|This article belongs to the Classic Timeline|
|“||Not only is Amber Ogia our food, it also serves as fuel for our lamps, flares, vehicles. We grind it into grain.
They [the silos storing Amber Ogia] are not that big when you consider that they hold a year's supply of food, fuel and material goods for the surrounding farms.
Amber Ogia can feed a space fleet, clothe it, fuel it.
Amber Ogia grows in the cleavages of rocks. Its juice, if spilled, attracts Muroids.
The Amber Ogia berry is a coconut-sized, amber-hued fruit that tastes like papaya with a core of honey.[DJW 2]
Amber Ogia fills multiple roles in Revonnahgander life and culture. The berries are harvested once a year, during a nine-day-long harvest festival. The berries provide them with food, clothing, and even the fuel that powers their world, making Revonnah one of the few truly independent and self-sustaining planets in the galaxy-and a target for invaders wishing to exploit its unique resource.
Harvested Ogia is arguably the Revonnahganders most invaluable resource, all but essential for the planets day to day life cycle, from the regular necessities of society such as sustenance and commerce to the very building materials used by the community once properly processed.
These exotic berries can be used to empower an entire army that can invade whole galaxies.
Amber Ogia can be used to make medicine.[DJW 3]
Attempts to cultivate Amber Ogia off-world - even on artificial planets specifically constructed for that purpose - yield only a sickly and inferior version of the original plant. The reason for this is unknown.
- Bros in Space (first appearance)
Naming and Translations
|Portuguese (Br)||Ogia Ambar||From Ogia Ambar, Ogia Amber|
Chihlirodie (not articulated)
|Russian||Янтароголд||From янтар, amber and голд, gold|
|Spanish (HA)||Ogia Ambar
Ambar Ogia (since While You Were Away)
|From Ogia Ambar, Ogia Amber|
From Ambar Ogia, original English name
The Word 'Amber Ogia' comes from Amber which is a hard translucent fossilized resin originating from extinct coniferous trees of the Tertiary period, typically yellowish in color.
The word 'Ogia' comes from the term 'logia'.
The term logia (Greek: λόγια), plural of logion (Greek: λόγιον), is used variously in ancient writings and modern scholarship in reference to communications of divine origin