Ipomoea carnea

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Ipomoea carnea
"+arya+" Ipomoea carnea - ꦠꦸꦮꦸꦲꦤ꧀ ꦏꦁꦏꦸꦁ ꦥꦒꦼꦂ ꦏꦿꦁꦏꦸꦔꦤ꧀ kangkung pagar 02.jpg
Scientific classification edit
Kingdom: Plantae
Clade: Tracheophytes
Clade: Angiosperms
Clade: Eudicots
Clade: Asterids
Order: Solanales
Family: Convolvulaceae
Genus: Ipomoea
Species:
I. carnea
Binomial name
Ipomoea carnea
Jacq.
Synonyms

Ipomoea fistulosa Mart. ex Choisy

Ipomoea carnea, the pink morning glory, is a species of morning glory. This flowering plant has heart-shaped leaves that are a rich green and 6–9 inches (15–23 cm) long. It can be easily grown from seeds which are toxic and it can be hazardous to cattle; the toxicity is related to the swainsonine produced by endophytes [1] and to bioaccumulation of selenium species in leaves but mostly in seeds[2]

The stem of I. carnea can be used for making paper.[3] The plant is also of medicinal value.[3] It contains a component identical to marsilin, a sedative and anticonvulsant.[3] A glycosidic saponin has also been purified from I. carnea with anticarcinogenic and oxytoxic properties.[3]

One selection of I. carnea, 'Inducer', has been used as a rootstock for inducing flowering of sweetpotato cultivars which otherwise prove reticent to produce flowers.[4]

Another common name is "bush morning glory", but particularly in temperate North America, that usually refers to I. leptophylla.

In Brazil, I. carnea (in addition to other common names) is known as canudo-de-pito, literally "pipe-cane", as its hollow stems were used to make tubes for tobacco pipes. It thus became the namesake of Canudos, a religious community in the sertão of Bahia, over which the War of Canudos was fought 1893–1897.

References[edit]

Media related to Ipomoea carnea at Wikimedia Commons

  1. ^ Gardner, DR; Cook, D (2016). "Analysis of Swainsonine and Swainsonine N-Oxide as Trimethylsilyl Derivatives by Liquid Chromatography-Mass Spectrometry and Their Relative Occurrence in Plants Toxic to Livestock". J Agric Food Chem. 64 (31): 6156–62. doi:10.1021/acs.jafc.6b02390. PMID 27436221.
  2. ^ Sabogal, Ana; Dunin Borkowski (December 2007). "[Estado actual de la investigación sobre Ipomoea carnea: toxicidad en ganado caprino]". Revista de Química. Lima, Perú: Pontificia Universidad Católica del Perú (January–December 2007): 29–35. ISSN 1012-3946.
  3. ^ a b c d Chand, Navin; P. K. Rohatgi (June 20, 2005). "Impact toughness ofIpomoea carnea particulate-polyester composite". Journal of Materials Science Letters. Netherlands: Springer Netherlands. 6 (6): 695–697. doi:10.1007/bf01770929. ISSN 0261-8028.
  4. ^ Dukes, P.D.; A. Jones; J.M. Schalk (1990). "'Inducer', a tree morning glory rootstock cultivar for use in breeding sweetpotatoes". HortScience. 25 (2): 238–239. doi:10.21273/hortsci.25.2.238. ISSN 0018-5345.

External links[edit]