Composition of the gum from Combretum paniculatum and four other gums which are not permitted food additives.

@article{Anderson1990CompositionOT,
  title={Composition of the gum from Combretum paniculatum and four other gums which are not permitted food additives.},
  author={D. M. W. Anderson and W P Wang},
  journal={Phytochemistry},
  year={1990},
  volume={29 4},
  pages={
          1193-5
        }
}
Only three gum exudates are permitted for pharmaceutical and food use by international regulatory authorities, viz. gum tragacanth (Asiatic Astragalus spp.), gum karaya (Sterculia spp.) and gum arabic [Acacia senegal (L.) Willd.], but a wide range of other tree exudates is used for a variety of uses in their countries of origin. This paper presents analytical data for the gum exudates from Atalaya hemiglauca, Cassine aethiopica, Combretum paniculatum, Sclerocarya birrea, and Pseudocedrela… 
Exudate gums: occurrence, production, and applications
TLDR
A review of the industrially most relevant exudate gums: gum arabic, gum karya, and gum tragacanth, which covers the chemical structure, occurrence and production of the different gums.
Physicochemical characteristics of Hymeneae courbaril gum
Hymeneae courbaril, wild plant located in Venezuela, produces a clear gum at seed level, which is very soluble in water. It was determined analytical characteristics of this gum., general analytical
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The aim of this study was to investigate the correlation between the beetle Agrilus nubeculosus and gum arabic production by Acacia senegal and it seems that A. flavus and P. pseudoalcaligenes acted as elicitors that have stimulated the synthesis of gum arABic.
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The results suggest that principal factors of gummosis as well as the chemical composition of gums differ between species of bulbous plants.
Effect of chemical properties of soils on gum elementary compositions from Acacia senegal variety kerensis in Samburu and Marsabit districts
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Abstract Gum kondagogu ( Cochlospermum gossypium ), a tree exudate gum is a plant growing naturally in the forests of India. This gum is yet to be commercially exploited, as the physico-chemical
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Tree gum-based renewable materials: Sustainable applications in nanotechnology, biomedical and environmental fields.
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Non-food applications of several important commercially available gums for the greener synthesis and stabilization of metal/metal oxide NPs, production of electrospun fibers, environmental bioremediation, bio-catalysis, biosensors, coordination complexes of metal-hydrogels, and for antimicrobial and biomedical applications are focused on.
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The dextrorotatory gum exudates from Prosopis chilensis and P.flexuosa, species indigenous to South America and known therein as ‘algarroba’, have been characterized in terms of their carbohydrate
The composition of the gum exudates from some combretum species; the botanical nomenclature and systematics of the combretaceae☆
Abstract An analytical study has been made of gum specimens from Combretum collinum , C. collinum subsp. hypopilinum , C. erythrophyllum , C. nigricans , C. fragrans , and C. glutinosum . In
Gum exudates from the genus Grevillea (Proteaceae)
TLDR
The gum exudates, which are of high molecular weight, show good solubility and give solutions that are much more viscous than any of the Acacia exudate studied so far; they may therefore be of industrial interest.
The gum exudates from Chloroxylon swietenia, Sclerocarya caffra, Azadirachta indica and Moringa oleifera☆
Abstract Analytical data are presented for the polysaccharide and proteinaceous components of the gum exudates from Chloroxylon swietenia and Sclerocarya caffra, and for the amino acid compositions
The composition of the proteinaceous gums exuded by some Leucaena species, subspecies and hybrids
TLDR
The data confirm and extend the previous indication that Leucaena gum has a strongly negative specific rotation, with sugar and amino acid compositions that are similar to those of commercial gum arabic.
The hydroxyproline content of gum exudates from several plant genera
TLDR
An Amino acid compositions are presented for the proteinaceous components of the gum exudates from Albizia glaberrima, A. sericocephala and A. anthelmintica, and the non-leguminous genera Aralia and Lannea have high proportions of hydroxyproline.
The characterization of four proteinaceous Acacia gums which are not permitted food additives
Abstract The gum exudates from Acacia fischeri, A.kamerunensis, A.spirocarpa and A.stenocarpa (all African species from Bentham’s Section Gummiferae) have been completely characterized in terms of