Sinapis alba

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Related to Sinapis alba: Brassica hirta, Mustard plant
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  • noun

Synonyms for Sinapis alba

Eurasian mustard cultivated for its pungent seeds

References in periodicals archive ?
Chemical and physical properties of yellow mustard (Sinapis alba L.) mucilage.
NMR characterization of a 4-O-methyl-beta-D-glucuronic acid-containing rhamnogalacturonan from yellow mustard (Sinapis alba L.) mucilage.
Mean root maggot damage ratings ([+ or -] SE) of Sinapis alba x Brassica napus hybrid accessions evaluated from 1996 to 2000 and compared with B.
Three species of mustard seeds commonly ground into flour are yellow mustard (Sinapis alba), and the oriental and brown mustards (Brassica juncea).
The content of fixed oil in Brassica juncea seeds (32-36%) is significantly higher compared to Sinapis alba seeds (29%).
An extended light period increased cytokinin levels in long-day plants such as Sinapis alba L.
The mustard plant, Sinapis alba, is native to Europe, and is grown extensively throughout the Mediterranean and the U.K.
Two of these, Sinapis alba, native to Europe and known as white or yellow mustard, and Brassica juncea, native to Asia and known as brown or Chinese mustard, comprise virtually all commercial mustard production.