1 edition of The constituents of Rumex ecklonianus found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Frank Tutin and Hubert W.B. Clewer|
|Series||Published papers (Wellcome Chemical Research Laboratories) -- no. 101.|
|Contributions||Clewer, Hubert William Bentley, Royal College of Surgeons of England|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||11 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||11|
Rumex crispus, the curly dock, curled dock or yellow dock, is a perennial flowering plant in the family Polygonaceae, native to Europe and Western Asia. The species hybridizes readily with other Rumex species including Rumex obtusifolius, Rumex obovatus, Rumex palustris and Rumex : Polygonaceae. Studies on other vegetable species belonging to the family Polygonaceae were performed on Rumex acetosa [19,20,21,22], Rumex scutatus, Rumex crispus [24,25], Rumex japonicus, Rumex hastatus [27,28,29], Rumex ecklonianus, Rumex tingitanus, Rumex sanguineus, Rumex acetosella, Rumex maderensis, and Rumex obtusifolius, but no determinations.
GENERAL BOTANICAL CHARACTERISTICS: Common sheep sorrel is an introduced rhizomatous perennial herb that sometimes forms dense colonies by adventitious shoots from widely spreading roots and rhizomes [19,29,35,52,92].Stems are erect, slender, and 4 to 24 inches ( cm) tall [33,72,95].Leaves are to 4 inches ( cm) long and to inch ( cm) wide [33,34,72]. The bitter Rumexes, or docks, have many medicinal application, from increasing red blood cell count to external use on wounds. Rumex juice is supposed to be good for stinging nettles bites but has not worked on me. The application I am most familiar with is using the long leaves of the Swamp Dock, Rumex verticillatus, as astringent bandages. Here in wet Florida the Swamp Dock — the only.
Rumex acetosella (sheep’s sorrel) • Rumex crispus (yellow dock root) • Taraxacum officinale (dandelion) • Thuja occidentalis (arbor-vitae) • Trifolium pratense (red clover flowers) • Urtica dioica (nettle) • Viola odorata (sweet violet) • Viola tricolor (heartsease). Yellow Dock. Biological Name: (Rumex crispus) Family: Polygonaceae Other Names: Yellow Dock, Curled Dock, Curly Dock, Sour Dock, Narrow Dock, Garden Patience, Rumex Parts Used: Root Growth habit and description: Yellow dock has a large thick taproot, yellowish orange in color, which allows it to survive under drought stress conditions when other plants in the landscape are not.
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The constituents of Rumex Ecklonianus. Tutin and H. Clewer, J. Chem. Soc., Trans.,97, 1 For reproduction of material from all other RSC journals and books: Reproduced from Ref.
XX with permission from The Royal Society of Chemistry. Rumex dentatus L. and Rumex vesicarius L., of the family Polygonaceae, are edible herbs growing wild in Egypt. Their lipoid constituents were examined by both liquid chromatography/mass spectrometry (LC/MS) and by gas chromatography/mass spectrometry (GC/MS).Cited by: 9.
Rumex alveollatus L. is proposed to contain flavonoids, a group of antioxidants that exert their protective effects against free radicals. Carbon tetrachloride (CCl4) is a factor that damages the. Their lipoid constituents were examined by both liquid chromatography/mass spectrometry (LC/MS) and by The constituents of Rumex ecklonianus book chromatography/mass spectrometry (GC/MS).
Their essential oil compositions consisted mainly of thujene, limonene, fenchon, estragole, and anethole but at largely different by: 9. Different classes of compounds occurring in various species of the genus Rumex such as quinines, anthraquinones, naphthalene, flavonoids, chromones, steroids, terpenoids etc.
play a vital role in. Besides anthraquinones, other main chemical constituents of the Rumex genus are flavonoids.
The flavonoids reported in the Rumex species were either flavonols or their O / C -glycosides. acetosa and R. japonicus are perennial herbs which are distributed throughout Japan, Korea and China ( Cited by: RUMEX CRISPUS Yellow Dock. Is characterized by pains, numerous and varied, neither fixed nor constant anywhere.
Cough caused by an incessant tickling in the throat-pit, which tickling runs down to the bifurcation of the bronchial tubes. Touching the throat-pit brings on the g: constituents. Constituents: Anthraquinone glycosides (emodin), tannins, oxalates (oxalic acid high in leaf), VO, Iron and other minerals.
Medicinal actions: Tonic, lymphatic, astringent, cooling, alterative, bitter, hepatic, cholagogue, laxative, cathartic. Medicinal use: The anthraquinone glycosides in Rumex lend the plant its mild laxative (aperient) action. Rumex is most indicated in chronic toxic conditions with debilitation.
Some species with particularly high levels of oxalic acid are called sorrels (including sheep's sorrel Rumex acetosella, common sorrel Rumex acetosa, and French sorrel Rumex scutatus), and some of these are grown as leaf vegetables or garden herbs for their acidic : Polygonaceae. Further constituents are starch, fat, dextrose, levulose, pectin, calcium oxalate, etc.
Chrysophanic acid, CH3.C14H(OH)2, is a dihydroxymethylanthraquinone, but the positions of the groups are not known with certainty. Rumex obtusifolius, commonly known as bitter dock, broad-leaved dock, bluntleaf dock, dock leaf or butter dock, is a perennial plant in the family is native to Europe, but is found on all temperate continents.
It is a highly invasive species in some zones, resulting from its abundant seed dispersal, adaptability to reproduce, aggressive roots, ability to tolerate extreme Family: Polygonaceae. Common name: Yellow dock Family: Polygonaceae Parts used: Root Constituents: Anthraquinone glycosides (emodin), tannins, oxalates (oxalic acid high in leaf), VO, Iron and other minerals Medicinal actions: Tonic, lymphatic, astringent, cooling, alterative, bitter, hepatic, cholagogue, laxative, cathartic Medicinal use: The anthraquinone glycosides in Rumex lend the plant its mild.
The aim of the research was to explore qualitative and quantitative phytochemical constituents of different extracts from Agrimonia eupatoria L., Hypericum alpestre subsp. polygonifolium (Rupr.) Avet. & Takht., Rumex obtusifolius Willd and Sanguisorba officinalis L.
and analyze their bioactive constituents using TLC-bioautography technique. In TLC analysis different solvent systems as mobile Author: Mikayel Ginovyan, Arpine Ayvazyan, Armine Nikoyan, Lilit Tumanyan, Armen Trchounian. Anthraquinones are known to be constituents of this plant.
The folklore claims that the plant is a potent diuretic, astringent, carminative, stomachic and tonic[3,4,5]. Anti-bacterial and Anti-oxidant activities of Rumex vesicarius was performed.[6,7] So far there is no pharmacognostic.
The chemical composition of the leaves and roots of the hybrid fodder dock Rumex K-1 (fam. Polygonaceae) introduced into cultivation in the environs of Almaty has been studied for the first time.
It has been shown that the leaves and roots of the plant contain a considerable amount of such biologically active substances as lipids, vitamins Cited by: 2. An open access journal publishing research describing the discovery, methods for discovery, description, analysis characterization, and production/isolation of biologically-active chemicals, drugs, pharmaceutical products, or preparations used in traditional medicine.
Ethnopharmacological relevance The approximately species of the genus Rumex (sorrel, Polygonaceae) are distributed worldwide (European, Asian, African and American countries).
Some species have been used traditionally as vegetables and for their medicinal by: Rumex crispus, according to Joslin, quoted by Hale, was used by allopaths internally and externally for the cure of itch. This points to one of the leading actions of Rx. as developed in the provings.
Among the constituents and salts of Rx. are Sulphur and Calc. (Hale); and Sul., Calc., and Pho. are strongly represented in its action.
Two new antioxidant anthraquinones namely Obtusifolate A and B from Rumex obtusifolius. Agarwal SK, Singh SS, Verma S, Kumar S. Antifungal activity of anthraquinone derivatives from Rheum emodi.
The total phenolic, proanthocyanidin, and flavonoid contents, and the antioxidant activities, of fresh vegetative and reproductive organs of Cassia fistula harvested at different stages of growth were determined using the Trolox equivalent antioxidant capacity (TEAC) and ferric-reducing antioxidant power (FRAP) by:.
Ethnopharmacological relevance The approximately species of the genus Rumex (sorrel, Polygonaceae) are distributed worldwide (European, Asian, African and American countries). Some species have been used traditionally as vegetables and for their medicinal by: Organic components such as anthroquinones, different alkaloids, tannins, 6-ethoxy-1,2,3,4-tetrahydro-2,2,4-trimethyl and steroids were identified.
The prevalence of Salmonellae, a deadly infectious disease, is still very high in parts of by: 2.Description. Rumex lapponicus is a herbaceous perennial plant with several or a single branched erect stem. Branching in the distal portion of the stem and inflorescence differentiates R. lapponicus from other species of Rumex, namely R.
acetosa, of which R. lapponicus was initially mischaracterized as a has stems usually reaching centimeters ( inches) high, and broadly Clade: Tracheophytes.