|Author:||Manuel Miro Jodral|
|Title:||Illicium, Pimpinella and Foeniculum (Medicinal and Aromatic Plants - Industrial Profiles)|
|Format:||lrf mbr rtf azw|
|ePUB size:||1557 kb|
|FB2 size:||1736 kb|
|DJVU size:||1921 kb|
|Publisher:||CRC Press; 1 edition (June 17, 2004)|
The book includes current knowledge on Illicium verum (star anise) and Pimpinella anisum (aniseed), main commercial species rich in anetol. Illicium, Pimpinella, and Foeniculum. PLANTS BEARING SIMILAR NAMES Osmorbiza longistylis is known as anise root, and O. occidentalis is known as sweet anise or western anise root (Coffey, 1993). Myrrhis odorata (. Scop. or sweet cicely is also known locally by the name anise in Durham (England), and wild anise or annaseed in Cumbria (England) (Grigson, 1996).
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Illicium griffithii Hook. one of the significant aromatic and medicinal tree species occurring in subtropical to temperate forest of Arunachal Himalaya. However, the species is growing in selected forest patches to a few locations. Dried seed pods are economically valuable having good market potential for spices and pharmaceutical purposes. Fruit is considered to be carminative, aromatic stimulant, stomachic and galactagogue. It is used as medicine to cure abdominal pain, cough, dyspepsia, food poisoning, vomiting, toothache and sinusitis. It is also used as an antifungal agent. Ancient Roots to Modern Medicine April 2007 · Economic Botany.
eBooks are subject to VAT, which is applied during the checkout process. The book includes current knowledge on Illicium verum (star anise) and Pimpinella anisum (aniseed), main commercial species rich in anetol. It also analyzes Foeniculum vulgare (fennel) and other species of Pimpinella (P. major, P. peregrina and P. saxifraga). It covers cultivation, harvesting, drying, storage, and yield, along with economic importance and market trends.
The text gives a full profile for each species, including practices for cultivating, drying and storing the plants. University professors and students in botany, pharmacology, phytochemistry and medicine will benefit from this volume. Known usually by their commercial names-star anise, aniseed and fennel, m, pimpinella and foeniculum are spices with a rich history. In addition to their traditional uses, each has multiple applications in botany, chemistry, pharmacology and therapy. The author, along with expert contributors, discusses this range of applications and presents data on the ecological and biological characteristics of these genera. The text gives a full profile for each species, including practices for cultivating, drying and storing the plants.
The Pimpinella and Illicium species are two genera that give the material commonly known as anise and star anise.
The book includes current knowledge on Illicium verum (star anise) and Pimpinella anisum (aniseed), main commercial species rich in anetol.
The genus Eucalyptus. Volume 22. Coppen, John J. ed. 2002. Taylor & Francis, 11 New Fetter Lane, London, EC4P 4EE, UK. xvi + 450 pp. (hardcover). The Everglades Handbook. Illicium, Pimpinella and Foeniculum. Volume 40. Jodral, Manuel Miró, ed. 2004. Boca Raton, FL 33431. viii + 232 pp. Intellectual Property, Biogenetic Resources and Traditional Knowledge.
Illicium, Pimpinella and Foeniculum.