Genome structure and metabolic features in the red seaweed Chondrus
crispus shed light on evolution of the Archaeplastida.
Silva et DeCew (Phyllophoraceae) and to compare them with the traditionally harvested carrageenophytes Chondrus
crispus Stackhouse (Gigartina ceae) and Mastocarpus stellatus (Stackhouse) Guiry (Phyllophoraceae).
Water motion and morphology in Chondrus
evanescens, and Ascophylum nodosum) in the mid and high zones, and a dense turf of red algae (Chondrus
crispus) in the low zone.
crispus provides a protective, water-binding barrier that promotes the regeneration of damaged skin and is an excellent source of skin-supporting vitamins, minerals, and phytonutrients.
From the lower intertidal zone to the subtidal gentle slope at depths of up to 0.3 m, Chondrus
ocellatus and C.
crispus (red seaweed) extract, hyaluronic acid, and an antioxidant tea blend complement the effects of PhytoCellTec[TM] Malus Domestica to help promote radiant, youthful skin.
Apoplastic oxidation of L-asparagine is involved in the control of the green algal endophyte Acrochaete operculata Correa & Nielsen by the red seaweed Chondrus
An indication that MAMPs may also be perceived by red macroalgae comes from a study of Chondrus
crispus and its endophytic algal pathogen Acrochaete operculata (Bouarab et al., 1999).
Pratt and Johnson (2002) found no significant relationships between any of these three variables and wave exposure for the related algae Mastocarpus stellatus and Chondrus
crispus when they compared groups of algae between exposed and protected sites.
Nine ingredients have been added; they are: raspberry ketone glucoside; hesperidinase; harungana madagascariensis extract; undeceth-3; PEG-50 hydrogenated palmamide; PEG/PPG-150/30 copolymer; decyl isostearate; tris(PPG-3 benzyl ether) citrate; and chondrus
in With.) Guiry and Chondrus
crispus Stackhouse are morphologically similar red macroalgae that occupy the lower rocky intertidal zone of exposed regions of the northern Atlantic coast.