Cetraria islandica

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  • noun

Synonyms for Cetraria islandica

lichen with branched flattened partly erect thallus that grows in mountainous and Arctic regions

References in periodicals archive ?
Crawford (2015) gave a very elaborate record of the ethnic uses of cetrarioid lichens, including Cetraria islandica, Cetrelia pseudolivetorum, Flavocetraria cucullata, Flavocetraria nivalis, Masonhalea richardsonii, Nephromopsis pallescens, Vulpicida canadensis, Vulpicida juniperinus and Vulpicida pinastri.
One example is the study of Cetraria islandica complex: by a careful examination of over 3000 specimens, Kristinsson (1969) found that this group contained both fumarprotocetraric acid-producing and -deficient variants revealed by p-phenylenediamine spot testing, and that such chemotypes had no correlations with morphology and geography.
The extracts had a high total phenolic content, and the main constituents identified by HPLC were fumarprotocetraric acid in Cetraria islandica, and usnic, pinastric and vulpinic acids in Vulpicida canadensis.
The present work focuses for the first time on the possible neuroprotective and anticancer properties of the methanol extracts from two Parmeliaceae lichens from the cetraroid clade: Cetraria islandica and Vulpicida canadensis.
Immunologically active (1 [right arrow] 3)-(1 [right arrow] 4)-[alpha]-D-glucan from Cetraria islandica.
Antitumor activities on sarcoma-180 of the polysaccharide preparations from Gyrophora esculenta miyoshi, Cetraria islandica (L.
protolichesterinic acid (2), an aliphatic [alpha]-methylene-[gamma]-lactone from Cetraria islandica Laur.
In traditional medicine some lichen species such as Iceland moss, Cetraria islandica, have been widely used for treating inflammatory conditions such as asthma and gastritis, as well as tuberculosis, without being associated with any adverse effects.
Ingolfsdottir K, Jurcic K, Fischer B, Wagner H (1994) Immunomodulatory active polysaccharide from Cetraria islandica.
Lichens have a large variety of uses and for some of them, ethnopharmacological properties are reported as for Cetraria islandica still indicated as a cough remedy (Van Haluwyn and Lerond, 1993).
1999b) and 80% for the isolichenan-type glucan, Ci-3, from Cetraria islandica (Olafsdottir et al.
Ingolfsdottir, K, Breu W, Huneck S, Gudjonsdottir GA, Wagner H (1994) In vitro inhibition of 5-lipoxygenase by protolichesterinic acid from Cetraria islandica.