The buttercup plant family of the order Ranunculales, subclass Magnoliidae, class Magnoliopsida. The leaves are usually alternate and stalkless. The flowers usually have two to five free sepals and may be radially symmetrical or irregular.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE that contains triterpene saponins. The root of Anemone raddeana is the source of a Chinese folk medicine, zhu jie xian fu. The common name of liverwort is also used with other plants. This genus is unrelated to SEA ANEMONES.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE that contains protoanemonin, anemonin, and ranunculin.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE that contains aquiledine, isoaquiledine and cycloartane-type glycosides.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE. Members contain ACONITINE and other diterpenoid alkaloids.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE. Members contain a number of diterpenoid alkaloids including: aconitans, hypaconitine, ACONITINE, jesaconitine, ignavine, napelline, and mesaconitine. The common name of Wolfbane is similar to the common name for ARNICA.
A plant genus of the family RANUNCULACEAE. Members contain isoquinoline alkaloids and triterpene glycosides.
The detection of RESTRICTION FRAGMENT LENGTH POLYMORPHISMS by selective PCR amplification of restriction fragments derived from genomic DNA followed by electrophoretic analysis of the amplified restriction fragments.
The reproductive organs of plants.
Triterpenes are a class of naturally occurring compounds consisting of six isoprene units arranged to form a 30-carbon skeleton, often found in plants and some animals, with various bioactivities including anti-inflammatory, antiviral, and cytotoxic properties.
Any compound that contains a constituent sugar, in which the hydroxyl group attached to the first carbon is substituted by an alcoholic, phenolic, or other group. They are named specifically for the sugar contained, such as glucoside (glucose), pentoside (pentose), fructoside (fructose), etc. Upon hydrolysis, a sugar and nonsugar component (aglycone) are formed. (From Dorland, 28th ed; From Miall's Dictionary of Chemistry, 5th ed)

Effects of fukinolic acid and cimicifugic acids from Cimicifuga species on collagenolytic activity. (1/45)

The inhibitory collagenolytic activity (47-64% inhibition in 0.22-0.24 microM) of fukinolic acid and cimicifugic acids A, B, and C, which are esters of fukiic acid (3',4'-dihydroxybenzyl tartaric acid) was more potent than that (20-37% inhibition in 0.23-0.24 microM) of cimicifugic acids D, E, F, which are esters of pscidic acid (4'-hydroxybenzyl tartaric acid). Since fukiic acid showed weaker inhibition, and caffeic acid, ferulic acid, isoferulic acid, and p-coumaric acid showed far weaker activities, the entire structures of fukinolic acid and cimicifugic acids A, B, and C proved to be responsible for the inhibitory activities. Trypsin and pronase E hydrolyzed collagen nonselectively alone or in addition to collagenase. These collagenolytic activities were also inhibited by fukinolic acid. These results show that fukinolic acid may inhibit either the collagenolytic activities specific to collagenase or nonspecific to other emzymes. The present studies suggest the potential effect of fukinolic acid and cimicifugic acids of Cimicifuga rhizomes in preventing collagen degradation by collagenases or collagenolytic enzymes under pathological conditions, wound healing, or inflammation.  (+info)

Cycloartane glycosides from Cimicifuga dahurica. (2/45)

A new cycloartane bisdesmoside and two new trinorcycloartane glycosides, along with four known cycloartane compounds, were isolated from the rhizomes of Cimicifuga dahurica (Ranunculaceae). The structures of the new compounds were elucidated as 3-O-alpha-L-arabinopyranosyl cimigenol 15-O-beta-D-glucopyranoside, 24-hydroxy-12beta-acetoxy-25,26,27-trinorcycloartan-16,23-dione 3beta-O-alpha-L-arabinopyranoside, and 16alpha,24alpha-dihydroxy-12beta acetoxy-25,26,27-trinor-16,24-cyclocycloartan-23-one 3beta-O-alpha-L-arabinopyranoside by extensive NMR methods, FAB-MS, and hydrolysis.  (+info)

Cycloartane glycosides from the rhizomes of Cimicifuga racemosa and their cytotoxic activities. (3/45)

Phytochemical analysis of the rhizomes of Cimicifuga racemosa (Ranunculaceae) resulted in the isolation of twelve cycloartane glycosides (1--12), including four new ones (4--6, 12). The structures of the new compounds were determined by spectroscopic analysis, including two-dimensional (2D) NMR data, and chemical methods. The isolated compounds were evaluated for their cytotoxic activities against human oral squamous cell carcinoma (HSC-2) cells and normal human gingival fibroblasts (HGF).  (+info)

Flavonoids in the leaves with stems of some species of the Aquilegia L. genus. (4/45)

Methanolic extracts from the leaves with stems of seven species of Aquilegia L. genus (A. hybrida Scott-Eliot, A. olympica BOISS., A. flabellata SIEB et ZUCC., A. alpina L., A. atrata W.D.J. KOCH, A. vitoleili L., A. caerulea JAMES) were subjected to co-chromatography with the extract and the flavonoids obtained from A. vulgaris L. Moreover, the content of 4'-methoxyapigenin 6-C-glucoside (isocytisoside) was determined spectrophotometrically in these species after chromatographic separation.  (+info)

Lack of promotion of estrogen-dependent mammary gland tumors in vivo by an isopropanolic Cimicifuga racemosa extract. (5/45)

Cimicifuga racemosa (CR) is widely used in the treatment of menopausal symptoms. Mechanistic studies suggest that unlike hormone-replacement therapy, CR does not stimulate estrogen-receptor positive breast cancer cells. To evaluate CR safety, we performed an in vivo investigation of a clinically tested isopropanolic CR extract. Mammary tumors were induced in Sprague Dawley rats (n = 75) by the application of 7,12-dimethylbenz[a]anthracene. Five to nine weeks later, the animals were ovariectomized, allowed to recover, and administered daily doses of CR extract (0.714, 7.14, or 71.4 mg/kg body weight per day) or control substances (estrogen/positive control: 450 microg/kg/day mestranol; or CR vehicle/negative control). The animals were sacrificed 6 weeks later, and tumor number, size, plasma hormone levels, and the weight of estrogen-sensitive organs were analyzed. In contrast to mestranol treatment, CR treatment did not stimulate cancerous growth. There were no significant differences in tumor number or size between the CR groups and the vehicle control. Likewise, prolactin, follicle-stimulating hormone, and luteinizing hormone levels and organ weights and endometrial proliferation were unaffected. The lack of mammary tumor-stimulating effects of this extract is of great significance in establishing the safety of CR extracts for treatment of menopausal symptoms in women with a history of breast cancer in which hormone-replacement therapy is contraindicated.  (+info)

Genes from the APETALA3 and PISTILLATA lineages are expressed in developing vascular bundles of the tuberous rhizome, flowering stem and flower Primordia of Eranthis hyemalis. (6/45)

In Arabidopsis thaliana expression of the B-class MADS-box genes APETALA3 (AP3) and PISTILLATA (PI) is confined to petals and stamens but in other plant species these genes are also transcribed in non-flower tissues; in Solanum tuberosum they are transcribed specifically in vascular bundles leading to petals and stamens. Transcription analysis of B-class genes in Eranthis hyemalis using reverse transcribed in situ PCR revealed that both AP3 and PI are expressed in developing vascular bundles in the tuberous rhizome, flowering stem and floral primordia. In addition, AP3 and PI transcripts are also found in stems and leaves. These results suggest a more complex role of B-class genes in Eranthis and possible involvement in the development of vascular tissue.  (+info)

Physiological variation in populations of Ranunculus repens L. (creeping buttercup) from the temporary limestone lakes (turloughs) in the west of Ireland. (7/45)

A dissected-leaved form of Ranunculus repens L. occurs in the temporary limestone lakes (turloughs) across the west of Ireland. Turloughs fill with groundwater for up to 8 months of the year. Under experimental conditions, these turlough populations demonstrated a higher rate of aerial and submerged photosynthesis than populations of the more typical broad-leaved ruderal form. The turlough populations also had higher rates of stomatal conductance and exhibited a higher stomatal index on the upper leaf surface and a lower index on the lower leaf surface than the ruderal populations. Neither population could utilize bicarbonate to any great extent, with rates of photosynthesis under submerged conditions being only 5 % of aerial rates. Respiration under submerged conditions was significantly higher in the turlough populations than in ruderal populations, and it is hypothesized that the more dissected leaf shape of the turlough population may have a thinner boundary layer and thus enhance gas exchange in submerged conditions.  (+info)

Allocation to floral structures in Thalictrum pubescens (Ranunculaceae), a cryptically dioecious species. (8/45)

Females of Thalictrum pubescens produce stamens that contain sterile pollen, whereas males are both functionally and morphologically unisexual. This study examines the investment in stamen production by females of T. pubescens by comparing the female structures with those of their fully functional male counterparts. Stamens from females had the same biomass and contained the same amount of nitrogen and phosphorus as stamens from males. Anther size was the same in males and females, but filaments were longer in stamens from males. Females produced more pollen per anther than males, and pollen size was the same in both sexes. Within flowers, there was a positive correlation between the amount of pollen per anther and the length of anthers in males, but not in females. This would be expected if males growing in better environmental conditions or with greater vigour invested more resources in pollen production, thereby increasing fitness. Females, who receive no fitness benefits from increased pollen production, did not show this pattern. There was also evidence of a trade-off within female flowers between the number of stamens and the number of pistils. This trade-off was noted in conditions when variance among plants was reduced, namely in the field during a year when flower size was particularly small and in a previous glasshouse study. Therefore, it appears that when environmental variance is low, stamens are produced at the expense of producing more pistils, and hence seeds. In conclusion, stamen production does not appear to be inconsequential to females of Thalictrum pubescens.  (+info)

Ranunculaceae is a family of flowering plants, also known as the buttercup family. It includes over 2,000 species distributed across 58 genera. The plants in this family are characterized by their showy, often brightly colored flowers and typically have numerous stamens and carpels. Many members of Ranunculaceae contain toxic compounds, which can be irritants or even poisonous if ingested. Examples of plants in this family include buttercups, delphiniums, monkshood, and columbines.

"Nigella" is a term that refers to the seeds or oil derived from the Nigella sativa plant, also known as black cumin or fennel flower. The seeds and oil have been used in traditional medicine for various health purposes, such as treating digestive issues, respiratory conditions, and headaches. However, it is important to note that while some studies suggest potential health benefits of Nigella, more research is needed to confirm its effectiveness and safety.

I am not aware of a medical definition for the term "Anemone." The term "anemone" is typically used to refer to a type of marine or terrestrial flowering plant, also known as windflower. It is not a term that is commonly used in medical contexts. If you have any specific concerns about a medical condition or issue, I would be happy to try and help you with that instead.

"Ranunculus" is a term that refers to a genus of flowering plants, and it does not have a specific medical definition. However, some species within the Ranunculus genus are known to contain toxic compounds that can cause symptoms such as skin irritation, gastrointestinal distress, and in severe cases, organ damage if ingested.

The most well-known medically relevant species is likely "buttercups" (Ranunculus spp.), which can cause contact dermatitis and blistering of the skin upon contact. Ingesting large quantities of buttercups can lead to gastrointestinal symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.

It's worth noting that while some Ranunculus species have medicinal uses, they should only be used under the guidance of a qualified healthcare professional due to their potential toxicity.

'Aquilegia' is a genus of flowering plants in the family Ranunculaceae, commonly known as columbines. These perennial plants are native to temperate regions of the Northern Hemisphere and have showy, bell-shaped flowers with spurs that contain nectar. While 'Aquilegia' species have some medicinal uses, they are not typically used in modern medical contexts.

Therefore, there is no medical definition for 'Aquilegia'. However, it is important to note that all parts of the plant can be toxic if ingested in large quantities due to the presence of alkaloids, which can cause symptoms such as nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea.

Delphinium is a genus of perennial flowering plants in the family Ranunculaceae, also known as larkspur. It includes over 300 species that are native to the Northern Hemisphere, with the greatest diversity found in the mountainous regions of western North America and southern Europe.

Delphiniums are herbaceous plants that can grow up to several feet tall, depending on the species. They have palmately compound leaves that are divided into several lobes. The flowers are borne in dense spikes or racemes and have five distinct sepals, four of which are often brightly colored and petal-like, while the fifth is small and leaflike. The flowers also have numerous stamens and a single pistil.

Delphiniums are popular ornamental plants due to their showy flowers, which come in a variety of colors including blue, purple, pink, white, and yellow. However, some species contain toxic alkaloids that can be harmful or fatal if ingested by humans or animals. It is important to handle delphiniums with care and keep them out of reach of children and pets.

Aconitum, also known as monkshood or wolf's bane, is a genus of extremely poisonous plants belonging to the family Ranunculaceae. These plants are native to the mountainous regions of the Northern Hemisphere, especially in Asia. The name Aconitum comes from the Greek word "akonitos," which is believed to be derived from "akone," meaning "dart" or "pointed stake," referring to the shape of the plant's roots and its use as a poison on weapons.

The plants contain various alkaloids, primarily aconitine, which is responsible for their toxicity. All parts of the plant are considered poisonous, but the roots and seeds contain the highest concentration of aconitine. Ingesting or touching any part of the Aconitum plant can cause severe symptoms, including nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, heart problems, paralysis, and even death if not treated promptly.

In traditional medicine, some species of Aconitum have been used in small, controlled doses to treat various ailments, such as pain, inflammation, and heart conditions. However, due to the high risk of toxicity, these uses are generally discouraged in modern medicine, and safer alternatives are recommended.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "Thalictrum" is not a medical term. It is the name of a genus of flowering plants in the family Ranunculaceae, also known as meadow rue. These plants are native to temperate regions of the Northern Hemisphere and have diverse ornamental uses due to their showy flowers. If you have any questions about a medical condition or term, I'd be happy to try to help with that instead!

Amplified Fragment Length Polymorphism (AFLP) analysis is a molecular biology technique used for DNA fingerprinting, genetic mapping, and population genetics studies. It is based on the selective amplification of restriction fragments from a total digest of genomic DNA, followed by separation and detection of the resulting fragments using polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis.

In AFLP analysis, genomic DNA is first digested with two different restriction enzymes, one that cuts frequently (e.g., EcoRI) and another that cuts less frequently (e.g., MseI). The resulting fragments are then ligated to adapter sequences that provide recognition sites for PCR amplification.

Selective amplification of the restriction fragments is achieved by using primers that anneal to the adapter sequences and contain additional selective nucleotides at their 3' ends. This allows for the amplification of a subset of the total number of restriction fragments, resulting in a pattern of bands that is specific to the DNA sample being analyzed.

The amplified fragments are then separated by size using polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis and visualized by staining with a fluorescent dye. The resulting banding pattern can be used for various applications, including identification of genetic differences between individuals, detection of genomic alterations in cancer cells, and analysis of population structure and diversity.

Overall, AFLP analysis is a powerful tool for the study of complex genomes and has been widely used in various fields of biology, including plant and animal breeding, forensic science, and medical research.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but "flowers" is not a term that has a medical definition. The term "flowers" is commonly used to refer to the reproductive structures of flowering plants (angiosperms), which are characterized by having both male and female reproductive organs or separate male and female flowers.

If you have any questions related to medical terminology or health conditions, I would be happy to try to help answer those for you!

Triterpenes are a type of natural compound that are composed of six isoprene units and have the molecular formula C30H48. They are synthesized through the mevalonate pathway in plants, fungi, and some insects, and can be found in a wide variety of natural sources, including fruits, vegetables, and medicinal plants.

Triterpenes have diverse structures and biological activities, including anti-inflammatory, antiviral, and cytotoxic effects. Some triterpenes are also used in traditional medicine, such as glycyrrhizin from licorice root and betulinic acid from the bark of birch trees.

Triterpenes can be further classified into various subgroups based on their carbon skeletons, including squalene, lanostane, dammarane, and ursane derivatives. Some triterpenes are also modified through various biochemical reactions to form saponins, steroids, and other compounds with important biological activities.

Glycosides are organic compounds that consist of a glycone (a sugar component) linked to a non-sugar component, known as an aglycone, via a glycosidic bond. They can be found in various plants, microorganisms, and some animals. Depending on the nature of the aglycone, glycosides can be classified into different types, such as anthraquinone glycosides, cardiac glycosides, and saponin glycosides.

These compounds have diverse biological activities and pharmacological effects. For instance:

* Cardiac glycosides, like digoxin and digitoxin, are used in the treatment of heart failure and certain cardiac arrhythmias due to their positive inotropic (contractility-enhancing) and negative chronotropic (heart rate-slowing) effects on the heart.
* Saponin glycosides have potent detergent properties and can cause hemolysis (rupture of red blood cells). They are used in various industries, including cosmetics and food processing, and have potential applications in drug delivery systems.
* Some glycosides, like amygdalin found in apricot kernels and bitter almonds, can release cyanide upon hydrolysis, making them potentially toxic.

It is important to note that while some glycosides have therapeutic uses, others can be harmful or even lethal if ingested or otherwise introduced into the body in large quantities.

Flora of North America: Ranunculaceae Flora of China: Ranunculaceae Ranunculaceae in Topwalks Ranunculaceae in BoDD - Botanical ... NCBI Taxonomy Browser links at CSDL, Texas Japanese Ranunculaceae - Flavons art gallery Family Ranunculaceae Flowers in Israel ... Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ranunculaceae. Wikispecies has information related to Ranunculaceae. ... Fruit Morphology Ranunculaceae contain protoanemonin, which is toxic to humans and animals. Contact with plant sap may cause ...
Ornamental plants of Russia and adjacent states of FSU; flower. ...
Familia: Ranunculaceae Subfamilia: Ranunculoideae Tribus: Ranunculeae Genus: Ceratocephala Species: C. caulifolia - C. falcata ... Ceratocephala (Ranunculaceae). Taxonavigation[edit]. Taxonavigation: Ranunculales Classification System: APG IV Superregnum: ... Retrieved from "" ...
Discover gorgeous Ranunculaceae fine art prints. Fast and reliable shipping. 100% satisfaction guarantee. ... Ranunculaceae. Nature. Garden. White. Plant. Spring. Floral. Buttercup. Macro. Summer. Green. Blossom. Botanical. Wildflower. ... Showing 1 - 30 of 57 results for Stunning "Ranunculaceae" Artwork For Sale on Fine Art Prints ... Discover gorgeous Ranunculaceae fine art prints. Fast and reliable shipping. 100% satisfaction guarantee. ...
Tian M (2019) Adaptation of different way of nectar hidden in seven species of Ranunculaceae to pollinators. PhD Thesis, ... Zhang JD (2019) The study on the pollination and breeding system of Cimicifugeae in Ranunculaceae. Xian, Shaanxi, China: PhD ... Che XF (2012) Comparative morphological study on floral secretory tissue of Ranunculaceae. MD Thesis, Shaanxi Normal University ... Yin YY (2014) Micromorphology of the petal surface of Ranunculaceae. MD Thesis, Shaanxi Normal University, China. ...
Category: Ranunculaceae KK. Delphinium cashmerianum Royle. Common name: Larkspur similar to Delphinium brunonianum Royle, but ... Common name: Family: Ranunculaceae Information: normally found in "forests and shrubberies" (P and S 1999) Photo: Deosai ... Common name: Buttercup Family: Ranunculaceae Information: 3600-4300 m. Common in meadows and damp places, Central Nepal to SE ... Common name: Moptop; Anemone Family: Ranunculaceae Information: Photos: 1-3: Skinmang Glacier, ca. 4300 m. K. Hewitt, 2010 or ...
Ranunculaceae Food:. Anemone nemorosa Pollen. Caltha palustris Nectar, Pollen. Ranunculus acris Nectar, Pollen. Ranunculus ...
Botanicus PH je internetov herb obsahuj c t m 300 kreseb r zn ch rostlin.
Adonis vernalis L Ranunculaceae Ruscuta de primavara ...
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You are here: Home / Mars Categories / Taxa / Flora / Pulsatilla vulgaris / Mill. / Ranunculaceae ...
... Sample information. Sample ID. 89-6-6. Species. blanda. Genus. Anemone. Family. RANUNCULACEAE. ...
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RANUNCULACEAE. (buttercup family). Cowslip, or marsh-marigold (Caltha palustris) is a native wetland herb. ... Another member of the Ranunculaceae that has non-crows-foot shaped leaves that is named after a body part is "hepatica" ( ... the Ranunculaceae is also called the "crowfoot family" ...
Ranunculaceae. Ranunculaceae. Synonymy. Source: Raab-Straube, E. von, Hand, R., Hörandl, E. & Nardi, E. (2014+): Ranunculaceae ...
Ranunculaceae Juss., 1789 NL: Ranonkelfamilie EN: Buttercup or Crowfoot family DE: Hahnenfußgewächse FR: Renonculacées, ... Familia Ranunculaceae - Ranonkelfamilie. Ranunculaceae. Juss., 1789. NL: Ranonkelfamilie. EN: Buttercup or Crowfoot family. DE ...
Ranunculaceae (Buttercups) 16 images Created 29 Apr 2013. A collection of wild native North American wildflowers photographed ...
imgs/kcn2/na/Ranunculaceae_Aquilegia_sp_14207.html. IMAGES VIEWED AT FULL SIZE: 26027811 (). ...
imgs/suneholt/sq/Ranunculaceae_Anemone_hepatica_49786.html. Ranunculaceae : Anemone hepatica LINK TO THIS IMAGE. Image at ...
Ranunculaceae - Delphinium ajacis. February 8, 2017 Leave a comment Delphinium ajacis (Rocket Larkspur) The family include ...
Ranunculaceae (Buttercup Family). USDA Symbol: AQCHH. Image Information. Photographer: Sweeney, Collene. City: Austin. County: ...
Ranunculaceae (Buttercup Family). USDA Symbol: AQTR. Image Information. Photographer: Anderson, Wynn. City: Portal. County: ...
Ranunculaceae (Buttercup Family). Synonym(s): USDA Symbol: CLOC2. USDA Native Status: L48 (N), CAN (N) ...
Live floral dissection of Anemone narcissiflora (Ranunculaceae, buttercup) family. Petaloid sepals, aggegrate of achenes, ...
... from the Ranunculaceae family photographed in England, May 2007. ... from the Ranunculaceae family photographed in England, May 2007 ... Purple and white flowers, climbing plant, Clematis, Nellie Moser, Ranunculaceae family, upright. ...
  • Notes on the Geographical Distribution of Delphinium mollipilum (Ranunculaceae) [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2020, 40(1): 15-17. (
  • Seven New Species of the Genus Delphinium (Ranunculaceae) from Xizang Autonomous Region [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2018, 38(6): 809-819. (
  • Ranunculaceae are mostly herbaceous annuals or perennials, but some are woody climbers (such as Clematis) or shrubs (e.g. (
  • The complete chloroplast genome (cp genome) sequence of Clematis calcicola J. S. Kim (Ranunculaceae) is 159,655 bp in length. (
  • A species of the genus Aconitum (Ranunculaceae), Aconitum qianxiense , is described as new from Hebei Province. (
  • Aconitum qianxiense ,a New Speceis of Ranunculaceae from Hebei[J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2013, 33(6): 641-643. (
  • Two New Species of Aconitum (Ranunculaceae) from Sichuan [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2020, 40(1): 1-4. (
  • Anemone Family: Ranunculaceae Information: Photos: 1-3: Skinmang Glacier, ca. 4300 m. (
  • In Vitro Study of the Phytochemical Composition and Antioxidant, Immunostimulant, and Hemolytic Activities of Nigella sativa (Ranunculaceae) and Lepidium sativum Seeds. (
  • In the past years, I have used a combination of experimental approaches to address this issue in two distantly related species, Crepis tectorum (Asteraceae) and Nigella degenii (Ranunculaceae). (
  • Three new species of Thalictrum (Ranunculaceae) from Sichuan Province [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2020, 40(1): 5-9. (
  • Ranunculus lujiangensis ,a New Species of Ranunculaceae from Anhui Province [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2018, 38(6): 801-803. (
  • Thalictrum nepalense ,a New Species of Ranunculaceae from Nepal [J]. Bulletin of Botanical Research, 2018, 38(5): 641-643. (
  • Seed Dispersal and Germination of an Endangered and Rare Species Urophysa rockii (Ranunculaceae)[J]. Plant Diversity, 2013, 35(3): 303-309. (
  • citation needed] Takhtajan (1997) included the Ranunculaceae as the only family in the Ranunculales which he placed in a subclass, the Ranunculidae, instead of a superorder. (
  • The family Ranunculaceae sensu stricto is one of seven families included in the order Ranunculales within the eudicots according to the Angiosperm Phylogeny Group (APG) classification. (
  • Helleboroideae Ranunculoideae Isopyroideae Thalictroideae Coptidoideae Hydrastidoideae but by 1988 he had reduced Coptidoideae to a tribe within Isopyroideae, leaving five subfamilies, an arrangement he continued in his 1993 monograph, dividing the larger subfamilies into tribes, though by then Paeonia and Glaucidium were no longer considered to belong to Ranunculaceae. (
  • other genera originally included in Ranunculaceae include Circaeaster which was placed in its own family Circaeasteraceae. (
  • Common name: Buttercup Family: Ranunculaceae Information: 3600-4300 m. (
  • A collection of wild native North American wildflowers photographed in their natural environment belonging to the buttercup family: Ranunculaceae. (
  • Live floral dissection of Anemone narcissiflora (Ranunculaceae, buttercup) family. (
  • Earlier Cronquist in 1981 included the Ranunculaceae along with seven other families in the Rancunculales which was included in the Magnoliidae, which he regarded as a subclass. (
  • Antoń S, Kamińska M (2015) Comparative floral spur anatomy and nectar secretion in four representatives of Ranunculaceae. (
  • Che XF (2012) Comparative morphological study on floral secretory tissue of Ranunculaceae . (
  • The complete cp genome sequence of C. calcicola reported here provides important information for future phylogenetic and evolutionary studies of Ranunculaceae. (
  • Previously, Thorn (1992) placed the Ranunculaceae in the Berberidales, an order within the Superorder Magnolianae. (
  • Goldenseal is the common name for a perennial North American herbaceous plant , Hydrastis canadensis, in the buttercup family Ranunculaceae, and characterized by a thick, yellow knotted rootstock, a small greenish-white flower, and two large, multi-lobed leaves with double-toothed edges on a forked stem. (
  • Typically, we regard the members of Ranunculaceae as lush perennials growing in rich, moist soils and giving us flowers that may be either flamboyant as the aquilegia spp . (
  • Pl. go through ‎ Caltha ( Ranunculaceae ) page with comparative images of species in efloraofindia. (
  • Ranunculaceae has few obvious traits that distinguish it: the plants are usually herbaceous (lacking a woody stem), the flowers have numerous stamens, and either many pistils that develop into single-seed fruit or a few separate pistils that develop into many-seeded fruits. (
  • Studies on the Reproductive Characteristics of Cimicifuga nanchuanensis (Ranunculaceae), an Endemic Endangered Species to China [J]. J Integr Plant Biol. (