Atropa belladonna

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Related to Atropa belladonna: Datura
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  • noun

Synonyms for Atropa belladonna

perennial Eurasian herb with reddish bell-shaped flowers and shining black berries

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Ghaffarzadegan, "Optimization of atropine extraction process from atropa belladonna by modified bubble column extractor with ultrasonic bath," Iranian Journal of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, vol.
Lee, "Solanaceae IV: Atropa belladonna, deadly nightshade," The Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, vol.
Un o'r planhigion wnaeth dynnu fy sylw i yno oedd y codwarth (Atropa belladonna; Deadly nightshade).
He displayed psychomotor agitation, confusion, flushed and warmed skin, urinary retention, dry mouth and dilated pupils within 3 hours of ingesting of a plant, Atropa belladonna, which has been used as a traditional folk remedy for relieving peptic ulcer disease.
Atropa belladonna (belladonna, deadly nightshade) and other anticholinergics may also correct TLESR.
Other plants with psychoactive properties of the same family are mandrake (Mandrogora officinarum), belladonna (Atropa belladonna), henbane (Hyoscyamus niger), and tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum).
Turning once again to the society's website, I have learned that some are based on an ancient medical idea of 'affinity.' To cite a particularly ludicrous example -the poisonous Deadly Nightshade plant (Atropa belladonna) has large black shiny berries that resemble the dilated pupils of someone with a high fever, and cause dilation of the pupils.
Hyoscyamine and scoplamine are also the main active ingredients in Datura stramonium and Atropa belladonna.
Atropa belladonna, as it is known in scientific terms, is literally defined by its ability to kill.
--the antispasmodic atropine and the pre-operation sedative scopolamine both derive from deadly nightshade (Atropa belladonna);