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Dittrichia graveolens

Nicky Lustenhouwer, Rutger A Wilschut, Jennifer L Williams, Wim H van der Putten, Jonathan M Levine
Although climate warming is expected to make habitat beyond species' current cold range edge suitable for future colonization, this new habitat may present an array of biotic or abiotic conditions not experienced within the current range. Species' ability to shift their range with climate change may therefore depend on how populations evolve in response to such novel environmental conditions. However, due to the recent nature of thus far observed range expansions, the role of rapid adaptation during climate change migration is only beginning to be understood...
October 16, 2017: Global Change Biology
Dragoljub L Miladinović, Budimir S Ilić, Branislava D Kocić, Marija S Marković, Ljiljana C Miladinović
The chemical composition and antibacterial activity of Dittrichia graveolens (L.) Greuter essential oil were examined. Gas chromatography and gas chromatography/mass spectrometry were used to analyze the chemical composition of the essential oil. The antibacterial activity was investigated by the broth microdilution method against thirteen bacterial strains. The interactions of the essential oil and three standard antibiotics: chloramphenicol, tetracycline and streptomycin toward five selected strains were evaluated using the microdilution checkerboard assay in combination with chemometric methods: principal components analysis and hierarchical cluster analysis...
June 2016: Natural Product Communications
Violeta Mitic, Vesna Stankov Jovanovic, Marija Ilic, Olga Jovanovic, Aleksandra Djordjevic, Gordana Stojanovic
The chemical composition and in vitro antimicrobial activities of Dittrichia graveolens (L.) Greuter essential oil was studied. Moreover, using agglomerative hierarchical cluster (AHC) and principal component analyses (PCA), the interrelationships of the D. graveolens essential-oil profiles characterized so far (including the sample from this study) were investigated. To evaluate the chemical composition of the essential oil, GC-FID and GC/MS analyses were performed. Altogether, 54 compounds were identified, accounting for 92...
January 2016: Chemistry & Biodiversity
Ahmad Muhamad Abou-Douh
In bioassay-guided searches for novel bioactive natural products from higher plants of the Egyptian flora, two new eudesmane sesquiterpene derivatives, 3alpha-hydroxyilicic acid methyl ester (1) and 2alpha-hydroxy-4-epi-ilicic acid (2), together with 11 known sesquiterpenes were isolated from bioactive fractions of the active epigeal parts extracts of Dittrichia graveolens (L.) GREUTER (Asteraceae) growing in the coastal regions of northwestern Egypt. Four other known sesquiterpene lactones with different carbon skeletons, named 2alpha-hydroxy-2R-xanthalongin (8), 4-epi-isoinuviscolide (9), 8-epi-helenalin (10), and bigelovin (11), were also isolated for the first time from the same source...
November 2008: Chemical & Pharmaceutical Bulletin
Kapinga Bamuamba, David W Gammon, Paul Meyers, Marie-Genevieve Dijoux-Franca, Gillian Scott
ETHNOPHARMACOLOGICAL RELEVANCE: Five plants used in traditional medicine in the Western Cape Province of South Africa, have been investigated for anti-mycobacterial activity: Olea capensis, Tulbaghia alliacea, Dittrichia graveolens, Leysera gnaphalodes and Buddleja saligna. AIM OF THE STUDY: The aim was to assess antimycobacterial activity in plants used in treatment of symptoms of TB, and through activity-guided fractionation of extracts to isolate compounds or mixtures with potential as anti-TB drug leads...
May 8, 2008: Journal of Ethnopharmacology
Haw-Yueh Thong, Miki Yokota, Dean Kardassakis, Howard I Maibach
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2008: Contact Dermatitis
Andrea Pieroni, Maria Elena Giusti, Caterina de Pasquale, Cinzia Lenzarini, Eleonora Censorii, María Reyes Gonzáles-Tejero, Cristina Patricia Sánchez-Rojas, Jose M Ramiro-Gutiérrez, Melpomeni Skoula, Chris Johnson, Anaya Sarpaki, Athena Della, Demetra Paraskeva-Hadijchambi, Andreas Hadjichambis, Mohammed Hmamouchi, Said El-Jorhi, Mohamed El-Demerdash, Mustafa El-Zayat, Omar Al-Shahaby, Zahia Houmani, Mekious Scherazed
During the years 2003-2005, a comparative ethnobotanical field survey was conducted on remedies used in traditional animal healthcare in eight Mediterranean areas. The study sites were selected within the EU-funded RUBIA project, and were as follows: the upper Kelmend Province of Albania; the Capannori area in Eastern Tuscany and the Bagnocavallo area of Romagna, Italy; Cercle de Ouezanne, Morocco; Sierra de Aracena y Picos de Aroche Natural Park in the province of Huelva, Spain; the St. Catherine area of the Sinai Peninsula, Egypt; Eastern and Western Crete, Greece; the Paphos and Larnaca areas of Cyprus; and the Mitidja area of Algeria...
March 24, 2006: Journal of Ethnobiology and Ethnomedicine
A W Philbey, A G Morton
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 2000: Australian Veterinary Journal
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