phloridzin


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phloridzin

[flə′rid·zən]
(organic chemistry)
C21H24O19·2H2O A glycoside extracted from the root bark of apple, plum, and pear trees; white needles with a melting point of 109°C; soluble in alcohol and hot water; used in medicine.
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Phloridzin and phloretin provided protection against ovariectomy-induced osteopenia under inflammation state owing to possible anti-inflammatory activity [20].
Phloridzin improves hyperglycemia but not hepatic insulin resistance in a transgenic mouse model of type 2 diabetes.
By employing this bioassay system, several antiaging substances such as ganodermasides A-D, phloridzin, and nolinospiroside F were isolated.
It has already been found that the Egremont Russet apple, which is often used to make cider, contains considerably more phloridzin than modern glossy fruits.
through somatic embryogenesis in response to light quality, gelling agent and phloridzin.
The antioxidant action of quercetin, by contrast, allows for optimal glucose utilization, while phloridzin reduces glucose absorption from the diet.
Rupasinghe, "Docosa-hexaenoic acid ester of phloridzin inhibit lipopolysaccharide-induced inflammation in THP-1 differentiated macrophages," International Immunopharmacology, vol.
Chlorogenic acid, caffeic acid, syrigin, procyanidins B2, (-)-epicatechin, cinnamic acid, coumaric acid, phloridzin and quercetin were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich (USA).
The possible reason for this is a compound called Phloridzin which is present in apples and has similar characteristics of female sex hormone Estradiol.
The phloretin glucoside phloridzin plays a role of phytoestrogen with estrogenic and antiestrogenic activity (Wang et al.
Phloridzin from apple extract, which inhibits the molecular carriers responsible for transporting sugars from the intestine into the bloodstream.