|Year : 2019 | Volume
| Issue : 66 | Page : 419-425
Statistical approach towards optimization of extraction process of karanjin from Pongamia pinnata seeds
Sartaj Akhtar Ansari1, Lubna Abidin1, Tinku Gupta1, Mohd Mujeeb1, Aftab Ahmad2, Varish Ahmad2, Showkat Rasool Mir3
1 Department of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry, Phytomedicine Laboratory, School of Pharmaceutical Education and Research, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India
2 Department of Health Information Technology, Jeddah Community College, King Abdulaziz University, Jeddah, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia
3 Department of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry, Phytopharmaceutical Research Laboratory, School of Pharmaceutical Education and Research, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India
|Date of Submission||03-Dec-2018|
|Date of Decision||19-Jun-2019|
|Date of Web Publication||28-Nov-2019|
Phytomedicine Laboratory, School of Pharmaceutical Education and Research, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi - 110 062
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
| Abstract|| |
Background: Pongamia pinnata is a valuable herb with loads of pharmacological activities owing to its phytochemical profile. Karanjin is one phytocompound found in the seeds of P. pinnata. Optimization of karanjin extraction process becomes a high priority task because of its high significance. Objective: Use of Box–Behnken design for optimization of extraction of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds. Materials and Methods: Design expert software was used for optimization purpose. Extraction temperature, extraction time and solvent-to-drug ratio were taken as input variables which affected the karanjin content. Quantification of karanjin in different extracts was done through high-performance liquid chromatography using methanol and water (80:20% v/v) as mobile phase. Results: Ultrasound-assisted extraction stood out to be the most efficient mode for extraction of karanjin using methanol as solvent. Extraction temperature of 57.85°C, extraction time of 25.45 min, and solvent-to-drug ratio of 86.4709% v/w were established as optimum conditions for extraction of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds. Under such extraction conditions, 8.33%w/w karanjin was extracted. Conclusion: From our study, it was concluded that non-thermal methods are a better choice for extraction of karanjin and methanol is the most efficient solvent for the same. All the three input variables significantly affected karanjin content which was confirmed by model fitting and analysis of regression coefficients. Our research shows the relevance of a statistical approach in phytocompound research area which makes the extraction process cheap and less laborious.
Keywords: Box-behnken design, furanoflavonoid, karanjin, Pongamia pinnata, response surface methodology
|How to cite this article:|
Ansari SA, Abidin L, Gupta T, Mujeeb M, Ahmad A, Ahmad V, Mir SR. Statistical approach towards optimization of extraction process of karanjin from Pongamia pinnata seeds. Phcog Mag 2019;15, Suppl S3:419-25
|How to cite this URL:|
Ansari SA, Abidin L, Gupta T, Mujeeb M, Ahmad A, Ahmad V, Mir SR. Statistical approach towards optimization of extraction process of karanjin from Pongamia pinnata seeds. Phcog Mag [serial online] 2019 [cited 2019 Dec 7];15, Suppl S3:419-25. Available from: http://www.phcog.com/text.asp?2019/15/66/419/271660
- Karanjin is a furanoflavonoid possessed with innumerable biological actions. However, its presence in Pongamia pinnata seeds is very small quantity. In this piece of work, we have optimized the extraction conditions of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds. Computer-aided Box–Behnken design was used for optimization purpose and extraction temperature, extraction time and solvent-to-drug ratio were taken as independent parameters. Among the various modes studied, ultrasound-assisted extraction extracted karanjin in maximum quantity, whereas methanol was seen as the most effective extracting solvent. Extraction temperature of 57.85°C, extraction time of 25.45 min and solvent-to-drug ratio of 86.4709% v/w were established as optimum conditions for extraction of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds. Under such extraction conditions, 8.33% w/w karanjin was extracted. This work stood out to be a successful collaborative venture of statistics and pharmacognosy, whereby making the optimization process economical.
Abbreviations used:BBD: Box-Behnken design; HPLC: High-performance liquid chromatography; RSM: Response surface methodology; UAE: Ultrasound-assisted extraction.
| Introduction|| |
Extraction of any phytocompound means separating it from plant matrix and interstices employing a suitable solvent and extraction method, which may vary from conventional methods like maceration to modern extraction approaches such as microwave-assisted extraction, supercritical fluid extraction or ultrasound-assisted extraction (UAE). Every extraction process is impacted by solvent type, extraction process, temperature, light, pH, etc. However, solvent type and strength play the most important role in extraction depending on the polarity of compound being isolated. In the modern-day scenario, not only extraction of the phytocompound but also optimization of its extraction process is being researched widely to obtain the maximum quantity of the phytocompound. In 1951, Box and Wilson introduced a collection of mathematical and statistical techniques called response surface methodology (RSM) for empirical model building aiming at careful designing of experiments to obtain optimal response. RSM can be successfully used where different combinations of input variables (like extraction temperature, extraction time, pH etc.) are given, and its response (quantity of phytocompound) is studied. Being economical, time-saving and effective in providing interactive effects of input variables are some of the advantages of using RSM. Various instances of the use of RSM for optimization of extraction of phytocompounds are available like sinigrin from Brassica juncea,phenolic compounds from Sesamum indicum,embelin from Embelica ribes betulinic acid from Tacomella undulate, quercetin from Herba polygoni, luteolin from Vitex negundo, gymnemic acids from Gymnema sylvestre, baicalein and pinostrobin from Scutellaria violacea, lycopene from Citrullus lanatus, phenolic acids from Melissa officinalis, polysaccharides from Suillus granulates, quercetin arabino pyranosyl rhamnopyranoside from Kalanchoe pinnata, and polysaccharides from the root of Limonium sinense.
Karanjin, a marker compound of Pongamia species is a furanoflavonoid and credited with numerous pharmacological properties such as antibacterial, antioxidant, anti-inflammatory, α-glucosidase inhibitory, and many more. The seed oil of the plant is used in the treatment of ulcers, rheumatism, leukoderma, and scabies. Muthu et al. reported its use in wound and gastric treatment, gonorrhea, cleaning gums, teeth, and ulcers and in vaginal and skin diseases. Being such a therapeutically active compound, optimization of its extraction process becomes crucial.
The study was directed towards optimizing the extraction process of karanjin from the seeds of Pongamia pinnata employing RSM and its simultaneous quantitative analysis by high-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC). The study was divided into three portions as follows:
- Preliminary examination to find out the best mode and most effective solvent for extraction of karanjin
- Single factorial experiments
- Optimization using RSM.
| Materials and Methods|| |
The seeds of P. pinnata were obtained from Herbal Garden, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India. The seeds were authenticated by a taxonomist from the Department of Botany, School of Chemical and Life Sciences, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India, and a specimen is retained in the School of Pharmaceutical Education and Research, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India.
Standard karanjin was purchased from Yucca Enterprises, Wadala, Mumbai, India. HPLC grade methanol and water were purchased from S. D Fine Chemicals, India. All other reagents used were of analytical grade and purchased from S. D. Fine Chemicals, India.
Design-Expert Software (Version 11, Stat-Ease) was utilized for optimization requirements. Box–Behnken design (BBD) was selected for the same as it does not include any embedded factorial design.
Preliminary examination for the best mode and most effective solvent for extraction of karanjin
The seeds were properly cleaned, air-dried, and the dried samples were crushed and powdered through grinder (Sujata Supermix, 900W). Extraction of karanjin was done by different modes such as maceration, hot solvent extraction by reflux technique, hot solvent extraction by soxhlet technique, and UAE. Solvents of varying polarity were chosen for extraction such as methanol, chloroform, petroleum ether, and acetone. Extraction parameters for different techniques are described in [Table 1]. The residues obtained were weighed, and appropriate dilutions were made for quantitative estimation of karanjin in the extracts through HPLC.
|Table 1: Different extraction techniques along with different parameters|
Click here to view
Analysis of karanjin by high-performance liquid chromatography
Preparation of standard solutions
Stock solution of karanjin was prepared in HPLC grade methanol at a concentration of 1 mg/1 mL from which different dilutions ranging from 10 to 100 μg/mL and stored at −20°C. Before filtering ([0.2-μm membrane filter (Axiva]), solutions were bought to room temperature and then subjected to HPLC analysis. The calibration plot was made for concentration (μg/mL) versus peak area. The linear equation from the standard plot was used to determine the concentration of karanjin in sample solutions.
Preparation of sample solution
Ten milligrams of each solvent extract of P. pinnata prepared by different extraction methods were weighed and dissolved in HPLC grade methanol to obtain a final concentration of 1 mg/mL. The solutions were then filtered through a 0.2-μm membrane filter (Axiva), and 20 μL of the resulting solution was subjected to HPLC analysis. The final concentration of karanjin in the extracts was calculated by using the linear equation for the calibration curve.
HPLC analysis of the extracts was performed on HPLC Quaternary System (Shimadzu, Japan) consisting of LC10AT VP pumps (Shimadzu, Japan), a single wavelength programmable ultraviolet-visible detector and a system controller. Samples were injected by using a rheodyne injector fitted with a 20 μL fixed loop. The separation was achieved by using a column with 25 mm × 4.6 mm, particle size 5 μm, Lichrosphere C18 reverse-phase column (Merck, Germany). Determination of karanjin was carried out with the mobile phase composed of a mixture of methanol and water in a ratio of 80:20 v/v at a flow rate of 1.0 mL/min. The optimum separation in HPLC was achieved at 30°C, and absorbance was measured at 260 nm.
Single factorial experiments
Single factorial experiments help to establish a range over which a particular variable can be studied. This is done by varying a particular variable while keeping other variables constant during a trial. Three variables were studied, namely extraction temperature (°C) and extraction time (min) and solvent-to-drug ratio (mL/g). Karanjin content in each extract was determined by HPLC as discussed in section 2.5.
Optimization by response surface methodology
BBD experimental design consisted of seventeen runs-twelve factorial experiments and five replicates of the center points. Variables were coded according to the below given equation:
Where xi is coded value of an independent variable, Xi is the actual value of the independent variable, Xo is actual value of independent variable at center point and △X is step change value of independent variable. The three variables were designated as X1,X2, and X3 and were prescribed into three levels coded as +1, 0, and −1 for high, intermediate, and low levels, respectively. Coded and actual values of variables are depicted in [Table 2], and the BBD runs are given in [Table 3]. All extracts were quantified by HPLC, as discussed in previous section.
|Table 3: Box-Behnken design matrix and the response values for ultrasound-assisted extraction extracted karanjin content|
Click here to view
| Results|| |
Extraction of karanjin by various extraction techniques
Karanjin was extracted by four different extraction techniques, namely maceration, soxhlet, reflux and UAE employing methanol, chloroform, petroleum ether, and acetone as solvents. All the variables such as extraction temperature, extraction time, and solvent-to-drug ratio were kept constant in the experiments. In general, methanol extracts were found to show an appreciable amount of karanjin. However, of all the extraction techniques, UAE was found to be the most suitable mode of extraction [Figure 1].
|Figure 1: Graph depicting karanjin content in different solvent extracts through various extraction techniques. MAC: Maceration, REF: Reflux, SOX: Soxhelation, UAE: Ultrasound-assisted extraction|
Click here to view
Quantitative estimation of karanjin by high-performance liquid chromatography method
The standard and the sample solutions were subjected to HPLC. The retention time for karanjin was seen at 7.7 min [Figure 2] and [Figure 3]. 6 different dilutions were taken for preparing calibration curve (concentration ranged from 10 to 60 μg/mL). Linear regression was obtained (y = mx + c) where y and x correspond to the area under the curve and concentration, respectively [Figure 4]. The correlation coefficient (R2) of 0.9927 was obtained. Quantitative analysis of karanjin in different extracts was calculated from the regression equation obtained from the calibration plot (y = 20645x + 211881).
|Figure 2: High-performance liquid chromatography chromatogram of standard karanjin at 10 μg/mL (a), 20 μg/mL (b), 30 μg/mL (c), 40 μg/mL (d), 50 μg/mL (e), and 60 μg/mL (f)|
Click here to view
|Figure 3: High-performance liquid chromatography chromatogram of methanolic extract of Pongamia pinnata seeds (ultrasound-assisted extraction)|
Click here to view
|Figure 4: Calibration curve of standard karanjin (concentration versus area under the curve)|
Click here to view
Quantification of extracts unveiled that methanol is the best solvent for the extraction of karanjin. Karanjin content in methanol extract obtained through maceration, reflux, soxhelation, and UAE techniques was found to be 5.73% w/w, 6.14% w/w, 6.47% w/w, and 7.09% w/w respectively [Figure 1]. Petroleum ether also showed an appreciable amount of karanjin but not as high as methanol. Moreover, among all the modes studied, UAE was found to be most productive.
Single factorial experiments
The effect of three variables, including extraction temperature (°C), extraction time (min), and solvent-to-drug ratio (mL/g), were studied on the content of karanjin by UAE using methanol as solvent. One variable was varied and two were kept constant during the experiment to study the effect of that particular variable on karanjin content. Karanjin content in each extract was analyzed by HPLC, as discussed previously. These experiments helped to select a range of a variable to be studied by RSM. The results of single factorial experiments are depicted in [Figure 5].
|Figure 5: Effect of extraction time, temperature, and solvent-to-drug ratio on karanjin content|
Click here to view
Optimization of extraction parameters by box-Behnken design
Results of single factorial experiments helped to select a range for BBD. BBD provided seventeen runs of different combinations of the three variables [Table 3]. Experiments were conducted accordingly and by statistical analysis of the experimental data, a second-order polynomial model was established, which correlated a relationship between karanjin yield and the extraction variables. The relationship could be expressed by the following equation:
Y = a0 + a1x1 + a2x2 + a3x3 + a12x1x2 + a13x1x3 + a23x2x3 + a11x12 + a22x22 + a33x32
Where Y is the predicted response value; a0 is the intercept term; x1, x2 and x3 are independent variables; a1, a2 and a3 are linear coefficients; a12, a13 and a23 are cross-product coefficients; and a11, a22and a33 are the quadratic term coefficients.
Model fitting and analysis of regression coefficients and the response surface
Model fitting was tested by determinant coefficient (R2) and adjusted determinant coefficient (adj-R2). The value of Adj-R2 (0.9935) was close R2 (0.9918) emphasizing excellent fit of the model. Moreover, a high value of R2 (0.9918) conveyed 99.18% of the variation could be illustrated by the fitted model. Failure of the model to represent the data in the experimental domain at points which were not included in the regression is represented by “Lack of fit” test. The F-value for the lack-of-fit was not significant (P > 0.05) (0.993), thereby validating the model. Signal-to-noise ratio is given by “Adequate Precision” which should be more than 4 for model fitting. The ratio of 62.108 indicates an adequate signal in this model. The analysis of variance (ANOVA) of quadratic regression model demonstrated that the model was highly significant, evident from the Fisher's F-test with a model F-value 273.70, but a very low P value (P< 0.0001).
By employing multiple regression analysis on the experimental data, the variable (Y) and the tested variables were related by the following second-order polynomial equation:
Y = 8.36 + 0.10x1+ 0.030x2+ 0.046x3− 0.20 x1x2+ 0.065x1x3− 0.23x2x3+ 0.11x12 − 0.16x22 + 0.072x32
Summary of ANOVA for the fitted quadratic polynomial model was used to determine the goodness of the model [Table 4]. The coefficient of variation (CV = 0.20%) was a relatively small value advocating better reliability of the experimental values. Lack of fit tests was also helpful for determining the goodness of the model. F and P values were 0.14 and 0.0337, respectively, suggesting lack of fit to be nonsignificant and model to be satisfactory. P value of each coefficient helped to check the significance of each variable [Table 5]. All the terms were found to be significant model terms with P < 0.001 proposing that the model could be used to predict these responses.
|Table 5: Analysis of variance for second-order polynomial model and co-efficient values|
Click here to view
Three-dimensional response surface curves
Three-dimensional (3D) response surface plots and contour plots help in understanding the interactions between the variables and the response more clearly. The surface-confined in the smallest ellipse in the contour diagram is indicative of maximum predicted response. As the temperature was increased from 50°C to 55°C, karanjin yield was enhanced till 57°C beyond which karanjin yield was decreased. Moreover, increment in time also enhanced karanjin yield, but increment beyond 25 min showed a decreasing content of Karanjin. Karanjin content also increased as a solvent-to-drug ratio was increased, but an increment beyond 86.4 mL/g decreased the karanjin yield. Furthermore, as the temperature from 50°C to 55°C was increased, karanjin yield increased but enhancing the temperature beyond 57°C decreased the Karanjin content. With the elevation in extraction time, karanjin yield increased till 25 min beyond which a dip in the yield was observed. Similarly, as a solvent-to-drug ratio was increased, karanjin content also increased. However, increment beyond 86.4 mL/g showed a decrease in karanjin yield. The 3D response surface and contour plots are given in [Figure 6].
|Figure 6: (a) Three-dimensional response surface and contour plot for extraction temperature and extraction time. (b) Three-dimensional response surface and contour plot for extraction temperature and solvent-to-drug ratio. (c) Three-dimensional response surface and contour plot for extraction time and solvent-to-drug ratio|
Click here to view
To validate the acceptability of the model
By solving the inverse matrix of regression polynomial equation and point prediction analysis, the optimum values of the tested parameters in uncoded units were obtained as given in [Table 6]. Under such optimum conditions, the maximum Karanjin yield was predicted to be 8.33% w/w.
To validate the suitability of the model equation for predicting the optimum response value, an experimental rechecking was performed using the inferred optimal conditions. Under the determined conditions, a mean value of Karanjin yield of 8.22% w/w (n = 3) was obtained from the real experiments, slightly lower than the predicted maximum value (8.33%w/w) with 99.25% validation of the model. However, no significant difference was observed between the predicted yield and experimental one when the student t-test was conducted, indicating that the model was satisfactory and adequate for reflecting the expected optimization.
| Discussion|| |
Some studies suggest that biological activity of any extract is affected by extraction technique employed. Thus, it is important to select a suitable solvent as well as the extraction method, which is least influenced by the presence of interfering substances, based on the chemical and physical properties of the sample matrix.
Karanjin is an important herbal compound possessing plethora of therapeutic activities. Thus, it becomes important to extract it out in maximum amount and optimize its extraction process. HPLC technique was used for its quantification, which provided rapid separations are than classical methods and provide high resolution and sensitivity.
In the present study, we took advantage of RSM to optimize the extraction process of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds. BBD was used in this regard because of certain advantages over other designs of RSM.
The outcome of our research will help the other researchers to take advantage of the conditions given by RSM, BBD to isolate the maximum amount of karanjin from P. pinnata seeds through a non-thermal method. Non-thermal method provides the additional benefit of avoiding thermal degradation of the phytocompound as well as being environment friendly.
| Conclusion|| |
From our research work, it can be concluded that non-thermal method of extraction, namely UAE is the most efficient mode for extraction of karanjin, also, polar solvents are the most promising solvent for extraction of karanjin.
The authors are grateful to the Head, Department of Pharmacognosy and Phytochemistry, School of Pharmaceutical Education and Research, Jamia Hamdard, New Delhi, India, for providing necessary research facilities to carry out this project.
Financial support and sponsorship
Conflicts of interest
There are no conflicts of interest.
| References|| |
Azwanida NN. A review on the extraction methods use in medicinal plants, principle, strength and limitation. Med Aromat Plants 2015;4:196.
Sarker S, Nahar L. Computational Phytochemistry. Netherlands: Elsevier; 2018. p. 29.
Jibril S, Basar N, Sirat HM, Wahab RA, Mahat NA, Nahar L, et al.
Application of box-behnken design for ultrasound-assisted extraction and recycling preparative HPLC for isolation of anthraquinones from Cassia singueana
. Phytochem Anal 2019;30:101-9.
Wang T, Liang H, Yuan Q. Optimization of ultrasonic-stimulated solvent extraction of sinigrin from Indian mustard seed (Brassica juncea
L.) using response surface methodology. Phytochem Anal 2011;22:205-13.
Sarma L, Chakraborty S, Duary RK. Solvent-based microwave-assisted extraction and identification of bioactive compounds from Sesamum indicum
leaves using particle swarm optimization-integrated response surface methodology. Pharmacogn Mag 2018;14:275-83.
Alam MS, Damanhouri ZA, Ahmad A, Abidin L, Amir M, Aqil M, et al.
Development of response surface methodology for optimization of extraction parameters and quantitative estimation of embelin from embelia ribes burm by high performance liquid chromatography. Pharmacogn Mag 2015;11:S166-72.
Siddiqui N, Aeri V. Optimization of betulinic acid extraction from Tecomella undulata
bark using a box-behnken design and its densitometric validation. Molecules 2016;21:393.
Ma F, Zhao Y, Gong X, Xie Y, Zhou X. Optimization of quercitrin and total flavonoids extraction from herba polygoni capitati by response surface methodology. Pharmacogn Mag 2014;10:S57-64.
Abidin L, Mujeeb M, Mir SR. Maximized extraction of flavonoid luteolin from V. negundo
leaves: Optimization using box-behnken design. Curr Bioact Comp 2018;15:243-350.
Sheoran S, Panda BP, Admane PS, Panda AK, Wajid S. Ultrasound-assisted extraction of gymnemic acids from Gymnema sylvestre
leaves and its effect on insulin-producing RINm-5-‰F β cell lines. Phytochem Anal 2015;26:97-104.
Subramaniam S, Raju R, Palanisamy A, Sivasubramanian A. Development and extraction optimization of baicalein and pinostrobin from Scutellaria violacea
through response surface methodology. Pharmacogn Mag 2015;11:S127-38.
Shi XF, Xu Y, Li Y, Zeng H, Sun Y. Optimization of extraction process of lycopene from Watermelon (Citrullus lanatus
) by response surface methodology. Appl Mech Mater 2012;140:385-93.
Yoo G, Lee IK, Park S, Kim N, Park JH, Kim SH, et al.
Optimization of extraction conditions for phenolic acids from the leaves of Melissa officinalis
L. Using response surface methodology. Pharmacogn Mag 2018;14:155-61.
Zhou F, Yan S, Chen S, Gong L, Su T, Wang Z, et al.
Optimization extraction process of polysaccharides from Suillus granulatus
and their antioxidant and immunological activities in vitro
. Pharmacogn Mag 2016;12:S277-84.
Dos Santos Nascimento LB, de Aguiar PF, Leal-Costa MV, Coutinho MA, Borsodi MP, Rossi-Bergmann B, et al.
Optimization of aqueous extraction from Kalanchoe pinnata
leaves to obtain the highest content of an anti-inflammatory flavonoid using a response surface model. Phytochem Anal 2018;29:308-15.
Tang X, Yan L, Gao J, Ge H, Yang H, Lin N, et al.
Optimization of extraction process and investigation of antioxidant effect of polysaccharides from the root of Limonium sinense
kuntze. Pharmacogn Mag 2011;7:186-92.
Koysomboon S, van Altena I, Kato S, Chantrapromma K. Antimycobacterial flavonoids from Derris indica
. Phytochemistry 2006;67:1034-40.
Eipeson WS, Manjunatha JR, Srinivas P, Kanya TC. Extraction and recovery of karanjin: A value addition to Karanja (Pongamia pinnata
) seed oil. Ind Crops Prod 2010;32:118-22.
Ranga Rao R, Tiwari AK, Prabhakar Reddy P, Suresh Babu K, Ali AZ, Madhusudana K, et al.
New furanoflavanoids, intestinal alpha-glucosidase inhibitory and free-radical (DPPH) scavenging, activity from antihyperglycemic root extract of Derris indica
(Lam.). Bioorg Med Chem 2009;17:5170-5.
Al Muqarrabun LM, Ahmat N, Ruzaina SA, Ismail NH, Sahidin I. Medicinal uses, phytochemistry and pharmacology of Pongamia pinnata
(L.) Pierre: A review. J Ethnopharmacol 2013;150:395-420.
Muthu C, Ayyanar M, Raja N, Ignacimuthu S. Medicinal plants used by traditional healers in Kancheepuram district of Tamil Nadu, India. J Ethnobiol Ethnomed 2006;2:43.
Ravikumar V, Khan MS, Kumar MM, Development of RP-HPLC method for the quantification of karanjin in the seeds extracts of Pongamia glabra
. Int J Pharm Tech 2011;3:1433-48.
Hayouni EA, Abedrabba M, Bouix M, Hamdi M. The effects of solvents and extraction method on the phenolic contents and biological activities in-vitro
of Tunisian Quercus coccifera
L. and Juniperus phoenica
L. fruit extracts. Food Chem 2007;105:1126-34.
Abidin L, Mujeeb M, Mir SR, Khan SA, Ahmad A. Comparative assessment of extraction methods and quantitative estimation of luteolin in the leaves of Vitex negundo
Linn. By HPLC. Asian Pac J Trop Med 2014;7S1:S289-93.
[Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3], [Figure 4], [Figure 5], [Figure 6]
[Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3], [Table 4], [Table 5], [Table 6]