some of numerous chiefly tropical or subtropical woods, bushes, or natural herbs associated with genus Cassia in the pea household, having pinnately mixture makes, typically yellowish plants, and long, flat or cylindrical pods.
A tropical Asian evergreen tree (Cinnamomum cassia) having aromatic bark used as an alternative for cinnamon.
The bark of the tree.
any one of several exotic leguminous plants, associated with the genus Cassia, used medicinally as senna.
A spice (just like cinnamon) made from the bark associated with the Chinese cinnamon, Cinnamomum aromaticum.
A genus of leguminous flowers (herbs, bushes, or trees) of numerous species, the majority of which have purgative attributes. The leaves of a few species furnish the senna utilized in medicine.
The bark of a few species of Cinnamomum cultivated in China, etc.; Chinese cinnamon. It is brought in as cassia, but commonly sold as cinnamon, where it varies just about in strength and taste, and the amount of external bark connected.
a rather big genus of leguminous herbs, shrubs, and woods, mainly of exotic or cozy regions.
[lowercase] The cinnamon cassia, wild cassia, or cassia-bark. See cassia-lignea.
Chinese tree with aromatic bark; yields a less desirable cinnamon than Ceylon cinnamon
some genus Cassia types usually classified as members of the genus Senna or genus Chamaecrista
some of numerous woods or bushes associated with the genus Cassia having pinnately mixture leaves and usually yellow flowers accompanied by lengthy seedpods