hesperidin


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Related to hesperidin: Rutin, Diosmin

hes·per·i·din

(hes-per'i-din),
A flavone diglycoside obtained from unripe citrus fruit, which reputedly possesses vitamin P activity.
Synonym(s): cirantin

hesperidin

(hĕ-spĕr′ĭ-dĭn)
n.
A white or colorless crystalline compound, C28H34O15, occurring in citrus fruit.

quercetin

The flavonoid alglucon of quercitrin, or rutin, and other glycosides, which is a widely distributed antioxidant present in fruits and vegetables, such as broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage and oranges, as well as in rinds, barks, clover blossoms and pollen. Early data indicates that quercetin has antiviral, anti-inflammatory, and anticarcinogenic activity; it has been used for fibromyalgia, metabolic syndrome and as a monoamine oxidase inhibitor.

hes·per·i·din

(hes-per'i-din)
A flavone diglycoside obtained from unripe citrus fruit.
References in periodicals archive ?
[18] used a HPLC-PDA method to identify 8 components (rutin, narirutin, naringin, hesperidin, neohesperidin, poncirin, nobiletin, and tangeretin) in FA, but this method was unreasonably time-consuming (60 min).
Hesperidin is a flavonoid that has different pharmacological actions (e.g., antioxidant, antineoplastic, and neuroprotective effects) in vitro and in vivo.
Some flavonoid compounds, such as naringin, hesperidin, and neohesperidin, also exert antidepressant like and/or anti-inflammatory effects.
The hesperidin was purchased by Chengdu Institute of Biology, Chinese Academy of Sciences (Chengdu, China).
Hesperidin contributes to the vascular protective effects of orange juice: a randomized crossover study in healthy volunteers.
Xie, "Effect of hesperidin on B16 and HaCaT cell lines irradiated by arrowband-UVB light," Journal of Clinical Dermatology (China), vol.
Her therapy was enalapril, indapamide, atorvastatin, fenofibrate, acetylsalicylic acid, and diosmin/ hesperidin. Her body mass index was 35 kg/[m.sup.2].
Other lightening agents used are retinoic acid (tretinoin), azelaic acid, kojic acid, isopropylcatechol, N-acetyl-4cysteaminyl- phenol, and certain natural extracts like arbutin, aloesin, flavonoids, hesperidin, soy and many others are being investigated for their ability to produce hypopigmentation.
HMC Hesperidin is one of several bioflavonoids in vitamin C.
Daflon, which is 90% Diosmin and 10% Hesperidin (Daflon 500), was introduced in France by Bensaude [5] for the treatment of haemorrhoids and other capillovenous diseases.
In particular, several nutrients have been shown in clinical studies to be effective in relieving hot flashes, including fish oils, hesperidin (a flavonoid) in combination with vitamin C, pine bark extract, gamma oryzanol (a compound in rice bran oil), and vitamin E.