Raphanus

(redirected from Raphanus raphanistrum)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Raphanus raphanistrum: Sinapis arvensis, Stellaria media, Sonchus arvensis

Raphanus

a plant genus in the family Brassicaceae; contains the poisonous principle S-methylcysteine sulfoxide and causes poisoning characterized by hemoglobinuria, jaundice, diarrhea and liver damage.

Raphanus raphanistrum
called also jointed charlock, wild radish.
Raphanus sativus
may contain toxic amounts of nitrate. The culinary radish.
References in periodicals archive ?
Eruca sativa es una especie muy semejante a Raphanus raphanistrum debido al color de la flor, ambas presentan nervaduras en los petalos, estas especies se pueden distinguir porque el fruto de E.
Los ejemplares fueron identificados como Raphanus raphanistrum, sin embargo difieren en el color de la flor (morada, blanca, crema y terracota).
Developmental and genetic sources of seed weight variation in Raphanus raphanistrum L.
Effects of floral herbivory on male and female reproductive traits of wild radish, Raphanus raphanistrum.
Preferential pollination of yellow flower morphs of Raphanus raphanistrum by Pieris and Eristalis sp.
Dynamics of pollen tube growth in the wild radish, Raphanus raphanistrum (Brassicaceae).
Tal como observado no presente estudo, os extratos de raizes e de folhas de Raphanus raphanistrum provocaram alteracoes no indice de velocidade de germinacao de sementes de alface (WANDSCHEER & PASTORINI, 2008).
The aim of this study is to determine how foliar herbivory affects floral reproductive traits (petal size, male and female gamete production, nectar production), as well as seed and fruit production, in the hermaphrodite wild radish, Raphanus raphanistrum.
In studying pollination of Raphanus raphanistrum, Kay (1976) found that syrphids (Eristalis spp.
The effects of natural variation in pollinator visitation rates on pollen removal in wild radish, Raphanus raphanistrum (Brassicaceae).
In Raphanus raphanistrum and Cucurbita pepo, pollen donors grown in high nutrient soil sired more seeds than did competitors grown in low fertility soil (Young and Stanton 1990; Lau and Stephenson 1993).