Asystasia

Known as: Asystasia Blume 
 
National Institutes of Health

Topic mentions per year

Topic mentions per year

1978-2016
012319782016

Papers overview

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2015
2015
Asystasia gangetica (Acanthaceae) from tropical Africa and Asia is used as source of food and for medical applications. Plants… (More)
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2015
2015
Here, we describe for the first time the complete genome sequence of a new bipartite begomovirus in Madagascar isolated from the… (More)
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2011
2011
BACKGROUND Diabetes mellitus is gradually becoming a global health burden leading to an increase in the search for herbal… (More)
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2011
2011
The yellow parts of the flowers of Asystasia gangetica were extracted with 85% methanol under reflux. The alcoholic extract was… (More)
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2011
2011
BACKGROUND Asystasia gangetica (Linn) T. Anderson [family Acanthaceae] is used commonly in the sub-tropics and tropics for the… (More)
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2010
2010
Herbal drugs are frequently considered to be less toxic and also free from side effects, than synthetic ones. Hence, the present… (More)
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2007
2007
A 5,11-epoxymegastigmane glucoside (asysgangoside) was isolated from the aerial parts of Asystasia gangetica together with the… (More)
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2006
2006
The ethanolic extracts of the dry fruits of Caesalpinia pulcherrima, aerial parts of Euphorbia hirta and flowers of Asystasia… (More)
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2004
2004
An aliphatic alcohol glycoside (asystoside) and an iridoid diglucoside (3'-O-beta-D-glucopyranosyl-catalpol) were isolated from… (More)
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2003
2003
The leaf of Asystasia gangetica T. Adams (Acanthaceae) is used in many parts of Nigeria for the management of asthma. This study… (More)
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