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Related to Gynura: Gynura aurantiaca
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Noun1.Gynura - genus of Old World tropical herbs: velvet plantsGynura - genus of Old World tropical herbs: velvet plants
asterid dicot genus - genus of more or less advanced dicotyledonous herbs and some trees and shrubs
aster family, Asteraceae, Compositae, family Asteraceae, family Compositae - plants with heads composed of many florets: aster; daisy; dandelion; goldenrod; marigold; lettuces; ragweed; sunflower; thistle; zinnia
Gynura aurantiaca, purple velvet plant, royal velvet plant, velvet plant - Javanese foliage plant grown for their handsome velvety leaves with violet-purple hairs
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References in periodicals archive ?
Only 3 patients who died were induced by a single implicated herb, such as Fructus psoraleae, Gynura segetum, and Radix polygoni multiflora.
Osborne (1986) reported that a 60 s dipping of Mavrik Aquaflow[R] at the manufacturer's recommended rate consistently reduced Phenacoccus solani Ferris (Hemiptera: Pseudococcidae) populations by at least 80% on longevity spinach, Gynura procumbens (Lour.) Merrill (Asteraceae).
Rutin in the polyherbal formulation of Azadirachta indica and Gynura procumbens ethanolic extracts was standardized by TLC-densitometry 41.
Sudi et al., "Anti-malarial and anti-inflammatory effects of gynura procumbens are mediated by kaempferol via inhibition of glycogen synthase kinase-3[beta] (GSK3[beta])," Sains Malaysiana, vol.
Five different plant species Chromolaena odorata, Gynura pseudochina, Conyza sumatrensis, Nicotiana tabacum and Crassocephalum crepidioides developed and out of these except Chromolaena odorata, all other four species successful in removing Cd from the soil of agricultural fields [145].
Galvez-Tan also extols ashitaba but points out that what many people are currently growing in their gardens is not the real thing, but is Gynura procumbens.
Clarke 4 Gynura bicolor (Roxburgh ex Willdenow) Candolle G.
Chen, "Study on essential oil components in stem and leaf of Gynura Bicolor DC," Journal of Guizhou University of Technology, vol.
Dicaffeoylquinic acids (diCQAs) as isochlorogenic acid, being natural phenolic compounds, are widely distributed in plants such as Gynura [6] and coffee bean [7].
Asmawi, "Toxicology evaluation of standardized methanol extract of Gynura procumbens," Journal of Ethnopharmacology, vol.