Submitted Successfully!
To reward your contribution, here is a gift for you: A free trial for our video production service.
Thank you for your contribution! You can also upload a video entry or images related to this topic.
Version Summary Created by Modification Content Size Created at Operation
1 + 2092 word(s) 2092 2021-12-10 05:01:10 |
2 format correct + 3 word(s) 2095 2021-12-22 04:22:16 |

Video Upload Options

Do you have a full video?


Are you sure to Delete?
If you have any further questions, please contact Encyclopedia Editorial Office.
Leme, F. Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species. Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 18 June 2024).
Leme F. Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species. Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed June 18, 2024.
Leme, Flávia. "Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species" Encyclopedia, (accessed June 18, 2024).
Leme, F. (2021, December 21). Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species. In Encyclopedia.
Leme, Flávia. "Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species." Encyclopedia. Web. 21 December, 2021.
Secretory Structures in Five Alismataceae Species

Alismataceae is a family consisting of floating to emergent aquatic or marsh herbs with a worldwide distribution. Limnocharitaceae was merged with Alismataceae to form one family comprising 17 genera and ca. 100 species.

Echinodorus Helanthium Hydrocleys Limnocharis ontogenesis Sagittaria secretory ducts

1. Introduction

Alismataceae is a family consisting of floating to emergent aquatic or marsh herbs with a worldwide distribution [1]. Limnocharitaceae was merged with Alismataceae to form one family comprising 17 genera [1][2][3][4] and ca. 100 species [5]. The family is known for including species with economic uses as food sources [6], ornamentals (aquarium plants) [6][7] and medicinals [6][7], as well as species for beekeeping [1][6]. The largest genera are Echinodorus and Sagittaria, both regularly used as aquarium and pond ornamental plants [1][6]. Leaves of Echinodorus grandiflorus (Cham. and Schltdl.) Micheli and E. macrophyllus (Kunth) Micheli are used for medicinal purposes [7][8][9][10][11][12]. Ethnobotanical investigations and clinical trials indicate that E. grandiflorus leaves have anti-hypertensive, anti-inflammatory, diuretic, and anti-arthritic properties [7][10][11][12][13].
Laticifers have been reported in some families of Alismatales [14], such as Aponogetonaceae [15], Araceae [16][17] and Alismataceae [14]. According to other authors, laticifers have not been recorded in Alismataceae [18][19] and Butomaceae [20], while resin secretory ducts have been described only for Araceae [14].
The secretory structures of Alismataceae have been described as secretory ducts, laticifer ducts or laticifer canals [1][19][20][21][22][23][24], and the secretion is described as latex [23] or milky juice [1]. However, laticifer ducts or laticifer canals are not found in the specialized literature on secretory structures [25][26][27]. In addition, the lack of ontogenetic analyses for the exact classification of these structures does not allow the establishment of homology in the family or order [23].
The secretory ducts or canals are elongated secretory structures lined with an epithelium of live secretory cells delimiting a large intercellular space (lumen) [14][25][26][27][28]. Ontogenetically, they may develop by schizogeny (separation of cells), lysigeny (disintegration of cells) or both (separation and disintegration of cells) [25]. Their development occurs from a group of a few initial meristematic cells that form a rosette in cross-section. These cells undergo divisions in various directions, and the rosette becomes more distinct from the surrounding cells, constituting the future epithelium [14][25][27][29]. The lumen develops in the middle of the epithelium, and further periclinal divisions may occur outside the epithelium, forming a sheath with one or more cell layers. The material secreted by the duct varies between resin, gum or mucilage [14][25][26][29].
Laticifers are a specialized type of secretory structure with an emulsion or suspension of compounds of a varied nature, in which terpenoids predominate, called “latex” [25][26][27][28][30][31]. The latex color may vary according to composition; it may be white (milky) [32][33], yellow [30][34], orange [35], red [36] or colorless [34]. Laticifers consist of one cell with intrusive growth (nonarticulated non-anastomosing type) or a series of connected cells (articulated anastomosing type) that form a uniseriate tube [25][30][34][37]. Articulated anastomosing laticifers or nonarticulated laticifers can be branched or unbranched [25][26][27][30][34][37]. Articulated anastomosing laticifers in a mature phase have terminal walls that disintegrate (multinucleated structure), that can branch and can assume several forms [25][30][34][37].
Laticifers and secretory ducts have been cited in at least 40 and 50 families, respectively, of vascular plants, including phylogenetically unrelated plants such as ferns, gymnosperms, and angiosperms, and they have emerged many times in the course of plant evolution [14][30][38]. Laticifers and secretory ducts have roles in herbivory reduction or resistance in plants. Their products (latex–laticifers; resin, gum or mucilage–secretory ducts) are of great economic importance since they are crucial for the production of pharmaceuticals, enzymes and rubber [28][31][39].
Although there are several anatomical studies on Alismataceae species [19] such as Echinodorus spp. [23][24]Helanthium tenellum [7]Alisma plantago [40]Echinodorus macrophyllus [41] and Sagittaria montevidensis [22], these studies do not provide details regarding the anatomy and ontogeny of the secretory structures called the “laticifer ducts” [1][11][14][22][23][24] or secretory canals [41]. Histochemical studies on the composition of the secretion are also absent. Thus, there is nothing to indicate whether the secreted material has latex or resin characteristics. Therefore, our objective was to study the structure, ontogeny, distribution in the organs and secretion composition of the secretory structures present in Echinodorus grandiflorus, H. tenellumHydrocleys nymphoides, Limnocharis flava and Sagittaria rhombifolia in order to determine whether the analyzed species have laticifers or secretory ducts.

2. Current Researchaes and Results

In E. grandiflorus, H. tenellumH. nymphoides, L. flava and S. rhombifolia (Figure 1A–F), we found elongated secretory ducts consisting of an intercellular space or lumen lined with one layer of secretory cells, i.e., the epithelium. The lumen, where the secretion is released and stored, is formed by schizogeny during organ development (Figure 2A–F and Figure 3A–H). In the species evaluated, the secretory ducts are extremely narrow, with a diameter ranging from 11.9 µm in H. tenellum to 41.8 µm in H. nymphoides.
Figure 1. Alismataceae species analyzed. (AEchinodorus grandiflorus leaf (arrow). Inset: detail of the petiole with white secretion (white arrowhead). (BLimnocharis flava showing leaves and flowers (arrows). (CHydrocleys nymphoides: leaf, petiole and flower (arrows). Inset: note on the left side the petiole with white secretion (white arrowhead). (DHelanthium tenellum (Image D: Giseli Catian). (E,FSagittaria rhombifolia.
Figure 2. Light micrographs after staining with toluidine blue, depicting the development of secretory ducts in Helanthium tenellumHydrocleys nymphoides, Limnocharis flava and Sagittaria rhombifolia. (A,FHydrocleys nymphoides. (BDLimnocharis flava. (EHelanthium tenellum. (G,HSagittaria rhombifolia. Longitudinal (A,C,E,F) and cross-section (B,D) of the floral meristem. (A,B) Secretory ducts originated from the ground meristem by asymmetrical mitotic divisions (red arrow) (A). The initial epithelial cells start to pull away (schizogeny) and give rise to the lumen (B). (C) Secretory duct development. Note epithelial cells with fusiform nuclei (black arrowheads), and an undulating cell wall (white arrowheads). (DF) Epithelial cells with large nuclei and dense cytoplasm. (E) Epithelial cells in division (arrowhead), with an increase in the number of secretory cells around the lumen. (G,H) Mature secretory ducts. (G) Branching of secretory ducts by anastomosis. (H) Note the presence of secretion. Sd = secretory ducts. Ec = epithelial cells. Se = secretion.
Figure 3. Structure of the secretory ducts of Hydrocleys nymphoides (A,B), Sagittaria rhombifolia (C,F,G), Limnocharis flava (D,E,H), and Echinodorus grandiflorus (I). (AE) Longitudinal sections. (FI) Cross-sections showing secretory ducts in the aerenchyma tissue of the petiole. All preparations were stained with toluidine blue, except for the one shown in (F), which was stained with Schiff reagent (PAS). (A) Secretory ducts with anastomoses in different directions (black arrowhead). (B) Elongated secretory ducts. (CE) Anastomosing secretory ducts “Y”-shaped. (D) Epithelial cells surrounding the lumen. (E) Secretory ducts in longitudinal (Sd) and cross-sections (black arrowheads–Sd). (FH) Cross-section showing secretory ducts with a layer of epithelium (red arrowheads) composed of variable epithelial cell numbers. (I) Pectocellulosic cell wall of epithelial cells (arrows). Sd = secretory ducts. Ec = epithelial cells. Se = secretion.

2.1. Origin and Morphology of the Secretory Structures

The secretory ducts of E. grandiflorusH. tenellumH. nymphoidesL. flava and S. rhombifolia differentiate early during organ development, being fully visible while other tissues are still meristematic (Figure 2A–E). Thus, the secretory ducts are formed before the complete development of the surrounding tissues. Secretory ducts originate from the ground meristem (Figure 2A–E) by asymmetrical mitotic divisions, followed by the dissolution of the middle lamella between the cells, which gives rise to the lumen in the early stage of development when the epithelium is composed of only four cells (Figure 2B–D). Initially, the cells of the rosette have large nuclei and a dense and uniform cytoplasm. These initial cells are distinguished from the adjacent meristematic cells by asymmetrical cell divisions (Figure 2A,B), dense cytoplasm and fusiform nuclei (Figure 2C). The wall of the epithelial cells becomes progressively undulating in L. flava (Figure 2C); however, in S. rhombifolia, the cell wall is smooth throughout development (Figure 2G,H). The ducts branch through lateral anastomoses with other secretory ducts (Figure 2G). At maturity, most ducts form an interconnected network of canals that extend longitudinally and radially throughout the shoot system (Figure 3A–E). Branched ducts are easily recognized by specific shapes such as a Y-bifurcation pattern (Figure 3C–E).
All species analyzed have ducts with a single-layered epithelium (Figure 3F–H). However, the epithelial cells are morphologically variable in length and width. They are large in H. tenellum and H. nymphoides (Figure 3A,B) but small and narrow in E. grandiflorus, S. rhombifolia and L. flava (Figure 3C–E). In mature secretory ducts, the epithelium is composed of 5 to 8 cells (Figure 3F–H) as seen in cross-section in all species analyzed. Epithelial cells generally have a flattened shape and thin cell walls that project into the lumen, have a slightly dense cytoplasm and large nuclei and contain small plastids. (Figure 3). The cell wall is pectocellulosic, reacting positively with Schiff’s reagent (PAS) (Figure 3F) and staining magenta with toluidine blue (Figure 3H,I).

2.2. Distribution of the Secretory Ducts in the Plant

Secretory ducts are present in the leaves (petiole, blade and midrib) of the five species analyzed and in the flowers of H. nymphoides, L. flava, and S. rhombifolia (Table 1Figure 4). They occur at higher frequency in H. nymphoides, L. flava, and S. rhombifolia and at lower frequency in H. tenellum and E. grandiflorus. In the five species studied, secretory ducts were found in the petiole (Figure 4A), leaf blade, and midrib (Figure 4B,C). In H. nymphoides, L. flava, and S. rhombifolia flowers, the secretory ducts were distributed in the perianth and stamens (Figure 4D–F). The secretory ducts occur in the subepidermal layer, mesophyll, aerenchyma tissues and diaphragm (Figure 4). In the aerenchyma, they are distributed around the vascular bundles and pass among the aerenchyma spaces (Figure 4G–I).
Figure 4. Distribution of secretory ducts in the petiole, leaf blade, and perianth of Sagittaria rhombifolia and Helanthium tenellum. (A,B,DISagittaria rhombifolia. (CHelanthium tenellum. All preparations were stained with toluidine blue, except for (H) which was stained with oil red reagent that reacted positively in orange for lipids. (A) Longitudinal section of the petiole. Note the secretory ducts distributed vertically and longitudinally in the aerenchyma (arrowheads). (B,C) Secretory ducts in the leaf blade and the midrib of a cross-section. (DF) Longitudinal section of the floral organs. (D,E) Secretory ducts in the perianth (arrowheads). (F) Secretory ducts in the filament (arrowheads). (GI) Cross-sections. (G) Cross-section of a petiole. Note the secretory ducts in the cortex and the aerenchyma (arrowheads). (H) Secretory ducts in the diaphragm showing lipids in orange. (I) Secretory ducts in the aerenchyma around the vascular bundle. Sd = secretory ducts.
Table 1. Distribution of secretory ducts in the vegetative and floral organs of Echinodorus grandiflorusHelanthium tenellum, Hydrocleys nymphoides, Limnocharis flava and Sagittaria rhombifolia. Symbols: (+) presence; (−) absence; (NA) not analyzed.
  Organ Echinodorus grandiflorus Helanthium tenellum Hydrocleys nymphoides Limnocharis flava Sagittaria rhombifolia
Leaf Petiole + + + + +
Blade + + + + +
Flower Floral scape NA NA + + +
Floral organs NA NA + + +

2.3. Secretion Composition

The secretion in the leaves and petioles of E. grandiflorusH. tenellum, H. nymphoides, L. flava and S. rhombifolia was milky (Figure 1A,C). Compared to the other species analyzed, H. nymphoides showed the greatest exudation of secretion. The secretion was initially fluid and became thicker after air contact. The histochemical tests were performed on the petiole of the leaves (Figure 5A–K,P) or on floral buds (Figure 5L–O). The results demonstrated that the secretion produced by the secretory ducts was of resin and consisted mainly of lipids (Figure 5C–G), alkaloids (Figure 5H–J), proteins (Figure 5K,L) and polysaccharides (Figure 5M–O) (Table 2). The analysis showed that the secretion was white in fresh material (Figure 1A,C) and dark on the slide (Figure 5A,B). For lipids, the Sudan and the oil red tests were positive in all species of Alismataceae analyzed (Figure 5E–G). We also detected alkaloids (Figure 5H–J), proteins (Figure 5K,L), and polysaccharides (Figure 5M–P) including mucilage (Figure 5M,N,P) in the secretory ducts. Polysaccharides were weakly stained (Figure 5O). No phenolic compounds were found (Table 2).
Figure 5. Histochemical analyses of the secretion. (A,F,G,L,PHydrocleys nymphoides. (BE,K,OSagittaria rhombifolia. (J,NHelanthium tenellum. (I,MLimnocharis flava. (HEchinodorus grandiflorus. (A,B) Secretory ducts without staining. (CG) Positive reaction of the secretion for total lipids (Sudan IV (C), Sudan black (D) and oil red (EG)). (HJ) Alkaloids (Wagner’s reagent). (K,L) Proteins (Coomassie blue (K) and xylidine Ponceau (L)). (M,N) Secretion with acidic substances (toluidine blue). (O) Neutral polysaccharides (PAS). (P) Positive reaction of the secretion for acidic mucilage (Ruthenium red). Sd = secretory ducts.
Table 2. Histochemical data obtained for the secretory duct secretion of Echinodorus grandiflorusHelanthium tenellum, Hydrocleys nymphoides, Limnocharis flava and Sagittaria rhombifolia. Symbols: (+) presence; (−) absence.
Reagent Target Compound Color Echinodorus grandiflorus Helanthium tenellum Hydrocleys nymphoides Limnocharis flava Sagittaria rhombifolia
Schiff (PAS) Neutral polysaccharides pink + + + +
Lugol Starch grains blue
Sudan Black B Total lipids black + + + + +
Sudan IV Total lipids light orange + + + + +
Oil Red Lipids orange + + + + +
Comassie Blue Protein blue + + + + +
Wagner’s reagent Alkaloids blue-black to reddish + + + + +
Toluidine Blue Phenolic compounds green
Ferric chloride Phenolic compounds brownish


  1. Haynes, R.R.; Les, D.H.; Holm-Nielsen, L.B. Alismataceae. In The Families and Genera of Vascular Plants; Kubitzki, K., Ed.; Springer: Heidelberg, Germany, 1998; Volume 4, pp. 11–18.
  2. APG (Angiosperm Phylogeny Group) III. An update of the Angiosperm Phylogeny Group classification for the orders and families of flowering plants: APG III. Bot. J. Linn. Soc. 2009, 161, 105–121.
  3. Chen, L.Y.; Chen, J.M.; Gituru, R.W.; Temam, T.D.; Wang, Q.F. Generic phylogeny and historical biogeography of Alismataceae, inferred from multiple DNA sequences. Mol. Phylogenet. Evol. 2012, 63, 407–416.
  4. The Plant List. Available online: (accessed on 14 October 2021).
  5. Lehtonen, S. Systematics of the Alismataceae—A morphological evaluation. Aquat. Bot. 2009, 91, 279–290.
  6. Pott, V.J.; Pott, A. Plantas Aquáticas do Pantanal; Embrapa: Brasília, Brazil, 2000; pp. 80–92.
  7. Bercu, R. Histoanatomical features of the aquatic plant Helanthium tenellum (Mart.) Britt. (Alismataceae). Ann. West Univ. Timiş. Ser. Biol. 2015, 18, 67–72.
  8. ANVISA (Agência Nacional de Vigilância Sanitária). Farmacopéia Brasileira, 6th ed.; 2019; Volume 1. Available online: (accessed on 30 January 2021).
  9. Dias, E.G.E.; Valenzuela, V.C.T.; Alves, M.R.; Duarte, M.G.R.; Garcia, E.F. Qualidade e autenticidade de folhas de chapéu-de-couro (Echinodorus grandiflorus) oriundas de fornecedores de São Paulo. Rev. Bras. Plantas Med. 2013, 15, 250–256.
  10. Marques, A.; Provance, D.W., Jr.; Kaplan, M.A.C.; Figueiredo, M.R. Echinodorus grandiflorus: Ethnobotanical, phytochemical and pharmacological overview of a medicinal plant used in Brazil. Food Chem. Toxicol. 2017, 109, 1032–1047.
  11. Oliveira, D.P.; Braga, F.C.; Teixeira, M.M. Medicinal plants and their potential use in the treatment of rheumatic diseases. In Inflammation and Natural Products, 1st ed.; Gopi, S., Amalraj, A., Kunnumakkara, A., Thomas, S., Eds.; Academic Press: Cambridge, MA, USA, 2021; pp. 205–234.
  12. Dutra, R.C.; Tavares, C.Z.; Ferraz, S.O.; Sousa, O.V.; Pimenta, D.S. Investigação das atividades analgésica e antiinflamatória do extrato metanólico dos rizomas de Echinodorus grandiflorus. Braz. J. Pharm. 2006, 16, 469–474.
  13. Govindarajalu, E. Further contribution to the anatomy of the alismataceae: Sagittaria guayanensis H.B.K. ssp. lappula (D.Don) bogin. Proc. Indian Acad. Sci. 1967, 65, 142–152.
  14. Prado, E.; Demarco, D. Laticifers and Secretory Ducts: Similarities and Differences. In Ecosystem Services and Global Ecology; Hufnagel, L., Ed.; IntechOpen: London, UK, 2018; pp. 103–123.
  15. Gunawardena, A.; Greenwood, J.S.; Dengler, N.G. Cell wall degradation and modification during programmed cell death in lace plant, Aponogeton madagascariensis (Aponogetonaceae). Am. J. Bot. 2007, 94, 1116–1128.
  16. French, J.C. Systematic occurrence of anastomosing laticifers in Araceae. Bot. Gaz. 1988, 149, 71–81.
  17. Keating, R.C. Leaf Anatomical Characters and Their Value in Understanding Morphoclines in the Araceae. Bot. Rev. 2003, 68, 510–523.
  18. Tomlinson, P.B. VII. Helobiae (Alismatidae). In Anatomy of the Monocotyledons; Metcalfe, C.R., Ed.; Clarendon Press: Oxford, UK, 1982; p. 559.
  19. Stant, M.Y. Anatomy of the Alismataceae. J. Linn. Soc. 1963, 59, 1–42.
  20. Judd, W.S.; Campbell, C.S.; Kellogg, E.A.; Stevens, P.F.; Donoghue, M.J. Sistemática Vegetal: Um Enfoque Filogenético, 3rd ed.; Artmed: Porto Alegre, Brazil, 2009; p. 632.
  21. Dahlgren, R.M.T.; Clifford, H.T.; Yeo, P.F. Evolution within the monocotyledons. In Flowering Plants. Monocotyledon. The Families and Genera of Vascular Plants; Kubitzki, K., Ed.; Springer: Heidelberg, Germany, 1998; Volume 4, pp. 91–106.
  22. Colares, M.N.; Delucchi, G.; Nova, M.C.; Vizcaíno, C.E. Anatomia y etnobotanica de las especies medicinales de monocotiledoneas de la estepa pampeana: Alismataceae, Araceae y Arecaceae. Acta Farm. Bonaer. 1997, 16, 137–143.
  23. Matias, L.Q.; Soares, A.; Scatena, V.L. Systematic consideration of petiole anatomy of species of Echinodorus Richard (Alismataceae) from north-eastern Brazil. Flora 2007, 202, 395–402.
  24. Matias, L.Q.; Soares, A.; Scatena, V.L. Anatomy of Echinodorus (Alismataceae) scapes from Northeastern Brazil as applied to taxonomy. Edinb. J. Bot. 2008, 65, 11–21.
  25. Fahn, A. Secretory Tissues in Plants; Academic Press: London, UK, 1979.
  26. Fahn, A. Plant Anatomy, 4th ed.; Pergamon Press: Oxford, UK, 1990.
  27. Evert, R.F.; Eichhorn, S.E. Esau’s Plant Anatomy: Meristems, Cells, and Tissues of the Plant Body: Their Structure, Function, and Development, 3rd ed.; John Wiley & Sons Inc.: Hoboken, NJ, USA, 2006.
  28. Pickard, W.F. Research review. Laticifers and secretory ducts: Two other tube systems in plants. New Phytol. 2008, 177, 877–888.
  29. Alencar, A.C.; Tölke, E.D.; Mayer, J.L.S. New perspectives on secretory structures in Clusia (Clusiaceae—Clusiod clade): Production of latex or resins? Botany 2020, 98, 161–172.
  30. Teixeira, S.P.; Marinho, C.R.; Leme, F.M. Structural diversity and distribution of laticifers. In Advances in Botanical Research: Latex, Laticifers and Their Molecular Components: From Functions to Possible Applications; Nawrot, R., Ed.; Academic Press; Elsevier: London, UK, 2020; Volume 93, pp. 27–53.
  31. Ramos, M.V.; Freitas, C.D.T.; Morais, F.S.; Prado, E.; Medina, M.C.; Demarco, D. Plant latex and latex-borne defense. In Advances in Botanical Research: Latex, Laticifers and Their Molecular Components: From Functions to Possible Applications; Nawrot, R., Ed.; Academic Press: London, UK, 2020; Volume 93, pp. 1–25.
  32. Demarco, D.; Castro, M.M.; Ascensão, L. Two laticifer systems in Sapium haematospermum—New records for Euphorbiaceae. Botany 2013, 91, 545–554.
  33. Demarco, D.; Kinoshita, L.S.; Castro, M.M. Laticíferos articulados anastomosados—Novos registros para Apocynaceae. Rev. Bras. Bot. 2006, 29, 133–144.
  34. Leme, F.M.; Borella, P.H.; Marinho, C.R.; Teixeira, S.P. Expanding the laticifer knowledge in Cannabaceae: Distribution, morphology, origin, and latex composition. Protoplasma 2020, 257, 1183–1199.
  35. Jacob, J.L.; D’Auzac, J.; Prevôt, J.C. The Composition of Natural Latex from Hevea brasiliensis. Clin. Rev. Allergy Immunol. 1993, 11, 225–337.
  36. Endress, M.E.; Bruyns, P.V. A Revised Classification of Apocynaceae s.l. Bot. Rev. 2000, 66, 1–56.
  37. Ramos, M.V.; Demarco, D.; Costa-Souza, I.C.; Freitas, C.D.T. Laticifers, latex, and their role in plant defense. Trends Plant Sci. 2019, 24, 553–567.
  38. Costa, E.R.; Tangerina, M.M.; Ferreira, M.J.; Demarco, D. Two Origins, Two Functions: The Discovery of Distinct Secretory Ducts Formed during the Primary and Secondary Growth in Kielmeyera. Plants 2021, 10, 877.
  39. Hagel, J.M.; Yeung, E.C.; Facchini, P.J. Got milk? The secret life of laticifers. Trends Plant Sci. 2008, 13, 631–639.
  40. Bercu, R. Structural aspects of Alisma plantago—Aquatica L. (Alismataceae). Ann. West Univ. Timiş. Ser. Biol. 2017, 20, 179–184.
  41. Leite, J.P.V.; Pimenta, D.S.; Gomes, R.S.; Dantas-Barros, A.M. Contribuição ao estudo farmacobotânico da Echinodorus macrophyllus (Kunth) Micheli (chapéu-de-couro)—Alismataceae. Rev. Bras. Farmacogn. 2007, 17, 242–248.
Contributor MDPI registered users' name will be linked to their SciProfiles pages. To register with us, please refer to :
View Times: 462
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Date: 22 Dec 2021
Video Production Service