Lampante Virgin Olive Oil


Lampante Virgin Olive Oil

Etichetta di dominio


Etichetta grammaticale



It has a free acidity, expressed as oleic acid, of more than 3.3 grams per 100 grams (3.3%) and/or organoleptic and other characteristics corresponding to those fixed for this category in the IOOC standards. It is intended for refining or for technical use. Lampante virgin olive oil comes from bad fruit or careless processing. It is not fit for human consumption as it is. 1


Result of the olive, the fruit of the olive tree, using solely mechanical or other physical means, in conditions, particularly thermal conditions, which do not alter the oil in any way. 2


Oil, the characteristics of which comply with those set out in point 4 of Annex I to this Regulation, shall be deemed to be lampante virgin olive oil within the meaning of point 1 (d) of the Annex to Regulation Nº 136/66/EEC. 3

Trascrizione fonetica

/lampanteˈvɜːdʒɪnˈɒlɪvɔɪl/ 4

Sinonimi e Antonimi





c.1200, "unmarried or chaste woman noted for religious piety and having a position of reverence in the Church," from Old French virgine, from Latin virginem (nominative virgo) "maiden, unwedded girl or woman," also an adj., "fresh, unused," probably related to virga "young shoot." For sense evolution, cf. Greek talis "a marriageable girl," cognate with Latin talea "rod, stick, bar." Meaning "young woman in a state of inviolate chastity" is recorded from c.1300. Also applied since early 14c. to a chaste man. Meaning "naive or inexperienced person" is attested from 1953. The adj. is recorded from 1550s in the literal sense; figurative sense of "pure, untainted" is attested from c.1300.
c. 1200, "olive tree," from Old French olive "olive, olive tree" (13c.) or directly from Latin oliva "olive, olive tree," from Greek elaia "olive tree, olive," probably from the same Aegean language (perhaps Cretan) as Armenian ewi "oil." Applied to the fruit or berry of the tree in English from late 14c. As a color from 17c. Olive branch as a token of peace is from early 13c.
late 12c., "olive oil," from Anglo-French and Old North French olie, from Old French oile, uile "oil" (12c., Modern French huile), from Latin oleum "oil, olive oil" (source of Spanish, Italian olio), from Greek elaion "olive tree," from elaia (see olive). Old English æle, Dutch olie, German Öl, etc. all are from Latin. It meant "olive oil" exclusively till c. 1300, when meaning began to be extended to any fatty, greasy substance. Use for "petroleum" first recorded 1520s, but not common until 19c. The artist's oils (1660s), short for oil-color (1530s), are paints made by grinding pigment in oil. 5

Etichetta di paese



Università di Genova - Facoltà di Lingue e Letterature Straniere - dipartimento DISCLIC

Data della scheda
Thu Jan 1 01:00:11 1970

1. (09/05/2017)
2. (09/05/2017)
3. (09/0572017)
4. (09/05/2017)
5. (09/05/2017)

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