The Fruit World Map is an artful rendering of the global production centers of fresh produce. Graphic designers and agronomics experts have worked together to create an aesthetic perspective on the global business. The ideal gift for decision-makers. The map is printed in Germany on fine art paper with protective coating and is available in 3 sizes. The maps are shipped to any country in a beautiful white and sturdy triangular mailing tube. The first fruit world map was designed by AGROPRESS in 1979. The first map can still be found in executive offices of trade and export companies, producers, importers and researchers all over the world. Clients like Maersk, Dole, the Port of Rotterdam and many others enjoy this beautiful print object. It fits conventional large size frames. If you like to use the FRUIT WORLD MAP as a corporate gift with personalized branding please contact us.
The subject of fruit and nut production deals with intensive culture of perennial plants, the fruits of which have economic significance (a nut is a fruit, botanically). It is one part of the broad subject of horticulture, which also encompasses vegetable growing and production of ornamentals and flowers. This article places further arbitrary limitations in that it does not encompass a number of very important perennial fruit crops covered elsewhere, including vanilla, coffee, and the oil-producing tung tree and oil palm (see coffee, fat and oil processing, wine, and articles on individual plants [e.g., vanilla; tung tree; and oil palm]).
Botanists define a fruit in broad terms as the fleshy or dry ripened ovary surrounding the seed of a plant. A pomologist, or specialist in the science and practice of fruit growing, defines it somewhat more narrowly as the fleshy edible part of a perennial plant associated with development of the flower. A nut is any seed or fruit consisting of a kernel, usually oily, surrounded by a hard or brittle shell. Most edible nuts—e.g., almond, walnut, cashew, pecan, pistachio, etc.—are well known as dessert nuts. Not all nuts are edible. Some, used as sources of oil or fat, may be regarded as oil seeds; others are used for ornament. The botanical definition of a nut, based on features of form and structure (morphology), is more restrictive: a hard, dry, one-celled, one-seeded fruit that does not split open at maturity. Among the nuts that fit both the botanical and popular conception are the acorn, chestnut, and filbert; other so-called nuts may be botanically a seed (Brazil nut), a legume (peanut [groundnut]), or a drupe (almond and coconut). In this article the term nut is used in its broadest sense unless otherwise indicated.
|Size||Height x Width (mm)||Height x Width (in)||Weight (kg)|
|2000 x 840 mm||78x 33 in||2,2|