Garcinia parvifolia

  • T. K. Lim
Chapter

Abstract

This book continues as volume 2 of a multi-compendium on Edible Medicinal and Non-Medicinal Plants. It covers edible fruits and seeds used fresh, cooked or processed into other by-products, or used as vegetables, spices, stimulants, edible oils and beverages. It encompasses species from the following families: Clusiaceae, Combretaceae, Cucurbitaceae, Dilleniaceae, Ebenaceae, Euphorbiaceae, Ericaceae and Fabaceae. However, not all the edible species in these families are included for want of coloured illustrations. The edible species dealt with in this work include to a larger extent lesser-known, wild and underutilized crops and also common and widely grown crops.

Keywords

Stem Bark Antiplasmodial Activity Plasmodium Berghei Microsporum Gypseum Teak Forest 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Selected References

  1. Backer CA, Bakhuizen vanden Brink RC Jr (1963) Flora of Java, vol 1. Noordhoff, Groningen, 648 ppGoogle Scholar
  2. Burkill IH (1966) A dictionary of the economic products of the Malay Peninsula. Revised reprint. 2 vols. Ministry of Agriculture and Co-operatives, Kuala Lumpur, vol 1 (A–H), pp 1–1240, vol 2 (I–Z), pp 1241–2444Google Scholar
  3. Iinuma M, Tosa H, Tanaka T, Riswan S (1996a) Three new xanthones from the bark of Garcinia dioica. Chem Pharm Bull 44(12):232–234Google Scholar
  4. Iinuma M, Tosa H, Tanaka T, Asai F, Kobayashi Y, Shimano R, Miyauchi K (1996b) Antibacterial activity of xanthones from guttiferaeous plants against methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus. J Pharm Pharmacol 48(8):861–865Google Scholar
  5. Jantan I, Pisar MM, Muhammad SI, Taher M, Rasadah MA (2002) In vitro inhibitory effect of rubraxanthone isolated from Garcinia parvifolia on platelet-activating factor receptor binding. Planta Med 68(12):1133–1134Google Scholar
  6. Kardono LBS, Hanafi M, Sherley G, Kosela S, Harrison LJ (2006) Bioactive constituents of Garcinia porrecta and G. parvifolia grown in Indonesia. Pak J Biol Sci 9(3):483–486Google Scholar
  7. Lin CY (2005) Chemical constituents and biological activities from Garcinia maingayi and Garcinia parvifolia. Masters thesis, Universiti Putra Malaysia, Serdang, SelangorGoogle Scholar
  8. Naklue W, Rukachaisirikul V (2005) Chemical constituents from the twigs of Garcinia parvifolia. In: 31st congress on science and technology of Thailand at Suranaree University of Technology, 18–20 Oct 2005Google Scholar
  9. Ochse JJ, Bakhuizen van den Brink RC (1980) Vegetables of the Dutch Indies, 3rd edn. Ascher & Co., Amsterdam, 1016 ppGoogle Scholar
  10. Pattalung PN, Wiriyachitra P, Ongsakul M (1988) The antimicrobial activities of rubraxanthone isolated from Garcinia parvifolia Miq. J Sci Soc Thailand 14:67–71Google Scholar
  11. Rukachaisirikul V, Naklue W, Phongpaichit S, Hutadilok Towatana N, Maneenoon K (2006) Phloroglucinols, depsidones and xanthones from the twigs of Garcinia parvifolia. Tetrahedron 62:8578–8585Google Scholar
  12. Rukachaisirikul V, Trisuwan K, Sukpondma Y, Phongpaichit S (2008) A new benzoquinone derivative from the leaves of Garcinia parvifolia. Arch Pharm Res 31(1):17–20Google Scholar
  13. Slik JWF (2006) Trees of Sungai Wain. Nationaal Herbarium Nederland. http://www.nationaalherbarium.nl/sungaiwain/
  14. Syamsudin, Damono, Kusmardi (2008) The effect of Garcinia parvifolia Miq (active fraction) on phagocytosis by peritoneal macrophages during Plasmodium berghei infection in mice. Res J Immunol 1(1):16–20Google Scholar
  15. Syamsudin, Kumala S (2007) Screening Garcinia parvifolia for anti-plasmodial, anti-oxidant, cytotoxic and anti-microbial activity. Int J Nat Appl Sci 3(1):96–100Google Scholar
  16. Syamsudin, Kumala S, Sutaryo B (2007a) Screening of some extracts from Garcinia parvifolia Miq. (Guttiferae) for antiplasmodial, antioxidant, cytotoxic and antibacterial activities. Asian J Plant Sci 6(6):972–976Google Scholar
  17. Syamsudin, Tjokrosanto S, Wahyuono S, Darmono, Mustofa (2007b) In vitro and in vivo antiplasmodial activities of stem bark extracts of Garcinia parvifolia Miq (Guttiferae). Int J Trop Med 2(2):41–44Google Scholar
  18. Syamsudin, Wahyuono S, Tjokrosonto S, Mustofa (2007c) In vivo antiplasmodial activity and acute toxicity of the fraction of the Garcinia parvifolia Miq. stem bark. Res J Pharmacol 1(4):79–83Google Scholar
  19. Voon BH, Chin TH, Sim CY, Sabariah P (1988) Wild fruits and vegetables in Sarawak. Sarawak Department of Agriculture, Sarawak, 114 ppGoogle Scholar
  20. Whitmore TC (1972) Guttiferae. In: Whitmore TC (ed.) Tree flora of Malaya, vol 2. Longman, Kuala Lumpur, pp 162–236Google Scholar
  21. Wong WWW, Chong TC, Tanank J, Ramba H, Kalitu N (2007) Fruits of Sabah, vol 1. Department of Agriculture, Sabah, 126 ppGoogle Scholar
  22. Xu YJ, Chiang PY, Lai YH, Vittal JJ, Wu XH, Tan BKH, Imiyabir Z, Goh SH (2000) Cytotoxic prenylated depsidones from Garcinia parvifolia. J Nat Prod 63(10):1361–1363Google Scholar
  23. Xu YJ, Lai YH, Imiyabir Z, Goh SH (2001) Xanthones from Garcinia parvifolia. J Nat Prod 64(9):1191–1195Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  • T. K. Lim
    • 1
  1. 1.ChisholmAustralia

Personalised recommendations