Cichorium intybus


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Synonyms for Cichorium intybus

perennial Old World herb having rayed flower heads with blue florets cultivated for its root and its heads of crisp edible leaves used in salads

References in periodicals archive ?
[21] who studied the chemical composition of the ethanol extracts of the Cichorium intybus seed, peel, leaf, and root and found that the seed extract was the richest source of minerals, fat, protein, and most importantly, phenolic compounds.
Reports have further established that some plants, such as Ananas comosus (pineapple), Momordica charantia (bitter gourd), Azadirachta indica (neem), Eucalyptus staigeriana, and Cichorium intybus (chicory), when added to pig rations, reduce the boar taint [2, 15].
(2013) [23] recorded the extraction of phenolic acids and flavonoids from several types of Cichorium intybus var.
Lavelli, "Antioxidant activity of minimally processed red chicory (Cichorium intybus L.) evaluated in xanthine oxidase-, myeloperoxidase-, and diaphorase-catalyzed reactions," Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, vol.
I04E10, and second supplement was Chicory inulin (Cichorium intybus), "Synergy 1," Lot.
Similarly, tannins from Cichorium intybus (Muthusamy et al., 2008) stimulated glucose transport in 3T3L1 adipocytes.
nov., associated with odorous soft rot of chicory (Cichorium intybus L.), International Journal of Systematic Bacteriology., 1992; 42: 582-588.
Effects of compost-derived humic acids on vegetable biomass production and microbial growth within a plant (Cichorium intybus)-soil system: a comparative study.
The red color is caused in large part by the presence of water-soluble pigments, anthocyanins, but several works show that the red-leaved varieties of Cichorium intybus L.
Chican and Palser (1982) speculated that the proliferation of the endothelium, failure in embryo formation, and failure in endosperm development seem to be either directly or indirectly involved in abortion of seeds at early stages of development of Cichorium intybus L.
Lox-Age uses the power of chicory (Cichorium intybus) to restore expression of lysyl oxidase (LOX), a key protein that becomes scarce with age.
Evaluation of desorption isotherms, drying rates and inulin concentration of chicory roots (Cichorium intybus L.) with and without enzymatic inactivation.