tropane alkaloids

tropane alkaloids (trōˑ·pān alˑ·k·loidz), powerful substances found in several plants, including deadly nightshade, jimson weed, henbane, and European mandrake, that inhibit or block the action of acetylcholine, a neurotransmitter. Adverse effects include dry mouth, blurred vision, delirium, and drowsiness.
References in periodicals archive ?
All parts of the plant contain tropane alkaloids such as atropine and hyoscyamine.
com)-- SGS expands on the publication of Regulation (EU) 2016/239 to amend maximum levels for tropane alkaloids (TA) in certain cereal-based foods for infants and young children.
White henbane) is one of solanaceous plants witch are rich in tropane alkaloids especially atropine and scopolamine, this is why are widely used in medicine for their mydiatic, antispasmodic, anticholinergic, analgesic and sedative properties [23].
grahamii (Butterfly flower, family Solanaceae), which is known to contain tropane alkaloids (Cretton et al.
Given the pharmacological importance of tropane alkaloids and the possibilityof producing them from plant tissue cultures of plant species such as Brugmansia candida, the main goal of the present paper was to evaluate the alkaloid production of root cultures developed ina bioreactor.
The plant contains tropane alkaloids such as atropine, hyoscyamine and scopolamine (Paris and Moyse, 1976-1981).
Its roots, leaves and fruits contain tropane alkaloids with significant anticholinergic activity in humans.
Tropane alkaloids (3,6ditigloxytropane) are esters of various tropic acids and derivatives of pyrrolidinepiperidine alkaloids.
Anemone Protoanemonin Aquilegia Columbine Glycosides vulgaris Clematis Clematis Anemonin Convallaria Lily of Cardiac glycosides majalis the Valley saponins Datura Trumpet Flower Tropane alkaloids Delphinium Delphinium Alkaloids Dicentra spp.
4-D and 1% sucrose enhances the production of Tropane alkaloids where the amount of alkaloids was 0.
The chemistry of Erythroxylum is characterized by the presence of tropane alkaloids (Chin et al.