"Chinotto" redirects here. For the soft drinks, see Chinotto (drink). Myrtle-leaved orange tree Chinotto oranges growing on a tree Scientific classification Kingdom: Plantae (unranked): Angiosperms (unranked): Eudicots (unranked): Rosids Order: Sapindales Family: Rutaceae Genus: Citrus Species: C. myrtifolia Binomial name Citrus myrtifoliaRaf. Citrus myrtifolia, the myrtle-leaved orange tree, is a species of Citrus with foliage similar to that of the common myrtle. It is a compact tree with small leaves and no thorns which grows to a height of three metres and can be found in Malta, Libya, south France and Italy (primarily in Liguria typically Savona and also in Tuscany, Sicily and Calabria). The fruit of the tree resemble small oranges. They are sour or bitter and are commonly called by their Italian name, chinotto. They are an essential flavoring agent of most Italian amari, of the popular Campari aperitif, and of several brands of carbonated soft drinks that are generically called "chinotto". Citrus myrtifolia is sometimes planted in gardens. Due to its compactness, it can also be planted in a pot or other container. Chinotto at the Botanical Garden of the Brissago Islands. Synonyms Chinoto a sour myritifolia orange, at the Linnean House of the Missouri Botanical Garden. Citrus aurantium var. myrtifolia Ker-Gawl. in Bot. Reg. vol. 4, t. 346, in textu. 1818. Citrus pumila Marc. in Izv. Sochin. Obl. Sukhum. Stants. vol. 2. 1921. References Chandler, W. H., S. N. Hooper & M. J. Harvey - Evergreen orchards. Kimpton London 1958: 535 pp. Facciola, S. - Cornucopia. A source book of edible plants. Kampong Publ. Vista 1990: 677 pp. Hodgson, R. W. (1965): Taxonomy and nomenclature in the Citrus fruits (pp 317–331) - In: S. Krishnamurthi (ed.) - Advances in agriculture sciences and their applications Agric. Coll. Res. Inst. Coimbatore. Mortensen, E. & E. T. Bullard - Handbook of tropical and subtropical horticulture. (3. ed. 1966). Department of State Agency
Now that laptops and monitors with 4K resolutions are widely available, Logitech is upping its webcam game. The Logitech Brio 4K Pro Webcam ($199) is the first mass-market 4K webcam and the first to use HDR for accurate colors. The webcam has a 90-degree lens for wide-angle shots and software that lets you pan, zoom and replace the background behind you, green-screen style. It even has an infrared camera that you can use for Windows Hello facial logins. article continued below Unfortunately, the Brio's clip is a huge step down from those on previous models, and it doesn't hold the camera tight against displays. Moreover, the privacy clip is loose and left adhesive residue on our review unit. If you can put up with those annoyances, the Brio takes the best shots you'll get right now, as long as you can find software that supports 4K. Design When you put the Brio on top of your monitor or laptop lid, you'll notice its 4 x 1.1 x 1.1-inch black-plastic frame and a friendly, oval design centered on the 4K lens. That makes it smaller than the 5.1-inch-long Razer Stargazer. Outside of the device's shape, the Brio is pretty plain. There's a Logitech logo printed in gray, and not much else. Photo Credit: Jeremy Lips I'm happy to report that the cable on the Brio is detachable, so you can replace it with the connector of your choosing. The included cable measures 4.9 feet long and has a USB Type-A connector to link to your PC or laptop and a USB Type-C connection to attach to the camera. You can swap out this cable for a USB Type-C cable of your own. I found this particularly useful, as the laptop I tested the Brio with had only a single USB 3.0 port, and I was using
Graphics are one of the primary aspects of any tradeshow show. They set the tone of your show, and figure out how your company are going to be perceived. New developments in tradeshow graphics allow for exhibitors endless layout selections with cloth graphics. Brio Resis provided only for personal use as image on computers, smartphones or other display devices. If you found any images copyrighted to yours, please contact us and we will remove it. We don't intend to display any copyright protected images.