+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Allelopathic potential of phenolic compounds from coffee residue

Allelopathic potential of phenolic compounds from coffee residue

Journal of Weed Science and Technology 44(4): 349-352

The phenolic compounds sinapic acid, catechin, salicylic acid, chlorogenic acid, benzoic acid, gallic acid and caffeic acid were separated from coffee residues and their allelopathic effects on a range of plants studied. Salicylic acid decreased seed germination and root length in Trifolium repens, lettuces and Lolium multiflorum, and also decreased root length in Brassica campestris subsp. rapifera.

(PDF 0-2 workdays service: $29.90)

Accession: 003354852

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

Related references

Allelopathic potential in bilberry-spruce forests: Influence of phenolic compounds on spruce seedlings. Journal of Chemical Ecology 20(5): 1009-1024, 1994

Mulching effect of coffee residue on the growth of soyabeans and on soil temperature and soil water potential: study on agricultural utilization of coffee residue (Part 1). Japanese Journal of Soil Science and Plant Nutrition 68(6): 690-697, 1997

Effect of mulching with coffee residue on the growth of soyabeans and growth of following crops fertilized with coffee residue: study on agricultural utilization of coffee residue (part 2). Japanese Journal of Soil Science and Plant Nutrition 70(5): 495-503, 1999

Genotoxicity of instant coffee and of some phenolic compounds present in coffee upon nitrosation. Teratogenesis Carcinogenesis and Mutagenesis 20(4): 241-249, 2000

Allelopathic compounds produced by forest plants II. The relationships between the inhibition effects on plant growth and killing activities of brine shrimp on phenolic compounds. Mokuzai Gakkaishi = Journal of the Japan Wood Research Society 40(5): 541-548, 1994

Extraction of phenolic compounds from bilberry Vaccinium myrtillus L press residue Effects on phenolic composition and cell proliferation. LWT - Food Science and Technology 54(1): 257-264, 2013

Allelopathic and Environmental implications of plant phenolic compounds. 2012

Barnyard grass stress up regulates the biosynthesis of phenolic compounds in allelopathic rice. Journal of Plant Physiology 169(17): 1747-1753, 2013

Allelopathic effects of phenolic compounds of melon root exudates on Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. melonis. Ying Yong Sheng Tai Xue Bao 25(8): 2355-2360, 2015

The allelopathic potential of phenolic acids associated with the rhizosphere of pteridium aquilinum. Canadian Journal of Botany 54(21): 2440-2444, 1976

Phenolic compounds from Merremia umbellata subsp. orientalis and their allelopathic effects on Arabidopsis seed germination. Molecules 15(11): 8241-8250, 2011

Allelopathic potential of sesquiterpene lactones and phenolic constituents from Mikania micrantha H B K. Biochemical Systematics And Ecology: 11, 867-871, 2008

Phenolic compounds in coffee. Brazilian Journal of Plant Physiology 18(1): 23-36, 2006

Allelopathic role of phenolic compounds extruded by Medicago sativa L. leaves in response to bacterial or viral infections. Allelopathy Journal 16(1): 131-136, 2005