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Uploaded on on Sep 5, 2021

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Pears are a type of fruit that grows on trees and is gathered from late summer to early October all over the world. The pear tree and shrub belong to the genus Pyrus, which belongs to the Rosaceae family and bears the same-named pomaceous fruit. Pears are grown for their edible fruit and juices in certain species, while others are grown as trees in others.

The tree is medium in size and endemic to Europe, North Africa, and Asia’s coastal and moderately temperate areas. Pearwood is one of the most popular materials for making high-end woodwind instruments and furnishings.

Pears are cultivated in over 3000 different kinds across the world, each with its distinct form and flavor. Fresh, tinned, juiced, or dried fruit are all options.

From Western Europe and North Africa east to Asia, the pear is endemic to coastal and moderately temperate areas of the Old World. It’s a medium-sized tree with a tall, thin crown that can reach 10″17 m (33″56 ft) in height; a few species are shrubby.

The leaves are simple, alternately arranged, 2″12 cm (1″4+12 in) long, glossy green on some species, thickly silvery-hairy on others, and vary in form from broad oval to narrow lanceolate. The majority of pears are deciduous, although there are a few evergreen species in Southeast Asia. Except for the evergreen species, which can only survive temperatures down to approximately 15 °C (5 °F), most are cold-hardy, withstanding temperatures as low as 25 to 40 °C (13 to 40 °F) in winter.

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White blooms with five petals are 2″4 cm (1″11+12 in) in diameter and occasionally tinged yellow or pink. The pear fruit, like the related apple, is a pome with a diameter of 12″14 cm (12″12+12) in most wild species, but up to 18 cm (7 in) long and 8 cm (3 in) wide in some cultivated forms; the shape varies in most species from oblate or globose to the classic pyriform “pear shape” of the European pear with an elongated basal portion and a bulbous end.

The fruit is made up of a highly dilated receptacle or top end of the flower stalk (the so-called calyx tube). The actual fruit is enclosed within its cellular flesh: five ‘cartilaginous’ carpels, often known as the “core.” The five sepals, five petals, and a large number of stamens protrude from the receptacle’s top rim.

The shape of the fruit does not necessarily differentiate pears from apples; certain pears, such as the nashi pear, resemble apples. The flesh of pear fruit contains stone cells, which is one of the primary differences.

Pears have been grown in cold, temperate areas since antiquity, and indications of their usage as a meal date back to prehistoric times. Prehistoric pile houses around Lake Zurich have yielded numerous remains. Pears have been grown in China since 2000 BC. In Ibn al-wham’s 12th-century agricultural treatise, Book of Agriculture, an item on pear tree growing in Spain is brought down.

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