phytochemically


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phy·to·chem·i·cal

 (fī′tō-kĕm′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to phytochemistry.
2. Of or relating to phytochemicals.
n.
A nonnutritive bioactive plant substance, such as a flavonoid or carotenoid, considered to have a beneficial effect on human health. Also called phytonutrient.

phy′to·chem′i·cal·ly adv.

phytochemically

(ˌfaɪtəʊˈkɛmɪkəlɪ)
adv
(Chemistry) chem in a phytochemical manner
References in periodicals archive ?
Consequently, phytochemically rich diets such as the traditional Mediterranean or Okinawan diet may be more active in Nrf2 activation because of possible synergism than may be suggested from just looking at the activities of their individual phytochemicals.
Firstly, obstacles to cure such as coffee, stimulants, purified sugar and excessive, large fatty meals were discouraged in favour of a highly nutritious and phytochemically dense diet.
Extracts of Chelidonii herba with different solvents were characterized phytochemically and functionally by experiments with HepG2 liver cells.
commonly known as black seed, are extensively studied, both phytochemically and pharmacologically and they proved to have several biological activities [31].
For example, there are now estimated to be approximately 421,968 species of flowering plants (Bramwell, 2002), but only about 11% of these species have been screened phytochemically (Verpoorte, 1998).
156 extracts of 32 plant species selected and studied phytochemically by the University of Athens for this primary research; amongst those hundreds of various chemical constituents were isolated, chemically-determined and assessed for their antiageing properties
This investigation has shown that the same phytochemically important compounds, lignans and secoiridoids, are present in the root and stem barks.
The drug has been tested phytochemically only by a few researchers; it contains several sesquiterpene lactones, flavonoids and [gamma]-lactones, vitamin C (in fresh offshoots), etc (Adekenov et al.