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Dr Who

Up to date as of January 31, 2010

From TARDIS Index File, the free Doctor Who reference.

Lemons were a citrus fruit on Earth, they were related to oranges.

The planet Oroobia had the general scent of lemons when the Doctor and Donna Noble visited. (NSA: The Doctor Trap)

In drinks

Whilst in 1936 Donna Noble consumed a "sidecar" (Cognac, orange liqueur and lemon juice). (DW: The Unicorn and the Wasp)

The Doctor preferred lime to lemon in his Bombay Sapphire Gin when he drank with Iris Wildthyme. (PDA: Verdigris)

Wikipedia has a more detailed and comprehensive article on

This article uses material from the "Lemon" article on the Dr Who wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

Lemon was a fruit bearing citrus plant native to Earth.

When Nog sampled Andorian citrus drink in 2376 he thought it smelt like goat and lemon oil. (DS9 novel: Avatar)


This article uses material from the "Lemon" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 13, 2010

Recipes Wiki, the recipe cookbook YOU can contribute to!

Value per 100 grams
Portion: Inner Fruit Only (no skin/rind)
Source: USDA Nutrient Database
Energy 121 kcal
Energy providers:
Carbohydrates 9.32 g
Protein 1.1 g
Total sugar 2.5 g
Total fat 0.3 g
Water 88.98 g
Sodium 2 mg 0%
Potassium 138 mg 3%
Magnesium 8 mg 2%
Calcium 26 mg 3%
Phosphorus 16 mg 2%
Iron 0.6 mg 5%
Zinc 0.06 mg 1%

Lemons are a type of Citrus Fruit and are easily recognized by the bright yellow color of their rind/skin. Lemons are prized for their sour juice, which is usually the prime use of the lemon. However, other parts of the lemon, including it's skin/rind are used in many different dishes. Similar to the lime in flavor, the lemon tends to lack the lime's characteristic tartness.


About Lemons

Wikipedia Article - Lemon

As stated earlier, lemons are a citrus fruit and thus are of the genus Citrus of which all citrus fruits are a member.

Lemons are oval in shape, with a small protrusions near the stem and bottom of the fruit.The exact origin of the lemon has remained a mystery, though it is widely presumed that lemons are wildly grown in both India and China. In South and South East Asia, it was known for its antiseptic properties and it was used as antidote for various poisons. The lemon was later introduced to Iraq and Egypt around 700 A.D.

Buying Lemons

When buying Lemons, it is imperative to check the entire fruit for both bruising and green or white mold, which can make the fruit unfit for consumption. The rind of the lemon is resilient and can sometimes conceal these traits if not wholly inspected. Scarring on a lemon is fine, and will often be a sandy color, but the inner fruit of the lemon should never be exposed when purchasing.

Lemon's should be somewhat malleable, never solid which indicates under ripeness or outright immaturity. However they should not be malleable to the point of where, if squeezed lightly, it feels like the fruit with break open, as this indicates over ripeness. Lemons should have an almost bumpy texture as Lemons that too smooth indicate over ripeness.

Coloration is also key when picking lemons. Lemons that are ripe will be bright yellow, which an oval shape, with protrusions near the stem and bottom of the fruit. Lemons that tend to be green or pale yellow will tend to be under ripe. Conversely, dull yellow, black specked or circular shape will tend to indicate over ripeness.

Preparing Lemons

Washing lemons, while perhaps not crucial, is suggested, as to remove any dirt, bacteria or pesticide residue that may be present on the fruit. Washing is absolutely critical if the skin/rind or zest of the lemon is being used in your recipe.

Lemons are typically used for flavoring, due to their sour juice. However, immediately halving the lemon will make extraction of the juice more difficult. It is suggested to massage the exterior of lemon in both hands before halving, as it will assist in weakening the fruits vesicles. After this is done halving the lemon width wise is suggested, as it is far more difficult to handle when halves lengthwise. After this is done, care should be taken to remove any seeds that may be present inside the fruit, as they are inedible and undesirable. From this point, the juice of the fruit is typically squeezed from each half of the fruit as needed, sometimes with a juicer.

Lemons are also sometimes sliced as a garnish. If this is the case, massaging the lemon is not suggested as stronger vesicles will make for more effective slicing. The skin/rind or zest of the lemon is also sometimes used in certain dishes. Typically it is ground using a grater and sprinkled for additional flavor.

Storing Lemons

Lemons can be stored at room temperature for approximately a week if kept out of the direct sunlight. If they are not going to be used within a week, store them in the refrigerator where they will stay fresh for 2 to 3 weeks. Leftover fresh squeezed juice can be stored in an airtight container in the refrigerator for up to 5 days. Lemon juice and zest can be stored for longer period of time by freezing them, although this will tend to dilute the flavor somewhat. Place grated zest in an airtight freezer bag or container and store in the freezer. Freeze lemon juice in ice cube trays until solid and then place in airtight freezer bags or containers and store in the freezer.

Cooking Lemons

As stated earlier, lemons are most frequently used for their juice. As such they are often squeezed over the dish in question, either during cooking or immediately after serving. It is usually used to flavor various fish and chicken dishes. However, the lemon's flavor is also used in baking, as it's sour flavor will tend to somewhat lessen the sweet flavor of many baked treats, such as muffins and cakes.

The zest of the lemon is most commonly used to flavor dishes, adding a unique bitter, yet sour taste. Usually it is done with some pastas, or rice dishes.

This article uses material from the "Lemon" article on the Recipes wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010

From the RuneScape Wiki, the wiki for all things RuneScape


A Lemon is a food item that heals 2 hitpoints when consumed[1]. It is generally used as an ingredient in gnome cooking, in cocktails such as the fruit blast, pineapple punch, the wizard blizzard, and the blurberry special[2].

Players can use a knife to cut the lemon into lemon chunks or lemon slices, which are also used in making cocktails.

Players can buy lemons from Heckel Funch in the Grand Tree for 2 coins each, provided that he has some in stock. Unusually, Heckel does not have a main stock, but keeps 20 in his player stock. These gradually replenish if players buy them. They can also be looted from the corpses of gnomes throughout the stronghold.

Even though a lemon can be produced by a fruit bat, it still says it is store-bought.

It, like the Lime, cannot be grown with the Farming Skill.

The Lemon is compostable.


  1. ^ "Cooking - Food list", RuneScape manual
  2. ^ "Cooking - Flavours of the Gnome Lands", RuneScape manual
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ST Expanded

Up to date as of February 07, 2010

The Star Trek Expanded Universe Database is for fanon and related content. See for the canon Star Trek wiki.

A lemon is a citrus fruit native to Earth. It generally tastes sour.

For centuries, humans have used lemons mainly for their juice, which can make a beverage by itself or when added to other liquids; however, the zest and rind can be used in baking.

Richard Boswell often drank hot and strong lemon tea. (Star Trek: Remington)

The term "lemon" is also used to describe something that does not measure up to its description or hype.

External links

This article uses material from the "Lemon" article on the ST Expanded wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From TibiaWiki

This item
Attributes: Edible, Stackable
Weight: 0.20 oz.
Loot value: 1-3 gp.
Sounds: Urgh.
Dropped by: None.
Buy from: Livielle (Venore) 3 gp
Serafin (Yalahar) 3 gp
Sell to: Players.
Notes: New item in Summer Update 2008.
Regeneration: One Lemon will regenerate hp/mana for 12 seconds (makes you 1% full).

Total Hp/Mana gain HP Mana
Sorcerer / Druid 1 8
Knight 2 4
Paladin 2 6
Promoted Characters HP Mana
Master Sorcerer / Elder Druid 1 12
Elite Knight 3 4
Royal Paladin 2 8
All Vocations HP Mana
Sleeping 4 4

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This article uses material from the "Lemon" article on the Tibia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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