E not regular Greek varieties, they have been planted since the
E not classic Greek varieties, they’ve been planted because the very first half of the 20th [97] century and happen to be acclimatized each to atmosphere and towards the hearts of locals as part of the cultural heritage. The “Mila Delicious Pilafa Tripoleos” have been cultivated for the very first time in Greece in 1920 as a sporophyte [97], they hold the European Union MCC950 Protocol trademark of Protected Designation of Origin (PDO) and can be made all over Arcadia in places with altitude above 600 m [98]. One of the locals also reported that “Starking” apples were imported in Arcadia in 1965. Fig trees (Ficus carica) were recorded in 20 areas and also the local farmers talked about 15 distinct names. Far more particularly, the names for fig tree regional varieties talked about were: “Kalamatiana” (white), “Melissa” or “Melissosika”, “Asprosika”, “Karvelosika”, “Kalosika” or “Krounosika”or “Mavrosika”, “Tsapelosika”, “Amouthera”, “Tsoukeles” and “Vasilosika”, Kokkinosika”, “Proimo-diforo”, and “Livanosika” with various meanings (Table 7). Papadopoulou et al. [99] studied the genetic relation (with random amplified polymorphic DNA evaluation and agro-morphological traits) of Greek fig nearby varieties and located a terrific genetic distance among neighborhood varieties originating in Peloponnese which include “White large” and “Kalamon”. The aromatic profile of dried figs was differentiated amongst Peloponnesian, “Kalamon” and “Tsapelosyka”, and Evian “Kymi” neighborhood varieties [100]. Even though studies relating to the genetic relation and aromatic profile of figs haveDiversity 2021, 13,27 ofbeen published, they report only a compact number of neighborhood varieties which does not depict the whole image of fig tree diversity. Hence, much more research must be performed right after an extended recording and sampling to evaluate the genetic relation of those unique local varieties.Table 7. Quantity of different varietal names, number of sites reported, and also the meanings in the names. No of Internet sites Reported 3 1 19 No of Different Nearby Assortment Names 1 1Species Castanea sativa Mill. Citrus sinensis (L.) Osbeck Cydonia oblonga Mill.Nearby Wide variety Names and Meanings “Kastania” typical name n/a 1 “Kitria” widespread name “Kalamatiana” (white) which means those from Kalamata town; “Melissa” or “Melissosika” meaning the bee figs, probably sweet figs; “Asprosika” which means white-colored figs; “Karvelosika” which means bread figs; “Kalosika” or “Krounosika” or “Mavrosika” which means the black figs; “Tsapelosika”, “Amouthera” which means sandy, likely on account of their texture; “Tsoukeles” and “Vasilosika” meaning the royal figs; “Kokkinosika” which means the red figs; “Proimo-diforo” meaning early; and “Livanosika” meaning those from Lebanon “Sklira” which means challenging; “Afrata” which means fluffy and soft; “Renedes”, “Firiki”, and “Ntelisio” which means delicious, or “Mila Tripoleos” meaning apple trees of Tripoli, GS-626510 In Vivo otherwise known as “Mila Delicious Pilafa Tripoleos” or ” Tripoleos” “Manakolies” or “Manaki” and “Chondrolies” which means thick olives; “Manaki” olives in “Manaki psilo” which means small and “Manaki chondro” which means thick; “Megaritiki” or “Magaritiki” which means from Megara (olives that look like an acorn); “Grotharia”, “Choraitiki” (originated from the village Chora) and “Matsa” utilised for olive oil extraction and “Barmpouta” that developed massive olives; “Chondrolia”, “Kalamon” and “Ladolia” “Sklira” meaning really hard; “Afrata” meaning fluffy and indicated as soft; “Plakouda” meaning flat; “Strogyla” which means round; “Imi-afrata” meaning with semi-fluffy/soft nuts “Karamela” which means c.

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