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MeSH Review

Anethum graveolens

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High impact information on Anethum graveolens

  • Anethofuran, carvone, and limonene: potential cancer chemopreventive agents from dill weed oil and caraway oil [1].
  • From the water-soluble portion of the methanol extract of dill (fruit of Anethum graveolens L.), which has been used as a spice and medicine, thirty-three compounds, including a new monoterpenoid, six new monoterpenoid glycosides, a new aromatic compound glucoside and a new alkyl glucoside were obtained [2].
  • The newly emerged adults of Parasarcophaga dux were treated topically with various doses of myristicin and apiol isolated from roots of dill plant, Anethum graveolus [3].
  • Serum triacylglycerides and total cholesterol levels in rats, with hyperlipidaemia induced by diet, were determined after oral adminstration of a water extract of Anethum graveolens leaves before and after the extraction of the furocoumarin content of the leaves [4].
  • An improved method has been developed for the extraction of light filth from whole, cracked, or flaked spices (basil, bay leaves, clery leaves, chervil, chives, dill weed, mint flakes, parsley, rosemary, sage, tarragon, thyme, and vegetable flakes) and from ground spices (cloves, cumin, marjoram, mustard seed, oregano, sage, and thyme) [5].


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