acre of lush farmland, covered with eucalyptus trees.
11. The rest sought shade, under tarpaulin or one of the many eucalyptus trees that framed the ground.
12. MY eucalyptus tree has blown over, will it recover?
13. I tried the lemon salts with eucalyptus, juniper and pine to detox.
14. More Mediterranean foliage and structure are provided by olives, a eucalyptus and a bay.
15. I am told that a less pungent way to deter cats is to spray a solution of eucalyptus oil around the area to be protected.
16. All across the English Midlands eucalyptus trees are dying.
17. Outside, ambulances had been left at skewed angles, including one that seemed to have crashed into a eucalyptus tree.
18. Yet this was not Hawaii or Bondi beach but a pool lined with eucalyptus trees on a patch of old farmland deep inland.
19. Q My mother has a young eucalyptus tree in her garden, which was pulled over by the weather.
20. Then, on the Cloud Controller: when i run it i got an error: sudo - u eucalyptus ssh-copy-id - i ~eucalyptus/. ssh/id_rsa. pub eucalyptus@
21. When he realized that his investment in eucalyptus was a failure he turned his attention to stock breeding, determining finally to produce the finest strains of Shire horses, Shorthorn cattle and Duroc Jersey hogs in America.
22. The breeze is friendly, the sun is cheerful and hard, the eucalyptus are as graceful as ever.
23. They live on eucalyptus, which is mostly inedible to humans.
24. There's also oil of lemon eucalyptus, which is available in some sprays and lotions if you want to use something plant based, there's a good idea.
25. The blue gum trees in the neighbourhood were extremely fine, whilst that species of eucalyptus, which is vulgarly called the apple tree, and which we had not seen since we quitted the eastern coast, again made its appearance on the flats, and of large size; as was the casuarina filifolia, growing here and there on its immediate banks.
26. The woods included every tree of the soil and climate, excepting a white and straight stemmed eucalyptus, which is common at Hunter's River, and there called the Flooded Gum; it is used and reckoned valuable for spars, but the few specimens that I have seen of it have been very brittle and bad.
27. A very potent medicine called eucalyptus oil is brewed from gum-leaves, and a favourite Australian "house-wives '" remedy for rheumatism is a bed stuffed with gum-leaves.
28. Sprinkled all down the mountain sides were fair white villas, or wooden châlet-like houses, with their terraces and gardens, and most of them surrounded by trees, of which the eucalyptus was the most common.
29. A wide and deep hollow or valley existed among high sandhill country, timbered mostly with a eucalyptus, which is simply a gigantic species of mallee, but as it grows singly, it resembles gum-trees.
30. ‘Quick-growing wattles and eucalypts (gum trees) spread through the country for a multitude of uses on farms, mines, and railways and became a mark of habitation.’
31. ‘That is where you've got grazing land largely, and it appears that the woody vegetation, trees, eucalypts and acacias, native pines and other shrubs, are becoming denser and denser.’
32. ‘That explains our eucalypts and tea trees, with their large open flowers full of nectar.’
33. ‘He said authorities in the past introduced pioneer species such as acacias and eucalypts that adapted quickly to badly eroded areas on barren land.’
34. ‘Avenues of mallee eucalypts could lead to a big future for Mid West farmers.’
35. ‘No other continent is so dominated by one genus of tree as Australia is by eucalypts.’
36. ‘Petaurids feed on insects and on the sap and gum of eucalypts and acacias.’
37. ‘Strips of light streamed through forests of eucalyptuses and towering mountain ash.’
38. ‘Dr Hughes, from your studies what's likely to happen to Australia's eucalypts?’
39. ‘At about 1:30 in the afternoon, wind-fanned flames leapt to the tops of the native eucalypts and imported pines, igniting them.’
40. ‘The plethora of uses for eucalypts takes up a fair bit of space, as does a discussion of ways to adapt agriculture to a new, more sustainable way of thinking.’
41. ‘I roll my swag out under the shady trees along the creek; it's a chain of deep waterholes fringed by spiky pandanus and smooth white eucalypts.’
42. ‘They won't come to see rows of monotonous pines and eucalypts.’
43. ‘I looked up and saw that the trees I was standing under were eucalypts, which had released their oily, pungent aroma into the wet air.’
44. ‘Aromatic scents of eucalypts and heath plants wafted up from the plains.’
45. ‘Can anyone advise me as to whether or not rhododendrons will grow/thrive under eucalypts?’
46. ‘In fact, where the karakas were supposed to be there was a plantation of eucalypts.’
47. ‘I will not mention all of them, but a lot of native species, eucalypts, wattles, and quite a number of exotic softwoods and hardwoods, are suitable.’
48. ‘Standing under a eucalyptus tree, we are looking up at a koala.’
49. ‘After an hour, we reached the first hills, dotted with the eucalyptus groves that flank the mountain.’
50. ‘Substances such as menthol, wintergreen oil, eucalyptus oil, or turpentine cause cool or hot sensations that can temporarily relieve or cover up pain.’
51. ‘These preparations may reduce coughing and usually contain menthol, camphor and eucalyptus oil.’
52. ‘One drop of peppermint, lavender, chamomile or eucalyptus oil can be diluted in a teaspoon of almond oil and then rubbed into the skin at the temples, neck or shoulder muscles and/or inhaled.’
53. ‘A suitable rub for stiff areas can be made up as follows: 2 drops eucalyptus oil; 2 drops oil of wintergreen; 5 drops lavender oil; 3 drops rosemary oil; 1 drop black pepper oil.’
54. ‘Six drops each of eucalyptus oil and lavender oil mixed together and massaged into the painful area will also help.’
55. ‘Among Kangaroo Island's earliest industries, apart from the whaling and sealing, were shipbuilding, salt harvesting, quarrying and the production of eucalyptus oil.’
56. ‘Instead of using fabric softener and to deter clothes moths, rinse your clothes with a solution made from 2 litres of white vinegar and 50 ml of eucalyptus oil, shaken.’
57. ‘Substances that cats find aversive include citronella, perfumes, solid air fresheners, citrus, aloe, and eucalyptus oil.’
58. ‘Glue, methylated spirit, eucalyptus oil, detergent, bleach and varnish are all examples of commonly used hazardous substances.’
59. ‘If curtains are too heavy for your machine, mouldy areas should first be rubbed with eucalyptus oil, left for a few hours, and then wiped clean with a damp cloth.’
60. ‘For washing woollens and other clothes, mix four cups of pure soap flakes with two cups of methylated spirits and one tablespoon of eucalyptus oil.’
61. ‘Wipe adhesive labels gently with methylated spirits and a few drops of eucalyptus oil to remove from plastic, glass and other surfaces.’
62. ‘Wherever possible, try to simply deter ants by sprinkling eucalyptus oil or crushed garlic cloves along their paths.’
63. ‘For example, when a client has epilepsy, eucalyptus oil cannot be used due to its stimulating effect on the brain.’
64. ‘A cup of white vinegar or one capful of eucalyptus oil may be added to the soapy water as a disinfectant and freshener.’
65. ‘You can also get quick relief from the pain of insect bites by applying eucalyptus oil to sore and swollen areas.’
66. ‘Apparently the sun releases the eucalyptus oil in the leaves, which causes the blue haze over the region.’
67. ‘eucalyptus oil is excellent for clearing a stuffy nose and for relieving muscular pain.’
68. ‘Holistic practitioners use eucalyptus to treat respiratory problems, such as coughs, colds, and asthma.’
69. ‘Use eucalyptus to remove sticky marks from objects.’
70. they grow eucalyptus trees in that country
Other users have misspelling eucalyptus as:
1. eucaliptus 3.26%
2. eucaliptos 2.17%
3. eucalyptua 2.17%
4. ecalyptus 2.17%
5. eucalipitos 1.63%
6. lâeucalyptus 1.09%
7. Other 87.51%
Use Linguix everywhere you write
Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.