Lathyrus sativus


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Related to Lathyrus sativus: Lathyrus vernus
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Noun1.Lathyrus sativus - European annual grown for forage; seeds used for food in India and for stock elsewhere
genus Lathyrus, Lathyrus - genus of climbing herbs of Old World and temperate North and South America: vetchling; wild pea
vetchling - any of various small plants of the genus Lathyrus; climb usually by means of tendrils
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References in periodicals archive ?
Das, "Biosorptive removal of chromium by husk of lathyrus sativus: Evaluation of the binding mechanism, kinetic and equilibrium study," Engineering Life Science, 13 (2013) 312 doi: 10.1002/elsc.201200044
Grass pea (Lathyrus sativus L.) is highly nutritious and protein rich legume crop; however, presence of ODAP (b-N- Oxalyl-L-a, b-diaminopropionic acid) has restricted its use for human and animal consumption.
Molecular marker analysis of genetic variation characterizing a grasspea (Lathyrus sativus) collection from central Italy.
International Scholarly Research Notices has retracted the article titled "Growth Responses and Leaf Antioxidant Metabolism of Grass Pea (Lathyrus sativus L.) Genotypes under Salinity Stress" [1].
Lathyrus sativus forms a staple food for the low-income group population in several parts of Central India.
The pea family, specifically the grass pea (Lathyrus sativus), is also a source of poisonous compounds such as the neurotoxin ODAP, which is responsible for lathyrism, a neurological disease.
Destacam-se, para esse proposito, as fabaceas tremoco-branco (Lupinus albus L.), e chicharo (Lathyrus sativus L.), e as poaceas aveia-preta (Avena strigosa) e centeio (Secale cereale), no inverno, periodo de repouso da videira, sem cuidados adicionais em seu cultivo, alem de mucuna-ana (Mucuna deeringiana) e crotalaria-juncea (Crotalaria juncea) como opcoes de primavera-verao (Braga, 1986; Bulisani; Roston, 1983; Pommer et al., 1998; Sousa et al., 1996; Wutke, 2001; Wutke et al., 2004; 2005).
7B, HO) and (b) Magnolia dealbata and its active compounds could directly induce the formation of PIP3, as it has been described for inositol phosphoglycan-like molecules from Lathyrus sativus seeds (Paneda et al.
These plants included Coriandrum sativum, Allium cepa, Allium sativum, Nigella sativa, Curcuma longa (various plants parts used as spices, leaves of Allium cepa also eaten as vegetable), Amaranthus tricolor, Colocasia esculenta, Typhonium giganteum, Basella rubra, Spinacia oleracea, Ipomoea aquatica, Cucurbita pepo, Lagenaria siceraria, Cicer arietinum, Corchorus capsularis, Centella asiatica (various plant parts eaten as vegetable), Brassica napus (leaves and stems eaten as vegetable, seed used to extract oil), Momordica charantia, Citrus grandis, Capsicum frutescens (fruits eaten), Cajanus cajan, Lathyrus sativus, and Vigna mungo (seeds boiled and eaten as lentil soup).