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Emodin

|Section2={{Chembox Properties | C=15 | H=10 | O=5 | Appearance = Orange solidHerbal Extract Online. http://herbalextractonline.com/Herbal-Extract/Emodin.html (accessed 9 November 2014). | Density = 1.583±0.06 g/cm3 | MeltingPtC = 256 to 257 | BoilingPt = | BoilingPt_ref = | Solubility = }} |Section3={{Chembox Hazards | MainHazards = | FlashPt = | AutoignitionPt = }} }} Emodin (6-methyl-1,3,8-trihydroxyanthraquinone) a Himalayan rhubarb) is a chemical compound that can be isolated from rhubarb, buckthorn, and Japanese knotweed ( Fallopia japonica syn. Polygonum cuspidatum). Dorland's Medical Dictionary (1938) It is also produced by many species of fungi, including members of the genera Aspergillus, Pyrenochaeta, and Pestalotiopsis, inter alia. The common name is derived from from Rheum emodi (Himalayan rhubarb) and synonyms include emodol, frangula emodin, rheum emodin, 3-methyl-1,6,8-trihydroxyanthraquinone, Schuttgelb, and Persian Berry Lake.

List of plant species

The following plant species produce emodin: | last1 = Sacerdote | first1 = Allison B. | last2 = King | first2 = Richard B. | title = Direct Effects of an Invasive European Buckthorn Metabolite on Embryo Survival and Development in Xenopus laevis and Pseudacris triseriata | journal = Journal of Herpetology | volume = 48 | issue = 1 | pages = 51–58 | year = 2014 | pmid = | doi = 10.1670/12-066 | url = http://www.cnah.org/pdf/88516.pdf | format = pdf}}

Compendial status

|last=The British Pharmacopoeia Secretariat |title=Index, BP 2009 |work= |publisher= |year=2009 |url=http://www.pharmacopoeia.co.uk/pdf/2009_index.pdf |format= |doi= |accessdate=20 April 2010 |deadurl=yes |archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20090411071437/http://www.pharmacopoeia.co.uk/pdf/2009_index.pdf |archivedate=11 April 2009 |df=dmy }}

References

"green air" © 2007 - Ingo Malchow, Webdesign Neustrelitz
This article based upon the http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Emodin, the free encyclopaedia Wikipedia and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
Further informations available on the list of authors and history: http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Emodin&action=history
presented by: Ingo Malchow, Mirower Bogen 22, 17235 Neustrelitz, Germany