GUM

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GUM

GOST 7.67 Latin three-letter geocode for Guam. The code is used for transactions to and from Guamanian bank accounts and for international shipping to Guam. As with all GOST 7.67 codes, it is used primarily in Cyrillic alphabets.
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Effects of gum Arabic Acacia senegal on water and electrolyte balance in healthy mice.
Therefore, the aim of this study was to evaluate the effects of mycorrhizal inoculation on the growth and responses of Acacia senegal under various water status.
In the example from Northern Kenya, the communal asset remained the same (the Acacia senegal trees) but the use of this asset was dramatically changed from one which was destructive and unsustainable (charcoal production) to one which was both sustainable and supportive of national environmental goals (gum arabic production).
Acacia arabica is native to India, but its gum yield is inferior to Acacia senegal - the true gum arabic.
Acacia senegal is the only species in the sampled community to produce abundant nectar.
Some acacia senegal is actively cultivated, and sometimes it is used as a fallow crop or for intercropping.
The Acacia Senegal, meanwhile, seals in moisture, promotes a balanced scalp and brings vibrancy back to dull hair.
Gum arabic (GA) is considered as an edible, dehydrated, sticky exudates excreted from the stems and branches of Acacia Senegal and Acacia seyal.
These regions have a high natural population of Acacia senegal and Acacia seyal from which local communities actively collect gum arabic (Beentje 1994, Chikamai and Gachathi 1994, Chikamai and Odera 2002).