A plant genus of the family BRASSICACEAE known for the root used in hot SPICES. It is also the source of HORSERADISH PEROXIDASE which is widely used in laboratories.
An enzyme isolated from horseradish which is able to act as an antigen. It is frequently used as a histochemical tracer for light and electron microscopy. Its antigenicity has permitted its use as a combined antigen and marker in experimental immunology.
Peroxidases are enzymes that catalyze the reduction of hydrogen peroxide to water, while oxidizing various organic and inorganic compounds, playing crucial roles in diverse biological processes including stress response, immune defense, and biosynthetic reactions.
Use of written, printed, or graphic materials upon or accompanying a product or its container or wrapper. It includes purpose, effect, description, directions, hazards, warnings, and other relevant information.
An agent thought to have disinfectant properties and used as an expectorant. (From Martindale, The Extra Pharmacopoeia, 30th ed, p747)
An enzyme derived from cow's milk. It catalyzes the radioiodination of tyrosine and its derivatives and of peptides containing tyrosine.
A strong oxidizing agent used in aqueous solution as a ripening agent, bleach, and topical anti-infective. It is relatively unstable and solutions deteriorate over time unless stabilized by the addition of acetanilide or similar organic materials.

Effects of oxidizing adulterants on detection of 11-nor-delta9-THC-9-carboxylic acid in urine. (1/14)

Bleach, nitrite, chromate, and hydrogen peroxide-peroxidase are effective urine adulterants used by the illicit drug users to conceal marijuana-positive results. Methods for detecting nitrite and chromate are available. Effects of other oxidizing agents that could possibly be used as adulterants and are difficult to detect or measure are presented in this report. Urine samples containing 40 ng/mL of 11-nor-delta9-THC-9-carboxylic acid (THC-acid) were treated with 10 mmol/L of commonly available oxidizing agents. Effects of horseradish peroxidase of activity 10 unit/mL and extracts from 2.5 g of red radish (Raphanus sativus, Radicula group), horseradish (Armoracia rusticana), Japanese radish (Raphanus sativus, Daikon group), and black mustard seeds (Brassica nigra), all with 10 mmol/L of hydrogen peroxide, were also examined. After 5 min, 16 h and 48 h of exposure at room temperature (23 degrees C) the specimens were tested by a gas chromatographic-mass spectrometric method for THC-acid. A control group treated with sodium hydrosulfite to reduce the oxidants, was also tested to investigate the effect of oxidizing agents on THC-acid in the extraction method. THC-acid was lost completely in the extraction method when treated with chromate, nitrite, oxone, and hydrogen peroxide/ferrous ammonium sulfate (Fenton's reagent). Some losses were also observed with persulfate and periodate (up to 25%). These oxidants, and other oxidizing agents like permanganate, periodate, peroxidase, and extracts from red radish, horseradish, Japanese radish and black mustard seeds destroyed most of the THC-acid (> 94%) within 48 h of exposure. Chlorate, perchlorate, iodate, and oxychloride under these conditions showed little or no effect. Complete loss was observed when THC-acid was exposed to 50 mmol/L of oxychloride for 48 h. Several oxidizing adulterants that are difficult to test by the present urine adulterant testing methods showed considerable effects on the destruction of THC-acid. The time and temperature for these effects were similar to those used by most laboratories to collect and test specimens. In several cases, the loss of THC-acid was > 94%.  (+info)

An N-terminal peptide extension results in efficient expression, but not secretion, of a synthetic horseradish peroxidase gene in transgenic tobacco. (2/14)

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Native horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) peroxidase, HRP (EC 1.11.1.7), isoenzyme C is synthesized with N-terminal and C-terminal peptide extensions, believed to be associated with protein targeting. This study aimed to explore the specific functions of these extensions, and to generate transgenic plants with expression patterns suitable for exploring the role of peroxidase in plant development and defence. METHODS: Transgenic Nicotiana tabacum (tobacco) plants expressing different versions of a synthetic horseradish peroxidase, HRP, isoenzyme C gene were constructed. The gene was engineered to include additional sequences coding for either the natural N-terminal or the C-terminal extension or both. These constructs were placed under the control of a constitutive promoter (CaMV-35S) or the tobacco RUBISCO-SSU light inducible promoter (SSU) and introduced into tobacco using Agrobacterium-mediated transformation. To study the effects of the N- and C-terminal extensions, the localization of recombinant peroxidase was determined using biochemical and molecular techniques. KEY RESULTS: Transgenic tobacco plants can exhibit a ten-fold increase in peroxidase activity compared with wild-type tobacco levels, and the majority of this activity is located in the symplast. The N-terminal extension is essential for the production of high levels of recombinant protein, while the C-terminal extension has little effect. Differences in levels of enzyme activity and recombinant protein are reflected in transcript levels. CONCLUSIONS: There is no evidence to support either preferential secretion or vacuolar targeting of recombinant peroxidase in this heterologous expression system. This leads us to question the postulated targeting roles of these peptide extensions. The N-terminal extension is essential for high level expression and appears to influence transcript stability or translational efficiency. Plants have been generated with greatly elevated cytosolic peroxidase activity, and smaller increases in apoplastic activity. These will be valuable for exploring the role of these enzymes in stress amelioration and plant development.  (+info)

Distribution and Translocation of 141Ce (III) in Horseradish. (3/14)

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Rare earth elements (REEs) are used in agriculture and a large amount of them contaminate the environment and enter foods. The distribution and translocation of (141)Ce (III) in horseradish was investigated in order to help understand the biochemical behaviour and toxic mechanism of REEs in plants. METHODS: The distribution and translocation of (141)Ce (III) in horseradish were investigated using autoradiography, liquid scintillation counting (LSC) and electron microscopic autoradiography (EMARG) techniques. The contents of (141)Ce (III) and nutrient elements were analysed using an inductively coupled plasma-atomic emission spectrometer (ICP-AES). RESULTS: The results from autoradiography and LSC indicated that (141)Ce (III) could be absorbed by horseradish and transferred from the leaf to the leaf-stalk and then to the root. The content of (141)Ce (III) in different parts of horseradish was as follows: root > leaf-stalk > leaf. The uptake rates of (141)Ce (III) in horseradish changed with the different organs and time. The content of (141)Ce (III) in developing leaves was greater than that in mature leaves. The results from EMARG indicated that (141)Ce (III) could penetrate through the cell membrane and enter the mesophyll cells, being present in both extra- and intra-cellular deposits. The contents of macronutrients in horseradish were decreased by (141)Ce (III) treatment. CONCLUSIONS: (141)Ce (III) can be absorbed and transferred between organs of horseradish with time, and the distribution was found to be different at different growth stages. (141)Ce (III) can enter the mesophyll cells via apoplast and symplast channels or via plasmodesmata. (141)Ce (III) can disturb the metabolism of macronutrients in horseradish.  (+info)

Thermal unfolding studies of a phytocyanin. (4/14)

 (+info)

The structure of horseradish peroxidase C characterized as a molten globule state after Ca(2+) depletion. (5/14)

 (+info)

Permeability change of arterial endothelium is an age-dependent function of lesion size in apolipoprotein E-null mice. (6/14)

 (+info)

Stabilization of enzymes in silk films. (7/14)

 (+info)

Biphenyl-metabolizing bacteria in the rhizosphere of horseradish and bulk soil contaminated by polychlorinated biphenyls as revealed by stable isotope probing. (8/14)

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'Armoracia' is the genus name for a type of plant commonly known as horseradish. It belongs to the family Brassicaceae, which also includes vegetables such as broccoli, cabbage, and mustard greens. The root of the horseradish plant is used as a spice or condiment due to its pungent flavor, which is caused by the release of volatile oils when the root is grated or crushed.

Horseradish has been used in traditional medicine for various purposes, such as treating respiratory infections and promoting digestion. However, it is important to note that while some studies suggest potential health benefits of horseradish, more research is needed to confirm its effectiveness and safety. As with any medication or supplement, it is recommended to consult with a healthcare professional before using horseradish for medicinal purposes.

Horseradish peroxidase (HRP) is not a medical term, but a type of enzyme that is derived from the horseradish plant. In biological terms, HRP is defined as a heme-containing enzyme isolated from the roots of the horseradish plant (Armoracia rusticana). It is widely used in molecular biology and diagnostic applications due to its ability to catalyze various oxidative reactions, particularly in immunological techniques such as Western blotting and ELISA.

HRP catalyzes the conversion of hydrogen peroxide into water and oxygen, while simultaneously converting a variety of substrates into colored or fluorescent products that can be easily detected. This enzymatic activity makes HRP a valuable tool in detecting and quantifying specific biomolecules, such as proteins and nucleic acids, in biological samples.

Peroxidases are a group of enzymes that catalyze the oxidation of various substrates using hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) as the electron acceptor. These enzymes contain a heme prosthetic group, which plays a crucial role in their catalytic activity. Peroxidases are widely distributed in nature and can be found in plants, animals, and microorganisms. They play important roles in various biological processes, including defense against oxidative stress, lignin degradation, and host-pathogen interactions. Some common examples of peroxidases include glutathione peroxidase, which helps protect cells from oxidative damage, and horseradish peroxidase, which is often used in laboratory research.

Product labeling, in the context of medicine or healthcare, refers to the information that is required by law to be present on the packaging of a pharmaceutical product or medical device. This information typically includes:

1. The name of the product, often with an active ingredient listed separately.
2. A description of what the product is used for (indications).
3. Dosage instructions and route of administration.
4. Warnings about potential side effects, contraindications, and precautions.
5. The name and address of the manufacturer or distributor.
6. The expiration date or storage conditions, if applicable.
7. Any other relevant information, such as whether the product is subject to additional monitoring.

The purpose of product labeling is to provide accurate and standardized information to healthcare professionals and patients about the safe and effective use of a medical product. It helps to ensure that the product is used appropriately, reducing the risk of adverse events or misuse.

Guaiacol is not a medical term per se, but it is a chemical compound with potential applications in the medical field. Here's a general definition:

Guaiacol (also known as 2-methoxyphenol) is an organic compound that belongs to the class of phenols. It is a colorless or slightly yellow oily liquid with a characteristic smoky odor, and it is soluble in alcohol and ether but only sparingly soluble in water. Guaiacol occurs naturally in the smoke of wood fires and is also found in certain plants, such as guaiacum and creosote bush. It has antimicrobial properties and is used in some medical and industrial applications, including as a precursor for the synthesis of other chemicals.

Lactoperoxidase is a type of peroxidase enzyme that is present in various secretory fluids, including milk, saliva, and tears. In milk, lactoperoxidase plays an important role in the natural defense system by helping to protect against microbial growth. It does this by catalyzing the oxidation of thiocyanate ions (SCN-) in the presence of hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) to produce hypothiocyanite (OSCN-), which is a potent antimicrobial agent.

Lactoperoxidase is a glycoprotein with a molecular weight of approximately 78 kDa, and it is composed of four identical subunits, each containing a heme group that binds to the hydrogen peroxide molecule during the enzymatic reaction. Lactoperoxidase has been studied for its potential therapeutic applications in various fields, including oral health, food preservation, and wound healing.

Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) is a colorless, odorless, clear liquid with a slightly sweet taste, although drinking it is harmful and can cause poisoning. It is a weak oxidizing agent and is used as an antiseptic and a bleaching agent. In diluted form, it is used to disinfect wounds and kill bacteria and viruses on the skin; in higher concentrations, it can be used to bleach hair or remove stains from clothing. It is also used as a propellant in rocketry and in certain industrial processes. Chemically, hydrogen peroxide is composed of two hydrogen atoms and two oxygen atoms, and it is structurally similar to water (H2O), with an extra oxygen atom. This gives it its oxidizing properties, as the additional oxygen can be released and used to react with other substances.

... rusticana P.Gaertn., B.Mey. & Scherb. Armoracia sisymbrioides (DC.) N.Busch ex Ganesh Oekon. Fl. Wetterau 2: 426 ( ... Armoracia is a genus of flowering plants of the family Brassicaceae, native to the Palaearctic. Its best known member is ... "Armoracia". theplantlist.org. The Plant List. Retrieved 2 December 2019. (Articles with short description, Short description is ... Species still considered valid by The Plant List are as follows: Armoracia macrocarpa (Waldst. & Kit.) Kit. ex Baumg. ...
It was first formally named Cochlearia sisymbroides in 1821 and was transferred to the genus Armoracia in 1902. "Armoracia ... Armoracia sisymbrioides is a species of flowering plant in the mustard family, Brassicaceae. It is native to Asia. ... "Armoracia sisymbrioides (DC.) Cajander". International Plant Names Index. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, Harvard University ...
... (Armoracia rusticana, syn. Cochlearia armoracia) is a perennial plant of the family Brassicaceae (which also ... "The Plant List, Armoracia rusticana P.Gaertn., B.Mey. & Scherb". Stace, C. A. (2019). New Flora of the British Isles (Fourth ed ... Its modern Linnaean genus Armoracia was first applied to it by Heinrich Bernhard Ruppius, in his Flora Jenensis, 1745, but ... ISBN 978-1-5272-2630-2. "Flora of North America, Armoracia rusticana P. Gaertner, B. Meyer & Scherbius, Oekon. Fl. Wetterau. 2 ...
The larvae feed on Armoracia species. mothphotographersgroup Plutella australiana (Lepidoptera, Plutellidae), an overlooked ...
... umecyanin from the roots of Armoracia rusticana (Horseradish); and allergen Ra3 from ragweed. This pollen protein has evolutary ...
Species include: Lepidium africanum Lepidium amelum Lepidium armoracia Fisch. & C.A. Mey. 1843 Lepidium apetalum Willd. - du ...
Armoracia, Barbarea, and Nasturtium belong to the tribe Cardamineae; Brassica, Sinapis, Diplotaxis, Eruca, and Raphanus belong ...
One of these, Armoracia aquatica, was rare to the area. Sharp began her writing career with a volume of poems, Eleanor's ...
They also found the same for another purported repellent, Armoracia rusticana.) Tagetes patula is frost intolerant, given a ...
Li, Xian; Kushad, Mosbah M. (2004). "Correlation of Glucosinolate Content to Myrosinase Activity in Horseradish (Armoracia ... Armoracia rusticana) along with sinigrin. Both compounds elicit a pungent taste. The compound was first reported in 1899, after ...
Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) Lepidium meyenii (maca) Microseris lanceolata (murnong or yam daisy) Pachyrhizus spp. (jicama ...
Armoracia rusticana)". Biotechnology for Improved Foods and Flavors. ACS Symposium Series. Vol. 637. American Chemical Society ...
In modern colloquial Hebrew, the word ḥazeret (formerly "lettuce") is now used to denote horseradish (Armoracia rusticana). ... Armoracia rusticana). Also in Mishnah Terumot 10:11; Orlah 3:7; Uktzin 1:4 On this plant and its season of planting in ...
Wedelsbäck Bladh, K.; Olsson, K. M. (2011). "Introduction and Use of Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) as Food and Medicine ... Armoracia rusticana) Juniper (Juniperus communis) Mugwort (Artemisia vulgaris) Southernwood (Artemisia abrotanum) Water cress ( ...
Armoracia rusticana (horseradish), but also a cut-flower Matthiola (stock) and the model organism Arabidopsis thaliana (thale ... Armoracia rusticana), Brassica, wasabi (Eutrema japonicum), white, Indian and black mustard (Sinapis alba, Brassica juncea and ...
Neobeckia aquatica and Armoracia lacustris), the lakecress or lake cress, is a species of freshwater aquatic flowering plant in ... Water cabbage ... found in trade under its former name Armoracia aquatica v t e (Articles with short description, Short ...
Armoracia rusticana), anise (Pimpinella anisum) and garlic (Allium sativum) oils against Lycoriella ingenua (Diptera: Sciaridae ...
Other significant Brassicaceous hosts are attacked by different species in the complex, e.g. horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) ...
Armoracia rusticana) have been introduced with few adverse consequences. However, others such as the grey squirrel (Sciurus ...
Argyranthemum Argyreia Argyroderma Ariocarpus Arisaema Arisarum Aristea Aristolochia Aristotelia Armeria Armoracia Arnebia ...
Armoracia, Barbarea, Boechera, Draba (of which he revised many South American members), Erucastrum, Nasturtium, Raphanus, ...
... the rhizome of the plant Armoracia rusticana, a root with a strongly balsamic and spicy taste, probably introduced by the ...
Anethum graveolens Anthemis cotula Anthriscus cerefolium Arbutus unedo Arctium lappa Aristolochia clematitis Armoracia ...
Armoracia rusticana) Huacatay, Mexican marigold, mint marigold (Tagetes minuta) Hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis) Jasmine flowers ( ...
This has resulted in the loss of species such as Agrostemma githago, Apium inundatum, Armoracia rusticana, Asplenium adainatum- ...
Horseradish Armoracia rusticana (previously Cochlearia armoracia) Wasabi Wasabia japonica (previously Cochlearia wasabi) Cook's ...
... armoracia MeSH B06.388.100.157.187 - barbarea MeSH B06.388.100.157.200 - brassica MeSH B06.388.100.157.200.249 - brassica napus ...
Armoracia rusticana (I) Arnoglossum atriplicifolium (N) Arnoglossum plantagineum (N) Arnoglossum reniforme (N) Arnoseris minima ...
Cochlearia armoracia) Mustard (Brassica alba or Brassica nigra) Nettle (Urtica dioica) Rosemary oil (Rosmarinus officinalis) ...
Armoracia rusticana P.Gaertn., B.Mey. & Scherb. Armoracia sisymbrioides (DC.) N.Busch ex Ganesh Oekon. Fl. Wetterau 2: 426 ( ... Armoracia is a genus of flowering plants of the family Brassicaceae, native to the Palaearctic. Its best known member is ... "Armoracia". theplantlist.org. The Plant List. Retrieved 2 December 2019. (Articles with short description, Short description is ... Species still considered valid by The Plant List are as follows: Armoracia macrocarpa (Waldst. & Kit.) Kit. ex Baumg. ...
These beautiful leaves belong to the pungent Horseradish plant. They have colored in response to a very cold night.. Horseradish is one of those condiments most of us have eaten but few of us have grown it or even know what it looks like growing.. Horseradish should be given its own patch of ground away from other plants. If pieces of root are left behind after harvesting they will grow and spread.. We grow ours in a deep bucket with lots of great organic potting soil. It takes a few years to get a good size root so make sure the pot is deep enough to allow for growth. A fifteen gallon bucket is a good size.. The root is grated fresh and added to cream or vinegar for table use. It can also be used plain but does discolor quickly. Fall roots tend to be spicier than roots harvested in the spring.. Very young spring leaves can be added to a salad and have a bit of zip to them.. Horseradish would make a nice addition to our Gourmet Herb Garden Six Pack.. This plant is sometimes available in plug ...
Armoracia rustica Schur. First published in Verh. Mitth. Siebenbürg. Vereins Naturwiss. Hermannstadt 4: 8 (1858) ...
Armoracia rusticana) for sale! 1 per unit for only £ 5.99. Discount up to 50% on all Flower Bulbs! Ordered today is delivered ... Scientific name: Armoracia Rusticana. Common names: or Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) bulbs give flowers in September to ... Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana). £ 5.99 Unfortunately this product is out of season. Leave your name and e-mail address and ... Order Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) bulbs safe and quick at wholesale prices! £ 5.99 per unit Ordered today = delivered ...
Retrieved from "https://ayurwiki.org/index.php?title=Cochlearia_armoracia&oldid=46970" ...
Home / Homoepathic Remedies / Cochlearia Armoracia. Cochlearia Armoracia. £5.50. - £10.95. Form. Choose an option. Pill. Tablet ...
Armoracia rusticana. Autres appellations. Radis de cheval. Hauteur. 30 - 60 cm. Couleur. * ...
Armoracia rusticana. Horseradish is used for UTIs, a cough/cold and also nerve pain. Its spicy taste makes for a great ... Horseradish, fancily known in Latin as Armoracia rusticana, is a rugged, cold-hardy perennial plant that belongs to the cabbage ...
A large plant, 2-5 ft. tall, with long, ruffled leaves and extensive roots used in cooking. Small, white flowers appear in summer. Grow in full sun to light partial shade and, ideally, moist, loose, silty, rich soil. Tolerates many soil types if given enough moisture. Can be aggressive; remove flowers before seed set to prevent reseeding, and plant in a spot where it can live forever, as horseradish will re-grow from the smallest pieces of root. Harvest the edible roots in fall to early spring. Zones 4-7.
":"SBL Cochlearia Armoracia Mother Tincture (30ml) - 30ml \/ Mother Tincture","public_title":"30ml \/ Mother Tincture","options ... ":"SBL Cochlearia Armoracia Mother Tincture (30ml) - 30ml \/ Mother Tincture","public_title":"30ml \/ Mother Tincture","options ...
JavaScript is disabled for your browser. Some features of this site may not work without it ...
Horseradish Cochlearia armoracia. Horseradish, like garlic, has tremendous therapeutic properties. It is generally consumed in ...
Armoracia lapathifolia Gilib. Hyssop. Hyssopus officinalis L. Lavender. Lavandula officinalis Chaix. Licorice. Glycyrrhiza ...
Razvoj imobilisanih sistema peroksidaze iz rena (Armoracia rusticana) za polimerizacione reakcije i uklanjanje fenola iz ... Development of immobilized horse radish (Armoracia rusticana) peroxidase for polymerization reactions and removal of phenols ... Prodanović O. Razvoj imobilisanih sistema peroksidaze iz rena (Armoracia rusticana) za polimerizacione reakcije i uklanjanje ... Prodanović, O.. (2016). Razvoj imobilisanih sistema peroksidaze iz rena (Armoracia rusticana) za polimerizacione reakcije i ...
Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) is a plant. The roots are often used as a condiment and eaten with beef and fish. They are ... OTHER NAME(S): Amoraciae Rusticanae Radix, Armoracia lopathifolia ... Show More OTHER NAME(S): Amoraciae Rusticanae Radix, ... WECHSELBERG, K. [In vitro studies on the effect of oily plant extracts from Tropaeolum maius, Cochlearia armoracia and Allium ... KIENHOLZ, M. [Studies of antibacterial substances from horseradish (Cochlearia armoracia), nasturtium (Tropaeolum maius) and ...
Armoracia rusticana. Horseradish, Red Cole. Perennial. 0.7. 4-9 F. LMH. SN. M. 3. 3. 2. ...
mārrutks Armoracia rusticana P.Gaertn., B.Mey. et Scherb. angliski: Horse-radish ...
Armoracia rusticana) are considered an herb, condiment, stimulant, and an excellent source of vitamin C! ...
Botanical Name: Cochlearia armoracia * Season: Spring * Sun/Shade: Full Sun * Height: 24 - 36 Inches ...
Armoracia lapathifolia (Horseradish) as a diaphoretic for adults;. specifics for the particular pathogen (unfortunate this is ...
Armoracia rusticana Family. Brassicaceae Commercial Part. Rhizome Description. Horseradish is a hardy herb having large leaves ...
Armoracia rusticana ( Horseradish ) Family: Brassicaceae Category: edibles, herbs, perennials, Color: whites, Begonia H via P.L ...
1) Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) peroxidase is used in detection systems with different substrates. The enzyme binds a ...
Armoracia, Corylus, Taraxacum, Elaeagnaceae, Salsola, Ananas, Origanum, Mentha spicata, Carya, Robinia, Hemin (Panhematin), ...
Botanical Name: Armoracia rusticana. Exposure: Full Sun. Hardiness: Zones 3-8. Not suited for Southern climates. ...
Horseradish root (Armoracia rusticana) Rich in folate and a compound called sinigrin, studies have found that horseradish helps ...
Horseradish - Armoracia rusticana. Leaf: Raw, cooked.. Japanese rose - Rosa rugosa. Fruit: Raw, cooked. ...
1 Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana). 2 Ladys Mantle (Alchemilla vulgaris, A. mollis). 2 Lavender (Lavandula species) ...
Armoracia rusticana. Origin:. China. SKU:. 209853-5 MSRP: Was: Now: $9.92 - $22.75 ...
Armoracia rusticana - horseradish Asparagus officinalis - asparagus Asparagus officinalis Jersey Knight - asparagus Asparagus ...
  • Its best known member is horseradish, Armoracia rusticana, which is the type species. (wikipedia.org)
  • Armoracia rusticana P.Gaertn. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cited as Armoracia rusticana. (kew.org)
  • Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) for sale! (flowerbulbsinc.co.uk)
  • Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) is a perennial plant, native to south-eastern Europe to western Asia. (flowerbulbsinc.co.uk)
  • Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) bulbs give flowers in September to December and can be planted from March to May. (flowerbulbsinc.co.uk)
  • Buying your Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) bulbs online at flowerbulbsinc.co.uk guarantees the highest quality Horseradish flower bulbs for your garden. (flowerbulbsinc.co.uk)
  • Order Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) bulbs safe and quick at wholesale prices! (flowerbulbsinc.co.uk)
  • Horseradish, fancily known in Latin as Armoracia rusticana, is a rugged, cold-hardy perennial plant that belongs to the cabbage family, Brassicaceae. (mayernikkitchen.com)
  • Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) is a plant. (webmd.com)
  • Horseradish Crowns (Armoracia rusticana) are considered an herb, condiment, stimulant, and an excellent source of vitamin C! (naturehills.com)
  • 1) Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) peroxidase is used in detection systems with different substrates. (bspp.org.uk)
  • Armoracia Rusticana - Bulk Herb available in 1lb. (herbalhealer.com)
  • Latin Name: Armoracia rusticana. (educationquizzes.com)
  • The horseradish is Armoracia rusticana , in the Brassicaceae. (biodiver.se)
  • The latin name for Kren is Armoracia rusticana , in English: Horseradish. (photomacrography.net)
  • Horseradish ( Armoracia rusticana) tincture, 1 oz (30 ml). (livingearthherbs.com)
  • To put it simply, horseradish (Armoracia rusticana) is a perennial plant native to Europe and Asia that belongs to the Brassicaceae family. (dane101.com)
  • Instead, these products were derived from the root of the same garden-variety horseradish ( Armoracia rusticana ) found in jars of prepared horseradish, along with additives like cornstarch, mustard, and artificial colorants. (americastestkitchen.com)
  • Armoracia is a genus of flowering plants of the family Brassicaceae, native to the Palaearctic. (wikipedia.org)
  • Also in the Brassicaceae, but again I wasn't able to find out if Wasabia and Armoracia are much related, though I doubt it. (biodiver.se)
  • HALBEISEN, T. [Antibiotic substance obtained from Cochlearia armoracia L.]. Arzneimittelforschung 1957;7(5):321-324. (webmd.com)
  • KIENHOLZ, M. [Studies of antibacterial substances from horseradish (Cochlearia armoracia), nasturtium (Tropaeolum maius) and garden peppergrass (Lepidium sativum). (webmd.com)
  • SCHINDLER, E., ZIPP, H., and MARTH, I. [Comparative clinical studies on non-specific urinary tract infections with an enzyme-glycoside mixture obtained from horseradish roots (Cochlearia armoracia L.)]. Arzneimittelforschung 1960;10:919-921. (webmd.com)
  • WECHSELBERG, K. [In vitro studies on the effect of oily plant extracts from Tropaeolum maius, Cochlearia armoracia and Allium sativum on growth of tubercle bacteria. (webmd.com)
  • Armoracia lapathifolia Gilib. (fda.gov)
  • Species still considered valid by The Plant List are as follows: Armoracia macrocarpa (Waldst. (wikipedia.org)
  • Lentejilla, or little lentil ( L. armoracia ), is native to Europe but has naturalized in Mexico, where it is used as a folk medicine. (britannica.com)