We will do our best to make sure that our products quality will meet your requirements in order to build a long lasting manual relationship. Starting from cultivating, harvesting, post harvesting, processing in our warehouse and packaging for export.

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We will do our best to make sure that our products quality will meet your requirements in order to build a long lasting manual relationship. Starting from cultivating, harvesting, post harvesting, processing in our warehouse and packaging for export.

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ULVA LACTUCA

Ulvalactuca, also known by the common name sea lettuce, is an edible green alga in the family Ulvaceae. It is the type species of the genus Ulva. A synonym is U. fenestrata, referring to its “windowed” or “holed” appearance.

Ulvalactuca is a thin flat green algae growing from a discoid holdfast. The margin is somewhat ruffled and often torn. It may reach 18 centimetres (7.1 in) or more in length, though generally much less, and up to 30 centimetres (12 in) across. The membrane is two cells thick, soft and translucent, and grows attached, without a stipe, to rocks or other algae by a small disc-shaped holdfast.

Green to dark green in colour, this species in the Chlorophyta is formed of two layers of cells irregularly arranged, as seen in cross-section. The chloroplast is cup-shaped in some references but as a parietal plate in others with one to three pyrenoids. There are other species of Ulva which are similar and not always easy to differentiate.

SARGASSUM

Sargassum is a genus of brown (class Phaeophyceae) macroalgae (seaweed) in the order Fucales. Numerous species are distributed throughout the temperate and tropical oceans of the world, where they generally inhabit shallow water and coral reefs, and the genus is widely known for its planktonic (free-floating) species. Most species within the class Phaeophyceae are predominantly cold-water organisms that benefit from nutrients upwelling, but the genus Sargassum appears to be an exception.[1] Any number of the normally benthic species may take on a planktonic, often pelagic existence after being removed from reefs during rough weather; however, two species (S. natans and S. fluitans) have become holopelagic—reproducing vegetatively and never attaching to the seafloor during their lifecycles. The Atlantic Ocean’s Sargasso Sea was named after the algae, as it hosts a large amount of Sargassum.[2]

GELIDIUM

Gelidium is a genus of thalloid red algae comprising 124 species. Its members are known by a number of common names.[note 1] Specimens can reach around 2–40 cm (0.79–16 in) in size. Branching is irregular, or occurs in rows on either side of the main stem. Gelidium produces tetraspores. Many of the algae in this genus are used to make agar. Chaetangium is a synonym.[1]

Gelidium species have been collected, pressed and maintained in herbaria and personal collections from the 1850s onwards since seaweed collecting became a popular pastime for the middle classes as well as scientists in Europe and North America.[2] These numerous well-documented specimens can provide information beyond taxonomy.[3]

SuhriaVittataThis name is currently regarded as a synonym of Gelidiumvittatum (Linnaeus) Kützing

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