some of numerous tropical American shrubs and woods for the genus Psidium, especially P. guajava, having white plants and edible good fresh fruit.
The fresh fruit of this plant, having nice, generally reddish or pinkish flesh.
A tropical tree or shrub of this myrtle family, Psidium guajava.
Its yellow tropical fresh fruit, 1¼ to 2 ins, globular or pear-shaped with thin, yellowish, green or brown skin, is usually changed to jams and jellies. The meat is yellowish or pale green to pink in shade.
A tropical tree, or its fresh fruit, of this genus Psidium. Two types are very well known, the P. pyriferum, or white guava, and P. pomiferum, or purple guava. The good fresh fruit or berry is formed like a pomegranate, it is much smaller. It is notably astringent, but makes a delicious jelly.
One of several types of Psidium, a myrtaceous genus of tropical The united states, and especially P. Guayava, which yields a well-known and esteemed fruit, and is today cultivated and naturalized generally in most tropical countries.
In Porto Rico, Inga vera, a tree for the family members Mimosaceæ, used as a shade-tree in coffee-plantations. See Inga and coco-wood. 2.
In Barbados, the ringworm-shrub, Herpetica alata.
tiny tropical United states shrubby tree; widely cultivated in warm areas for its sweet globular yellow fruit
tropical good fresh fruit having yellowish epidermis and pink pulp; eaten fresh or employed for e.g. jellies
little tropical shrubby tree bearing tiny yellowish fruit