Spinacia oleracea


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Related to Spinacia oleracea: spinach, Tinospora cordifolia
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Noun1.Spinacia oleracea - southwestern Asian plant widely cultivated for its succulent edible dark green leavesSpinacia oleracea - southwestern Asian plant widely cultivated for its succulent edible dark green leaves
spinach - dark green leaves; eaten cooked or raw in salads
vegetable - any of various herbaceous plants cultivated for an edible part such as the fruit or the root of the beet or the leaf of spinach or the seeds of bean plants or the flower buds of broccoli or cauliflower
References in periodicals archive ?
Review of neuro-nutrition used as anti-Alzheimer plant, spinach, Spinacia oleracea. Pharmacogn.
Data indicated that sample treatment caused significant (p [less than or equal to] 0.05) difference in manganese content in Hibiscus escolentus (upright), Corchorius olitorus, Amaranthus spinosus, Amaranthus caudatus, Bidens pilosa, Solanum nigrum and Momordica involucrata while Hibiscus escolentus (exotic), Spinacia oleracea and Brassica oleracea did not vary significantly (p [less than or equal to] 0.05).
no infection Richter Gold Caryophyllaceae Gypsophila repens asymptomatic infection Chenopodiaceae Chenopodium chlorotic local lesions amaranticolor Chenopodium quinoa chlorotic local lesions /necrotic local lesions Spinacia oleracea chlorotic local lesions /no infection Cucurbitaceae Citrullus lanatus var.
4) is grown as a spinach substitute in areas too hot for Spinacia oleracea and was eaten by Banks with stingray and tripe; Banksia serrata (Fig.
Spinach (Spinacia oleracea L.) is an annual dioecious herb belonging to the Chenopodiaceae family.
Fresh leaves of Spinacia oleracea (LMM 2015/06) were also collected from the local market.
Spinacia oleracea leaves extracted with a methanol-water mixture in the present study showed the presence of 14 flavonoids, 10 phenolic acids, and 13 total antioxidants in multiple HPTLC runs, confirming a high content of antioxidants in it.
(tomato), Solanum tuberosum (potato), Spinacia oleracea (spinach), and Zea mays (maize).
Spinacia oleracea Modulates Radiation-Induced Biochemical Changes in Mice Testis.