File Name: amanita record from jammu and kashmir .zip
- Chemical, Bioactive, and Antioxidant Potential of Twenty Wild Culinary Mushroom Species
- Historical Evidence and Documentation of Remedial Flora of Azad Jammu and Kashmir (AJK)
- Biodiversity of the Himalaya: Jammu and Kashmir State
Chemical, Bioactive, and Antioxidant Potential of Twenty Wild Culinary Mushroom Species
An updated taxonomic inventory of flora of Srinagar city Kashmir Himalaya India, using herbarium reconstruction approach. Mehraj, G. Assad, R. Root-associated fungi of Pinus wallichiana in Kashmir Himalaya. Tyub, S. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 48 8 : Management of Nymphoides peltatum using water level fluctuations in freshwater lakes of Kashmir Himalaya.
User Panel. Customer Services. Post Article. My Cart. Contact Us. Phyton-T, An extract of seaweed Sargassum wightii induces defense enzymes against late blight and enhances quality of potato Vinay B. Effect of soil and manure ratio of casing soil on crop duration and yield of milky mushroom Calocybe indica Shukla PK.
Determining the pharmacognostic specifications of medicinal plants used in several drugs is very necessary and actually crucial. Ethnobotany has significant role in understanding the active relations between the biological diversity and cultural systems. The theme of this chapter is to present information about wild medicinal plants in different areas of Azad Jammu and Kashmir. Common woody species are Diospyros lotus, Taxus wallichiana, Viburnum cylindricum, and perennial herbs comprise Geranium nepalense, Oxalis acetosella and Androsace umbellata. Betula utilis, Berberis lycium, Cedrus deodara, Abies pindrow, Pinus wallichiana, Juglans regia and Salix species with large number of herbal diversity at elevations are common. Most of people use wild plants as traditional food and medicine.
Historical Evidence and Documentation of Remedial Flora of Azad Jammu and Kashmir (AJK)
The Himalaya, a global biodiversity hotspot, sustains about one-fifth of the humankind. The wide expanse of State, spread across the subtropical Jammu, through the temperate Kashmir valley, to the cold arid Ladakh, is typical representative of the extensive elevational and topographical diversity encountered in the entire Himalaya. The precious baseline data contained in the book would form the foundation for assessing current status of knowledge about the bioresources, identify the knowledge gaps, and help prioritization of conservation strategies to steer the sustainable use of biodiversity in this Himalayan region. Given the breadth of topics covered under the banner of biodiversity in this book, it can surely serve as a model for documentation of biodiversity in other regions of the world. The book will be of immense value to all those who, directly or indirectly, have to deal with biodiversity, including students, teachers, researchers, naturalists, environmentalists, resource managers, planners, government agencies, NGOs and the general public at large. Professor Ghulam Hassan Dar, an eminent plant taxonomist, is widely known for his significant research contributions to the biodiversity of Kashmir Himalaya.
PDF | A species of the section Amidella of the genus Amanita, namely Amanita avellaneosquamosa, is thought to be reported and illustrated for the first | Find.
Biodiversity of the Himalaya: Jammu and Kashmir State
Ectomycorrhizal fungi of Kashmir forests. All the macromycetes recorded in Kashmir and suspected to be mycorrhizal 77 taxa are discussed in the context of the vegetational communities of Kas Download PDF. Recommend Documents.
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Show all documents Minimum population of fruit flies was recorded in May and maximum in August. These results are similar with findings of Mahmood and Mishkatullah which shows maximum population in August from district Chakwal. Hui and Jinghong also reported the same population trend of fruit flies in Xishuangbanna, Yunnan Province, China. Out of these 09 species 06 were reported as a new record for Azad Jammu and Kashmir and 01 Specie is a new record for Pakistan.
The chemical, bioactive, and antioxidant potential of twenty wild culinary mushroom species being consumed by the people of northern Himalayan regions has been evaluated for the first time in the present study. Nutrients analyzed include protein, crude fat, fibres, carbohydrates, and monosaccharides. Besides, preliminary study on the detection of toxic compounds was done on these species. Fruitbodies extract of all the species was tested for different types of antioxidant assays. Although differences were observed in the net values of individual species all the species were found to be rich in protein, and carbohydrates and low in fat.