publication . Other literature type . Article . 2018

Brassicaceae Mustards: Traditional and Agronomic Uses in Australia and New Zealand

Mahmudur Rahman; Amina Khatun; Lei Liu; Bronwyn J. Barkla;
  • Published: 01 Jan 2018
  • Publisher: MDPI AG
Abstract
Commonly cultivated Brassicaceae mustards, namely garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata), white mustard (Brassica alba), Ethiopian mustard (B. carinata), Asian mustard (B. juncea), oilseed rape (B. napus), black mustard (B. nigra), rapeseed (B. rapa), white ball mustard (Calepina irregularis), ball mustard (Neslia paniculata), treacle mustard (Erysimum repandum), hedge mustard (Sisymbrium officinale), Asian hedge mustard (S. orientale), smooth mustard (S. erysimoides) and canola are the major economically important oilseed crops in many countries. Mustards were naturalized to Australia and New Zealand and Australia is currently the second largest exporter of Brassi...
Subjects
free text keywords: Review, Brassicaceae oilseeds, bioactive constituents, canola, mustard, glucosinolates, agronomic importance, Australia and New Zealand traditional medicine, Organic chemistry, QD241-441
170 references, page 1 of 12

Campbell, L.; Rempel, C.B.; Wanasundara, J.P. Canola/Rapeseed Protein: Future Opportunities and Directions-Workshop Proceedings of IRC 2015; Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute: Basel, Switzerland, 2016.

2. Raymer, P.L. Canola: An emerging oilseed crop. Trends New Crops New Uses 2002, 1, 122-126.

3. Watson, R.R.; Preedy, V.R. Bioactive Foods and Extracts: Cancer Treatment and Prevention; Taylor & Francis: Queens Road, Australia, 2010.

4. Azimova, S.S.; Glushenkova, A.I.; Vinogradova, V.I. Lipids, Lipophilic Components and Essential Oils from Plant Sources; Springer: London, UK, 2011.

5. Charles, D.J. Antioxidant Properties of Spices, Herbs and Other Sources; Springer Science & Business Media: Berlin, Germany, 2012.

6. Du Val, J. A Family Manual: In Which Are Found Directions for the Use of His Family Antispasmodic, in More than Twenty Diseases, to Wit Asiatic Cholera; John W. Woods: Baltimore, MD, USA, 1851.

7. Duke, J.A. Handbook of Medicinal Herbs, 2nd ed.; CRC Press: Melbourne, Australia, 2002.

8. Ensminger, M.E.; Ensminger, A.H. Foods & Nutrition Encyclopedia, Two Volume Set; CRC Press: Melbourne, Australia, 1993.

9. Ferreira, I.C.F.R.; Morales, P.; Barros, L. Wild Plants, Mushrooms and Nuts: Functional Food Properties and Applications; John Wiley & Sons Australia Ltd.: Milton, Australia, 2016.

10. Greve, M.; Leyel, C.F. A Modern Herbal; Merchant Books: Dublin, Ireland, 1973.

11. Laws, B. Fifty Plants that Changed the Course of History; Allen & Unwin: Crows Nest, Australia, 2011.

12. Li, T.S. Medicinal Plants: Culture, Utilization and Phytopharmacology; CRC Press: Melbourne, Australia, 2000.

13. Simon, J.E.; Chadwick, A.F.; Craker, L.E. Herbs, an Indexed Bibliography, 1971-1980; Elsevier: Chatswood, Australia, 1984.

14. Webb, C.J.; Sykes, W.R.; Garnock-Jones, P.J. Flora of New Zealand. Volume IV. Naturalised Pteridophytes, Gymnosperms, Dicotyledons; Botany Division DSIR: Christchurch, New Zealand, 1988.

15. Woodward, P. Penny Woodward's Australian Herbal: A Practical Guide to Growing and Using Herbs in Temperate Australia and New Zealand; Hyland House Publishing Pty Ltd.: Flemington, Australia, 1996.

170 references, page 1 of 12
Powered by OpenAIRE Research Graph
Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue