Difference between revisions of "Lycoris aurea"

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(Created page with "=='''Description'''== *'''''Lycoris aurea''''' (L’ Hér.) Herb, also called Golden Magic Lily, is an ornamentally and medicinally important species of the Amaryllidaceae fam...")
 
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*'''''Lycoris aurea''''' (L’ Hér.) Herb, also called Golden Magic Lily, is an ornamentally and medicinally important species of the Amaryllidaceae family. It belonged to the genus Lycoris which composed of approximately 20 species of flowering plants native to the moist warm temperate woodlands of eastern and southern Asia. Like other species of genus Lycois, L. aurea is very durable, tolerating the extremes of drought and waterlogging, as well as poor soil conditions. It also accumulates Amaryllidaceae alkaloids such as lycorine and galanthamine, which have been reported to exhibit medical values. In general, Amaryllidaceae alkaloids are regarded as derivatives of the common precursor 4′-O-methylnorbelladine. There are three different groups of Amaryllidaceae alkaloids that are biosynthesized by three modes of intramolecular oxidative C–C phenol coupling (paraortho’, para-para’ and ortho-para’). <ref name="ref1"/><ref name="ref2"/>.
 
*'''''Lycoris aurea''''' (L’ Hér.) Herb, also called Golden Magic Lily, is an ornamentally and medicinally important species of the Amaryllidaceae family. It belonged to the genus Lycoris which composed of approximately 20 species of flowering plants native to the moist warm temperate woodlands of eastern and southern Asia. Like other species of genus Lycois, L. aurea is very durable, tolerating the extremes of drought and waterlogging, as well as poor soil conditions. It also accumulates Amaryllidaceae alkaloids such as lycorine and galanthamine, which have been reported to exhibit medical values. In general, Amaryllidaceae alkaloids are regarded as derivatives of the common precursor 4′-O-methylnorbelladine. There are three different groups of Amaryllidaceae alkaloids that are biosynthesized by three modes of intramolecular oxidative C–C phenol coupling (paraortho’, para-para’ and ortho-para’). <ref name="ref1"/><ref name="ref2"/>.
 
* <font color=blue>'''Common Name:'''</font> '''Golden Magic Lily'''
 
* <font color=blue>'''Common Name:'''</font> '''Golden Magic Lily'''
* [https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Taxonomy/Browser/wwwtax.cgi?id=9737 <font color=blue>'''NCBI Taxonomy'''</font>]
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* [https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Taxonomy/Browser/wwwtax.cgi?mode=Info&id=152838&lvl=3&lin=f&keep=1&srchmode=1&unlock <font color=blue>'''NCBI Taxonomy'''</font>]
 
 
  
 
=='''References'''==
 
=='''References'''==

Revision as of 12:57, 15 July 2017

Description

  • Lycoris aurea (L’ Hér.) Herb, also called Golden Magic Lily, is an ornamentally and medicinally important species of the Amaryllidaceae family. It belonged to the genus Lycoris which composed of approximately 20 species of flowering plants native to the moist warm temperate woodlands of eastern and southern Asia. Like other species of genus Lycois, L. aurea is very durable, tolerating the extremes of drought and waterlogging, as well as poor soil conditions. It also accumulates Amaryllidaceae alkaloids such as lycorine and galanthamine, which have been reported to exhibit medical values. In general, Amaryllidaceae alkaloids are regarded as derivatives of the common precursor 4′-O-methylnorbelladine. There are three different groups of Amaryllidaceae alkaloids that are biosynthesized by three modes of intramolecular oxidative C–C phenol coupling (paraortho’, para-para’ and ortho-para’). [1][2].
  • Common Name: Golden Magic Lily
  • NCBI Taxonomy

References

  1. Spinsanti G, Panti C, Lazzeri E, et al. Selection of reference genes for quantitative RT-PCR studies in striped dolphin (Stenella coeruleoalba) skin biopsies[J]. BMC molecular biology, 2006, 7(1): 32.
  2. Viale D. Cetaceans in the northwestern Mediterranean: their place in the ecosystem[J]. Oceanography and marine biology, 1985, 23: 491-571.