Artemisia annua


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Related to Artemisia annua: Artemisia absinthium
  • noun

Synonyms for Artemisia annua

wormwood of southeastern Europe to Iran

References in periodicals archive ?
Chart 1: Evaluate the effectiveness of various treatments of Loliumrigidumand Artemisia annua root extracts on the germination of Sorghumbicolor.
It can be seen that these topics listed were hot ones in artemisinin research: clinical research (uncomplicated combination therapy and its efficiency, drug resistance discovery), pharmacokinetic (worm, daily doses and liquid plasma), action mechanism (cells apoptosis induces), and substitution of artemisinin (radical reactions, alkyl radicals, synthesis of arteannuin analogs and Artemisia annua plants).
However, meeting this increased demand will be a challenge: artemisinin is extracted from the plant Artemisia annua, but yields are low, making production expensive.
Artemisinin from Artemisia annua, human recombinant interferon-[alpha] (IFN-[alpha]) and ribavirin were added to BVDV infected bovine epithelial cells and incubated for 72h.
Artemisia annua (known as 'quinghao' in China) is an erect aromatic annual herb of up to 2 m in height.
Drugs derived from the plant Artemisia annua must be used as ACTs in combination with a second drug, and not alone.
containing the Chinese herb Artemisia annua are now considered amongst
Keasling described his work engineering a yeast containing new genes from the Artemisia annua plant that can produce a low-cost version of artemisinin, the most effective and expensive anti-malarial drug.
Simple and rapid physico-chemical methods to examine action of antimalarial drugs with hemin: its application to Artemisia annua constituents.
The new molecule should ensure a short treatment period of 3 days for malaria, and the cost of the product is expected to be much less than the presently-being-used Artemisinin derivatives, using naturally grown artemisia annua plants.
Currently, artemisinin is laboriously and expensively extracted from Artemisia annua, a medicinal plant grown primarily in China, Vietnam, and parts of Africa.
Wright from the University of Bradford, West Yorkshire (UK), is dedicated to Artemisia, a plant genus which has received great attention since the discovery of the anti-malarial drug artemisinin from Artemisia annua.
Artemisinin, a naturally occurring chemical, is isolated by Hauser from the herb Artemisia annua.
The new molecule should ensure a short treatment period of 3 days for malaria, and the cost of the product is expected to be much less than the presently being used Artemisinin derivatives, using naturally grown artemisia annua plants.