A plant genus of the family CUPRESSACEAE. Cypress ordinarily refers to this but also forms part of the name of plants in other genera.
A plant family of the order Urticales, subclass Hamamelidae, class Magnoliopsida. Members are trees and shrubs of temperate regions that have watery sap and alternate leaves which are lopsided at the base. The flowers lack petals.
A plant genus of the family JUGLANDACEAE that bears edible nuts.
A plant genus of the family CUPRESSACEAE. The species are slow growing coniferous evergreen trees or shrubs.
A seven-membered aromatic ring compound. It is structurally related to a number of naturally occurring antifungal compounds (ANTIFUNGAL AGENTS).
A plant genus of the family OLEACEAE. Members contain secoiridoid glucosides.
The fertilizing element of plants that contains the male GAMETOPHYTES.
Compounds with a core of 10 carbons generally formed via the mevalonate pathway from the combination of 3,3-dimethylallyl pyrophosphate and isopentenyl pyrophosphate. They are cyclized and oxidized in a variety of ways. Due to the low molecular weight many of them exist in the form of essential oils (OILS, VOLATILE).

Multiple signalling pathways mediate fungal elicitor-induced beta-thujaplicin biosynthesis in Cupressus lusitanica cell cultures. (1/33)

The biosynthesis of a phytoalexin, beta-thujaplicin, in Cupressus lusitanica cell cultures can be stimulated by a yeast elicitor, H(2)O(2), or methyl jasmonate. Lipoxygenase activity was also stimulated by these treatments, suggesting that the oxidative burst and jasmonate pathway may mediate the elicitor-induced accumulation of beta-thujaplicin. The elicitor signalling pathway involved in beta-thujaplicin induction was further investigated using pharmacological and biochemical approaches. Treatment of the cells with calcium ionophore A23187 alone stimulated the production of beta-thujaplicin. A23187 also enhanced the elicitor-induced production of beta-thujaplicin. EGTA, LaCl(3), and verapamil pretreatments partially blocked A23187- or yeast elicitor-induced accumulation of beta-thujaplicin. These results suggest that Ca(2+) influx is required for elicitor-induced production of beta-thujaplicin. Treatment of cell cultures with mastoparan, melittin or cholera toxin alone or in combination with the elicitor stimulated the production of beta-thujaplicin or enhanced the elicitor-induced production of beta-thujaplicin. The G-protein inhibitor suramin inhibited the elicitor-induced production of beta-thujaplicin, suggesting that receptor-coupled G-proteins are likely to be involved in the elicitor-induced biosynthesis of beta-thujaplicin. Indeed, both GTP-binding activity and GTPase activity of the plasma membrane were stimulated by elicitor, and suramin and cholera toxin affected G-protein activities. In addition, all inhibitors of G-proteins and Ca(2+) flux suppressed elicitor-induced increases in lipoxygenase activity whereas activators of G-proteins and the Ca(2+) signalling pathway increased lipoxygenase activity. These observations suggest that Ca(2+) and G-proteins may mediate elicitor signals to the jasmonate pathway, and the jasmonate signalling pathway may then lead to the production of beta-thujaplicin.  (+info)

Jasmonate and ethylene signalling and their interaction are integral parts of the elicitor signalling pathway leading to beta-thujaplicin biosynthesis in Cupressus lusitanica cell cultures. (2/33)

Roles of jasmonate and ethylene signalling and their interaction in yeast elicitor-induced biosynthesis of a phytoalexin, beta-thujaplicin, were investigated in Cupressus lusitanica cell cultures. Yeast elicitor, methyl jasmonate, and ethylene all induce the production of beta-thujaplicin. Elicitor also stimulates the biosynthesis of jasmonate and ethylene before the induction of beta-thujaplicin accumulation. The elicitor-induced beta-thujaplicin accumulation can be partly blocked by inhibitors of jasmonate and ethylene biosynthesis or signal transduction. These results indicate that the jasmonate and ethylene signalling pathways are integral parts of the elicitor signal transduction leading to beta-thujaplicin accumulation. Methyl jasmonate treatment can induce ethylene production, whereas ethylene does not induce jasmonate biosynthesis; methyl jasmonate-induced beta-thujaplicin accumulation can be partly blocked by inhibitors of ethylene biosynthesis and signalling, while blocking jasmonate biosynthesis inhibits almost all ethylene-induced beta-thujaplicin accumulation. These results indicate that the ethylene and jasmonate pathways interact in mediating beta-thujaplicin production, with the jasmonate pathway working as a main control and the ethylene pathway as a fine modulator for beta-thujaplicin accumulation. Both the ethylene and jasmonate signalling pathways can be regulated upstream by Ca(2+). Ca(2+) influx negatively regulates ethylene production, and differentially regulates elicitor- or methyl jasmonate-stimulated ethylene production.  (+info)

Cellular fine structures and histochemical reactions in the tissue of a cypress twig preserved in Baltic amber. (3/33)

A twig of a cypress plant preserved for ca. 45 Myr in Baltic amber was analysed by light and electron microscopy. Cross-sections of the whole plant showed an almost intact tissue of the entire stem and leaves, revealing, to our knowledge, the oldest and most highly preserved tissue from an amber inclusion reported so far. The preparations are based on a new technique of internal imbedding, whereby the hollow spaces within the inclusion are filled with synthetic resin which stabilizes the cellular structures during the sectioning procedure. Cytological stains applied to the sections reacted with cell walls and nuclei. A strong green auto-fluorescence of the cuticle and the resin canals in the leaves was observed. Transmission electron micrographs revealed highly preserved fine structures of cell walls, membranes and organelles. The results were compared with taxonomically related recent Glyptostrobus and Juniperus plants.  (+info)

Human CD1-restricted T cell recognition of lipids from pollens. (4/33)

Plant pollens are an important source of environmental antigens that stimulate allergic responses. In addition to acting as vehicles for foreign protein antigens, they contain lipids that incorporate saturated and unsaturated fatty acids, which are necessary in the reproduction of higher plants. The CD1 family of nonpolymorphic major histocompatibility complex-related molecules is highly conserved in mammals, and has been shown to present microbial and self lipids to T cells. Here, we provide evidence that pollen lipids may be recognized as antigens by human T cells through a CD1-dependent pathway. Among phospholipids extracted from cypress grains, phosphatidyl-choline and phosphatidyl-ethanolamine were able to stimulate the proliferation of T cells from cypress-sensitive subjects. Recognition of phospholipids involved multiple cell types, mostly CD4(+) T cell receptor for antigen (TCR)alphabeta(+), some CD4(-)CD8(-) TCRgammadelta(+), but rarely Valpha24i(+) natural killer-T cells, and required CD1a(+) and CD1d(+) antigen presenting cell. The responding T cells secreted both interleukin (IL)-4 and interferon-gamma, in some cases IL-10 and transforming growth factor-beta, and could provide help for immunoglobulin E (IgE) production. Responses to pollen phospholipids were maximally evident in blood samples obtained from allergic subjects during pollinating season, uniformly absent in Mycobacterium tuberculosis-exposed health care workers, but occasionally seen in nonallergic subjects. Finally, allergic, but not normal subjects, displayed circulating specific IgE and cutaneous weal and flare reactions to phospholipids.  (+info)

Streptomyces jietaisiensis sp. nov., isolated from soil in northern China. (5/33)

An actinomycete, strain FXJ46(T), was isolated from cypress forest soil in northern China and shown to have chemotaxonomic and morphological properties consistent with streptomycetes. It developed greyish aerial mycelium and pinkish-brown substrate mycelium on oatmeal agar. Phylogenetic analyses based on an almost complete 16S rRNA gene sequence of the strain and on the 120 nucleotide variable gamma-region of this molecule showed that it formed a distinct (but closely associated) line with Streptomyces griseoaurantiacus DSM 40430(T) in Streptomyces trees. However, the DNA-DNA relatedness between the two strains was only 48.8%. A number of phenotypic properties also readily distinguished the isolate from S. griseoaurantiacus and related Streptomyces species with validly published names. It is proposed, therefore, that this organism be classified as a novel species of the genus Streptomyces, for which the name Streptomyces jietaisiensis sp. nov. is proposed. The type strain is FXJ46(T) (=AS 4.1859(T)=JCM 12279(T)).  (+info)

In vitro and in vivo biological activities of old and fresh Cupressus arizonica pollen. (6/33)

BACKGROUND: Respiratory allergy to the pollen of Cupressaceae is becoming more and more common every year in the Mediterranean area. OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study was to see whether the allergenic potency of Cupressus arizonica pollen diminished after a 6-year period (1994-2000). MATERIALS AND METHODS: Among the Cupressaceae, we selected the pollen of C arizonica. The mode of sampling in 1994 and in 2000 was the same and the pollen was collected on the same tree and stored at room temperature. To compare its biological and allergenic activities data was collected with the following methods: cytohistology of Alexander, 2,3,5-triphenyltetrazolium chloride enzyme staining, skin testing, nasal provocation test, radioallergosorbent test (RAST), RAST inhibition, sodium dodecyl sulfate polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis, and immunoblotting to detect protein content. Thirty-eight patients with respiratory allergy to Cupressaceae were selected. RESULTS: We found no decrease in the allergenic potency of the pollen, but did find that viability and germinating power had disappeared completely after 30 to 40 days. Moreover, the amount of protein in the old pollen was half the amount found in the fresh one. Skin prick testing showed identical results with the old and the fresh pollens. CONCLUSIONS: The allergenic in vivo and in vitro activity of cypress pollen is retained for years after its collection. This activity seems to be independent of the viability of pollen grains and of the total protein content. This may explain the presence of clinical symptoms in patients out of the pollen season.  (+info)

Identification of italian cypress (Cupressus sempervirens) pollen allergen Cup s 3 using homology and cross-reactivity. (7/33)

BACKGROUND: The prevalence of seasonal allergic diseases of the upper airways is increasing in industrialized countries. The Cupressaceae are important causes of pollinosis, particularly in Europe. OBJECTIVE: To determine whether the pollen from Cupressus sempervirens (Italian cypress) contains a pathogenesis-related group 5 (PR-5) protein, similar to that found in other allergenic Cupressaceae pollens. METHODS: Messenger RNA was purified from Italian cypress pollen, and complementary DNA (cDNA) was synthesized. cDNAs for PR-5 proteins were amplified by polymerase chain reaction and extended by rapid amplification of cDNA ends methods. Recombinant Cup s 3 was expressed in Escherichia coli as a fusion protein. Inhibition enzyme-linked immunosorbent assays were used to test the allergenicity of Cup s 3. RESULTS: Three cDNAs were cloned. These clones had approximately 95% identity to Jun a 3 and Cup a 3. Recombinant Cup s 3.0102 maltose-binding protein inhibited the IgE from most patients from binding to an extract of Italian cypress. The extent of inhibition suggested that antibodies to Cup s 3 were a prominent component of the IgE response to Italian cypress pollen. CONCLUSION: Cup s 3, an allergen of Italian cypress pollen, was identified based on cross-reactivity and homology with other pollen PR-5 proteins, despite an apparently low level of protein expression. Variations in the content of Cup s 3 in the pollen from different regions or trees should be considered in the choice of extracts for diagnosis and specific immunotherapy for Italian cypress pollen hypersensitivity.  (+info)

Antifungal effect of eugenol and nerolidol against Microsporum gypseum in a guinea pig model. (8/33)

Essential oils have been widely used in anti-infectious application. In the present study, we elucidated the antifungal activities of eugenol and nerolidol isolated from Japanese cypress oil in a guinea pig model infected by Microsporum gypseum (M. gypseum). A minimal inhibitory concentration (MIC), skin lesion scoring, hair culture and histopathologic examination of skin tissues were performed to evaluate the antifungal effect of these oils. The MICs of eugenol, nerolidol and econazole (positive control) were 0.01-0.03% and 0.5-2% and 4-16 microg/ml, respectively. Based on these MICs, eugenol and nerolidol were adjusted to 10% concentration with a base of Vaseline petroleum jelly and were applied topically to the skin lesion infected with M. gypseum daily for 3 weeks. Both eugenol and nerolidol were clinically effective at improving the lesion during the first week of application, as determined by skin lesion scoring. Nerolidol improved the skin lesions infected by M. gypseum, but eugenol did not, as determined in the hair culture test. Histopathologic examination revealed that the eugenol- and nerolidol-treated groups had a lower degree of hyperkeratosis and inflammatory cell infiltration than the positive control. Taken together, these results suggest that eugenol and nerolidol could apply supplementary antifungal agents.  (+info)

"Cupressus" is a genus of evergreen trees that belong to the family Cupressaceae. This genus includes several species of cypress trees, which are native to different parts of the world. Some common examples of trees in this genus include the Mediterranean cypress (Cupressus sempervirens), the Arizona cypress (Cupressus arizonica), and the Monterey cypress (Cupressus macrocarpa). These trees are known for their tall, slender trunks and their small, scale-like leaves that are arranged in opposite pairs. They are often used as ornamental plants and for timber production.

I apologize for any confusion, but "Ulmaceae" is not a medical term. It is actually the botanical name of a family of flowering plants known as the elm family. This family includes trees and shrubs with simple, alternate leaves and small, apetalous flowers arranged in clusters. Examples of genera within this family include Ulmus (elm), Planera (sycamore), and Celtis (hackberry).

"Carya" is a genus name that refers to a group of trees commonly known as hickories. These trees belong to the family Juglandaceae and are native to North America and Asia. The genus includes about 17 species, such as Carya ovata (shagbark hickory), Carya illinoinensis (pecan), and Carya cordiformis (bitternut hickory). These trees are known for their hard, heavy wood and edible nuts.

"Juniperus" is not a medical term itself, but it refers to a genus of evergreen coniferous trees and shrubs that belong to the cypress family (Cupressaceae). There are around 50-70 species in this genus, which are native to the northern hemisphere.

Juniperus species have been used in traditional medicine for various purposes, such as treating digestive disorders, skin conditions, and respiratory ailments. The essential oil extracted from some Juniperus species contains compounds that have antimicrobial, anti-inflammatory, and analgesic properties. However, it's important to note that the use of juniper in modern medicine is limited, and its efficacy and safety for specific medical conditions are not well-established.

Therefore, if you're considering using juniper or any of its preparations for medicinal purposes, it's recommended to consult a healthcare professional first to ensure its safe and appropriate use.

Tropolone is not a medical term, but a chemical compound. It is an organic compound with the formula C7H6O2 and is a colorless solid that is slightly soluble in water. Tropolone has a seven-membered ring containing six carbon atoms and one oxygen atom, which is aromatic.

Tropolone and its derivatives have been studied for their potential medicinal properties, including anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial, and anticancer activities. However, there are no tropolone-based drugs currently approved for medical use in humans.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Fraxinus" is not a medical term. It is the genus name for ash trees in the plant kingdom. If you have any questions about medical terminology or concepts, I would be happy to try and help answer those for you!

Pollen, in a medical context, refers to the fine powder-like substance produced by the male reproductive organ of seed plants. It contains microscopic grains known as pollen grains, which are transported by various means such as wind, water, or insects to the female reproductive organ of the same or another plant species for fertilization.

Pollen can cause allergic reactions in some individuals, particularly during the spring and summer months when plants release large amounts of pollen into the air. These allergies, also known as hay fever or seasonal allergic rhinitis, can result in symptoms such as sneezing, runny nose, congestion, itchy eyes, and coughing.

It is important to note that while all pollen has the potential to cause allergic reactions, certain types of plants, such as ragweed, grasses, and trees, are more likely to trigger symptoms in sensitive individuals.

Monoterpenes are a class of terpenes that consist of two isoprene units and have the molecular formula C10H16. They are major components of many essential oils found in plants, giving them their characteristic fragrances and flavors. Monoterpenes can be further classified into various subgroups based on their structural features, such as acyclic (e.g., myrcene), monocyclic (e.g., limonene), and bicyclic (e.g., pinene) compounds. In the medical field, monoterpenes have been studied for their potential therapeutic properties, including anti-inflammatory, antimicrobial, and anticancer activities. However, more research is needed to fully understand their mechanisms of action and clinical applications.

  • C. sempervirens is the type species of the genus, defining the name Cupressus. (wikipedia.org)
  • Inclou el xiprer comú o mediterrani ( Cupressus sempervirens ) un arbre molt freqüents als Països Catalans . (wikipedia.org)
  • El Cupressus sempervirens n'és l'espècie més coneguda en l'àmbit mediterrani, on se l'acostuma a anomenar xiprer en forma genèrica. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cupressus sempervirens var. (wikimedia.org)
  • The cypress (Cupressus sempervirens) is an evergreen tree characteristic of the Mediterranean region, which can have very different growth forms. (edelholzverkauf.de)
  • [3] Ang Cupressus arizonica sakop sa kahenera nga Cupressus , ug kabanay nga Cupressaceae . (wikipedia.org)
  • An Cupressus macnabiana in nahilalakip ha genus nga Cupressus , ngan familia nga Cupressaceae . (wikipedia.org)
  • Cupressus goveniana, commonly known as Gowen cypress, is a species of cypress tree found in California, USA. (thesaurus.net)
  • There are several synonyms for Cupressus goveniana, including Gowen cypress, Goven cypress, Macnab cypress, and Santa Cruz cypress. (thesaurus.net)
  • Cupressus Goveniana is a species of evergreen cypress native to California, Oregon, and Nevada. (thesaurus.net)
  • Prized for its foliage, award-winning Cupressus macrocarpa 'Goldcrest' (Monterey Cypress) is a columnar, evergreen conifer boasting a bright golden-yellow foliage in ascending sprays. (gardenia.net)
  • Not sure which Cupressus (Cypress) to pick? (gardenia.net)
  • Arizona Cypress (Cupressus arizonica) is a severe allergen. (pollenlibrary.com)
  • Cupressus torulosa D. Don, known as the Himalayan or Bhutan cypress, is one of the medicinal plants commonly used in the Indian System of Medicine for various ailments. (niscair.res.in)
  • Based on genetic and morphological analysis, the genus Cupressus is found in the subfamily Cupressoideae. (wikipedia.org)
  • A 2021 molecular study found Cupressus to be the sister genus to Juniperus, whereas the western members (classified in Callitropsis and Hesperocyparis) were found to be sister to Xanthocyparis. (wikipedia.org)
  • All plants in the genus Cupressus, including New World Cupressus (now Callitropsis), are extremely allergenic, and have an OPALS allergy scale rating of 10. (wikipedia.org)
  • The concentration of pollen grains in the atmosphere over the metropolitan area of Monterrey, Nuevo Leon, Mexico, was analyzed throughout a year from March 2003-February 2004, focused on the genus Carya, Celtis, Cupressus, Fraxinus and Pinus owing to their interest as etiological pollinosis agents in diverse regions of the world. (aaem.pl)
  • Fraxinus was the genus which contributed to the largest amount of pollen with 28% of total grains (5,935 grains/m 3 ) followed by Cupressus with 13% (2,742 grains/m 3 ). (aaem.pl)
  • Aquests Cupressus tenen cons de poques esquames (de 4 a 8, més en la C. macrocarpa ), cadascuna amb una espina prominent i estreta. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cupressus cashmeriana ( C.torulosa var. (wikipedia.org)
  • This study has demonstrated the presence of four potential antibacterial compounds in the essential oil of Cupressus torulosa . (niscair.res.in)
  • Bartel (1993) identifies it as occurring from Big Bend in Texas, northwest to Greenlee County and the Santa Catalina Mountains in Arizona, with Cupressus glabra occurring in still more northwestern portions of Arizona. (asu.edu)
  • Cupressus glabra has smooth dark red or reddish brown bark, peeling off in scales. (wildflowersprovence.fr)
  • Cupressus abramsiana ( C. goveniana var. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Cupressus goveniana is known for its tall and narrow shape, which makes it perfect for hedges or lining driveways. (thesaurus.net)
  • Despite being a threatened species, there's been a significant effort to preserve the Cupressus goveniana and its habitat. (thesaurus.net)
  • How to use "Cupressus goveniana" in context? (thesaurus.net)
  • Cupressus goveniana are monoecious, with the male trees bearing cones and the female trees producing small pine-like cones. (thesaurus.net)
  • Cupressus goveniana is fast-growing, reaching 12-15 m in height within 50 years, and is suitable for pioneer planting. (thesaurus.net)
  • Cupressus cashmeriana is a medium-sized to large coniferous tree growing 20-45 metres (66-148 ft) tall, rarely much more, with a trunk up to 3 metres (9.8 ft) diameter. (welchwrite.com)
  • An Cupressus macnabiana [2] [3] in uska species han Plantae in nahilalakip ha punoan nga Tracheophyta , ngan nga ginhulagway ni A. Murray bis. (wikipedia.org)
  • ETHNOPHARMACOLOGICAL RELEVANCE: Traditionally, Coniferous plants, in particular Pinus and Cupressus species, have been used in the treatment of burns, skin infections, and immune-mediated inflammatory diseases such as psoriasis. (bvsalud.org)
  • 2020. Cupressus atlantica in Kew Science Plants of the World Online . (wikimedia.org)
  • Els darrers estudis genètics suggereixen que aquestes espècies estan menys emparentades amb el gènere Cupressus que amb els Callitropsis i Juniperus , i alguns científics ja han postulat reclassificar aquestes espècies en el Callitropsis o en un nou gènere. (wikipedia.org)
  • Cupressus atlantica Gaussen , Monde Pl. 45: 55 (1950). (wikimedia.org)
  • Recent genetic evidence shows they are less closely related to the Old World cypresses than previously thought, being more closely related to Xanthocyparis than to the rest of Cupressus. (wikipedia.org)
  • These results indicate that Fraxinus and Cupressus are present in the area in suffi cient quantity to indicate likely involvement in the origin of allergic disorders in the human population. (aaem.pl)
  • Prized for its foliage, award-winning Cupressus macrocarpa 'Wilma' (Monterey Cypress) is a small, columnar, evergreen conifer boasting a bright golden-yellow foliage in ascending sprays. (gardenia.net)
  • Not sure which Cupressus (Cypress) to pick? (gardenia.net)
  • This has resulted in Monterey Cypress being classified as Cupressus macrocarpa , and more recently as Hesperocyparis macrocarpa (The Jepson Manual, 2nd Ed., Kew), and Callitropsis macrocarpa (Integrated Taxonomic Information System). (oregonstate.edu)
  • Gowen Cypress (Cupressus goveniana Gord. (cupressus.net)
  • McNab Cypress (Cupressus macnabiana Murr. (cupressus.net)
  • Native to Mexico and Guatemala, Mexican cypress (Cupressus lusitanica) is now widely planted at high elevations throughout the tropical world. (woodworkdetails.com)
  • Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma, also known as the Lemon Cypress, originates in California. (itsplanty.com)
  • The Cupressus Goldcrest, also known as "Cypress Lime" is an exceptionally elegant conifer. (cactusenligne.ca)
  • For example, the annotation at CUPRESSUS restricts the see reference CYPRESS to the genus CUPRESSUS. (nih.gov)
  • PC), Cupressus lusitanica Mill. (bvsalud.org)
  • Chemical Composition, Antimicrobial Properties and Toxicity Evaluation of the Essential Oil of Cupressus lusitanica Mill. (nih.gov)
  • Whether you want to create a green screen for privacy, add an accent to your rock garden, or simply want an elegant conifer, this Cupressus will bring a radiant element to your garden. (itsplanty.com)
  • If you've been inspired take a look at the Cupressus plants in our garden centre. (amazonaws.com)
  • ETHNOPHARMACOLOGICAL RELEVANCE: Traditionally, Coniferous plants, in particular Pinus and Cupressus species, have been used in the treatment of burns, skin infections, and immune-mediated inflammatory diseases such as psoriasis. (bvsalud.org)
  • Geniet van de compacte vorm en heerlijke citroengeur van de Goldcrest Wilma. (itsplanty.com)
  • What makes Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma so unique are the striking yellow shades of the needles. (itsplanty.com)
  • Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma adds a touch of garden splendor to any outdoor space. (itsplanty.com)
  • Plaats de Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma op een zonnige locatie met direct zonlicht. (itsplanty.com)
  • Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma gedijt goed bij kamertemperaturen tussen 18°C en 24°C. Bescherm de plant tegen koude tocht en vorst. (itsplanty.com)
  • Voed de Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma in het voorjaar met een evenwichtige meststof voor coniferen. (itsplanty.com)
  • Plant de Cupressus Goldcrest Wilma in goed doorlatende potgrond. (itsplanty.com)
  • The Cupressus Goldcrest is relatively easy to maintain, requiring moderate watering and thriving in high light conditions. (cactusenligne.ca)
  • De 'Gouden Cipres' brengt met zijn opvallend goudgele bladeren een vleugje pracht en elegantie in jouw buitenruimte. (itsplanty.com)
  • 16. A new modified sesquiterpene glycoside from Cupressus chengiana. (nih.gov)
  • Cupressus horizontalis Mill. (asu.edu)
  • You can just see part of the Yew tree in the back of this photo - it's gone now, and the Cupressus is in its place. (amazonaws.com)
  • There has long been significant uncertainty about the New World members of Cupressus, with several studies recovering them as forming a distinct clade from the Old World members. (wikipedia.org)