In Sanskrit, it is kalpa vriksha ("the tree which provides all the necessities of life"). Production of coconuts is concentrated on island and coastal areas, such as Fiji and Samoa, as well as in the hu… In the Malay language, it is pokok seribu guna ("the tree of a thousand uses"). The kernel … Coconuts' remarkable levels of resilience means that they can be grown in a wide variety of soils, although they do require a relatively high amount of rainfall. White, edible flesh of coconut can be consumed raw or dried. The coconut is a tropical tree species, mainly grown and harvested by small-scale farmers. The natural habitat of coconuts is found in coastal areas and on the fringes of deserts. The coconut palm is grown throughout the tropics for decoration, as well as for its many culinary and nonculinary uses; virtually every part of the coconut palm can be used by humans in some manner and has significant economic value. One tree may yield on average 70-100 nuts to a maximum of 150 nuts per year. Ripe coconut has 3.2 pounds of weight. Under optimal weather conditions, coconut tree can produce 75 fruits per year, but that happens extremely rare. Coconuts' versatility is sometimes noted in its naming. Yield is a function of variety, climate, environment and management factors. More often, coconut tree produces 30 fruits each year. In the Philippines, the coconut is commonly called the "tree of life". Dry version of coconut flesh is called "copra".