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弟弟寄来了葡萄桑(PULASAN)





一篮 葡萄山 和一篮 蘭花
(蘭花是7月12日,去爬武来岸山之后,
在武来岸的蘭花育苗场买的,今天还开着呢。。



这相片,纯粹是拍来玩的~~
 
葡萄桑pulasan是主角,蘭花就成绿叶了




这是甚么?拍到 虫子跑出来了~~
证明我爸种的pulasan( 布拉三)是有机的咯!





爸爸用爱 种的 pulasan ~~真甜,又多汁,好好吃哦。。

这一季,pulasan 产量比往年来得多~~pulasan 的价格已经和红毛丹一样了~~一般上, 1kg  ,只卖RM3.00而已~~



关于 pulasan:

The name pulasan comes from the Malay word pulas (twist) together with the suffix -an. The fruit is opened through the act of twisting the fruit with both hands in opposite directions (clockwise and counterclockwise), an action similar to wringing a wet cloth of water, thus the name pulasan.

The pulasan tree is an ornamental; attains 10-15 m; has a short trunk to 30-40 cm thick; and the branchlets are brown-hairy when young. The alternate leaves, pinnate or odd-pinnate, and 17-45 cm long, have 2 to 5 pairs of opposite or nearly opposite leaflets, oblong-or elliptic-lanceolate, 6.25-17.5 cm long and up to 5 cm wide; slightly wavy, dark-green and barely glossy on the upper surface; pale, somewhat bluish, with a few short, silky hairs on the underside. Very small, greenish, petalless flowers with 4-5 hairy sepals, are borne singly or in clusters on the branches of the erect, axillary or terminal, panicles clothed with fine yellowish or brownish hairs.

The pulasan is ultra-tropical and thrives only in very humid regions between 360 and 1,150 ft (110-350 in) of altitude. In Malaya, it is said that the tree bears best after a long, dry season.

 

The fruit is ovoid, 5-7.5 cm long, dark-red, its thick, leathery rind closely set with conical, blunt-tipped tubercles or thick, fleshy, straight spines, to 1 cm long. There may be 1 or 2 small, undeveloped fruits nestled close to the stem. Within is the glistening, white or yellowish-white flesh (aril) to 1 cm thick, more or less clinging to the thin, grayish-brown seedcoat (testa) which separates from the seed. The flavour is generally much sweeter than that of the rambutan. The seed is ovoid, oblong or ellipsoid, light-brown, somewhat flattened on one side, 2-3.5 cm long.

While very similar to rambutan, the fruit lacks the hairy spines. The flesh is very sweet and juicy, and separates easily from the seed, much more easily than the rambutan. In addition, unlike the seed of the rambutan, the seed of the pulasan is readily edible raw, and has a flavour somewhat similar to that of almonds.


Origin and distribution

The pulasan is native to Peninsular Malaysia. Wild trees are infrequent in lowland forests around Perak, Malaya but abundant in the Philippines at low elevations from Luzon to Mindanao. The tree has long been cultivated in the Malay Peninsula and Thailand; is rarely domesticated in the Philippines. Ochse reported that there were extensive plantings in Java only around Bogor and the villages along the railway between Bogor and Jakarta.

The tree was planted at the Trujillo Plant Propagation Station in Puerto Rico in 1926 and young trees from Java were sent to the Lancetilla Experimental Garden, Tela, Honduras, in 1927. The latter were said in 1945 to be doing well at Tela and fruiting moderately. The pulasan is little-known elsewhere in the New World except in Costa Rica where it is occasionally grown and the fruits sometimes appear on the market.

以上资料来自  :   http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pulasan

P/S: 幸运儿语言能力很差,就不翻译了。

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