genus Artemisia

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Related to genus Artemisia: Roman wormwood
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The genus Artemisia (Compositae) comprises over 500 species, mostly distributed in the northern temperate zones of the world but rarely in Africa [1].
Ling, different from most herbaceous plants in genus Artemisia, is an aromatic, semi-herbaceous shrub.
Among them, compound 1 was reported for the first time from the family Asteraceae, and compounds 2, 5 and 6 were firstly isolated from the genus Artemisia.
As a special semi-herbaceous shrub in genus Artemisia, the researches of chemical constituents and activities of A.
2009) reported 16 types of glandular and non glandular foliar trichomes in Artemisia and found that foliar trichomes of genus Artemisia are good taxonomic features and can be used for the discrimination of different taxa within the genus.
Taxonomic implications of foliar eprdermal characteristics with special reference to stomatal variations in the genus Artemisia (Asteraceae).
Diversity of foliar trichomes and their systematic implications in the genus Artemisia (Asteraceae).
The genus Artemisia contains more than 400 species and most of its known species are found predominantly in Asia, Europe and North America (Mucciarelli and Maffei 2002).
Sesquiterpene lactones and systematics of the genus Artemisia.
One of these herbs have traditionally been used as a tarragon plant in the genus Artemisia L.
Diverse medicinal applications, often anecdotally ascribed, exist for a variety of species of the genus Artemisia.
The plant genus Artemisia is comprised of numerous diverse species, many of which are medicinal plants used to alleviate human conditions, including diabetes (Tan et al.
The genus Artemisia, widespread over the world with up to 500 species, belongs to the Asteraceae family [1, 2].
Maffei (Turin, Italy), presenting a detailed overview of the genus Artemisia.