thymo-3, thym-, thymi- (plant) +

(Greek > Latin: a genus of plants, the thyme)

1. Any of various plants of the genus Thymus, of the mint family, including the garden herb T. vulgaris, which is cultivated commercially as a spice.
2. A perennial mint plant of the genus Thymus; a pungent aromatic herb is made from the leaves.
3. The dried leaves and flowering tops of Thymus vulgaris; where both the dried plant and a volatile oil derived from it are used as carminatives (an agent used to relieve flatulence), and the oil is also used externally as a counterirritant and rubefacient (causing redness of the skin).
thyme oil
An essential oil found in the flowers of the thymes Thymus vulgaris, a colorless to reddish-brown liquid with a sharp taste and pleasant aroma, soluble in alcohol, slightly soluble in water; used in medicine, perfumery, cosmetics, flavoring, and soap.
1. A clear oily hydrocarbon of the terpene group, contained in the oil of thyme.
2. Commercially applied to a product used as a soap perfume.
The art of employing perfumes in medicine.
A censer, as used by the ancient Greeks or in the Greek Church.
Of, or pertaining to, or derived from thyme; in thymic acid, a synonym of thymylic acid or thymol.
A reference to the sandarac tree, an African tree, a plant of the mint family.
A substance occurring in the urine after the ingestion of thymol that colors the urine green.
1. Combustible white crystals; slightly soluble in water and soluble in alcohol and ether; melts from 48 to 51 degrees centigrade and boils at 233 degrees centigrade; occurs naturally in the thyme plant. Used as a fungicide, preservative, flavoring, and reagent, and in perfumes.
2. A naturally occurring crystalline phenol obtained from thyme or thyme oil; used to kill parasites in herbaria, to preserve anatomical specimens, and in medicine as a topical antifungal agent. Also known as thyme camphor.
thymol iodide
A combustible reddish powder; insoluble in water, slightly soluble in alcohol, and soluble in ether; used as feed additive and as an antifungal agent.
Abounding in or having the character of thyme; thymy.
A genus of plants from which a pungent aromatic herb is made with the leaves. An African tree, said to be "a tree the wood of which was burnt for sacrificial purposes".
1. Scented with thyme.
2. Abounding in or overgrown with thyme.
3. Pertaining to or of the nature of thyme; especially, having the scent of thyme.

Pointing to a page about a thymo-, gland, warty glanular growth, units The thymo words unit with "gland, warty glanular growth" applications.

Pointing to a page about a thymo-, spirit, soul, courage, units The thymo words unit with "emotion, spirit" applications.