Sinapis


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Related to Sinapis: Sinapis alba, Sinapis arvensis
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Sinapis - small genus of Old World herbs usually included in genus BrassicaSinapis - small genus of Old World herbs usually included in genus Brassica
dilleniid dicot genus - genus of more or less advanced dicotyledonous trees and shrubs and herbs
Brassicaceae, Cruciferae, family Brassicaceae, family Cruciferae, mustard family - a large family of plants with four-petaled flowers; includes mustards, cabbages, broccoli, turnips, cresses, and their many relatives
Translations
sinapis
References in periodicals archive ?
1994), in their immunocytochemical study on Sinapis alba, provided TEM pictures of <<globules resembling pro-Ubisch bodies which appeared at tetrad stage>> labelled with two tapetum specific proteins.
The following weed species indicate arable soil properties: rendzinas--Anthemis tinctoria, Rubus caesius, Sinapis arvensis; brown soils--Thlaspi arvense, Potentilla arvense, Soncjus sp.
2010) who found that the species Amaranthus retroflexus, Chenopodium album, Digitaria sanguinalis, Echinochloa crus-galli, Setaria viridis and Sinapis arvensis are hindered by the presence of Glomus mosseae, Glomus coronatum and Glomus intraradices mycorrhizal fungi.
Cytokinin fluxes during floral induction in the long day plant Sinapis alba L.
experts have discovered the 70,000-year-old Cryptic wood white, which is much older than two similar species, the Sinapis wood white and Real's wood white.
The ecotoxicological tests of Sinapis alba also showed that even a low concentration of foamer exhibits significant toxicity.
Saline pine bark produced the greatest inhibition of seed germination and root growth in Sinapis alba, while fresh pine needles resulted in the greatest inhibition of Lepidium sativum and Sorghum saccharatum.
For example, germination of seeds from the weeds Amaranthus (common names: Amaranth or pigweed) and Sinapis arvensis (common names: wild mustard or charlock) has been shown to be regulated by red and far-red light (Kendrick & Frankland, 1968; Frankland, 1976).
Effect of Pb, Cd, Hg, As and Cr on germination and root growth of Sinapis alba seeds, Bull.
The Centre for Ecology & Hydrology which published the research the story was based upon, have issued a statement which clearly states that "Hybrids between the two species referred to in the study (oilseed rape and Sinapis arvensis) are not only rare, but previous studies have shown they do not produce viable seeds.