International Journal of Plant Science and Ecology
Articles Information
International Journal of Plant Science and Ecology, Vol.1, No.2, Apr. 2015, Pub. Date: Apr. 8, 2015
Essential Oil Composition of Hyssopus officinalis L. Cultivated in Egypt
Pages: 49-53 Views: 2733 Downloads: 2171
Authors
[01] Hussein A. H. Said-Al Ahl, Department of Medicinal and Aromatic Plants, National Research Centre, 33 El Bohouth St. (former El Tahrir St.)-Dokki, Giza, Egypt.
[02] Zahid K. Abbas, Department of Biology, Faculty of Science, University of Tabuk, P.O. Box 741, Tabuk 71491, Saudi Arabia.
[03] Ali S. Sabra, Department of Medicinal and Aromatic Plants, National Research Centre, 33 El Bohouth St. (former El Tahrir St.)-Dokki, Giza, Egypt.
[04] Kirill G. Tkachenko, V.L. Komarov Botanical Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences, 2, Professora Popova str., Saint Petersburg, Russia.
Abstract
Hyssopus officinalis L. belonging to the family Lamiaceaeis a perennial herb known as a culinary and medicinal herb. The chemical constituents of essential oil by hydro distillation from the aerial parts of Hyssopus officinalis L. from Egypt were identified by gas chromatograph-mass spectrometer (GC-MS) demonstrated the presence of 33 compounds. The major constituents of H. officinalis oil were cis-pinocamphone (26.85 %), β-pinene (20.43 %), trans-pinocamphone (15.97%), α-elemol (7.96 %), durenol (3.11%), β-phellandrene (2.41%), caryophyllene (2.34%), (E)-2,6-dimethyl-1,3,5,7-octatetraene (2.27%), 3(10)-caren-4-ol,acetoacetic acid ester (2.14%), bicyclogermacrene (1.83%), myrtenol (1.73%), germacrene-D (1.68%), limonene (1.56%), γ-eudesmol (1.36%) and linalool (1.08%).
Keywords
Hyssopus officinalis, Essential Oil, Cis-Pinocamphone, β-Pinene, Trans-Pinocamphone
References
[01] Alviano, D.S. and C.S. Alviano (2009). Plant extracts: Search for new alternatives to treat microbial diseases. Curr. Pharm. Biotechnol., 10: 106-121.
[02] De Martino, L., V. De Feo and F. Nazzaro (2009). Chemical composition and in vitro antimicrobial and mutagenicactivities of seven Lamiaceae essential oils. Molecules,14:4213-4230.
[03] da Silva, A.R., Lopes, P. M., de Azevedo, M. B., Costa, D. M., Alviano C. S. and D. S. Alviano (2012). Biological Activities of α-Pinene and β-Pinene Enantiomers. Molecules, 17: 6305-6316.
[04] Figueredo, G., Özcan, M.M., Chalchat, J.C., Bagci, Y. and P. Chalard(2012).Chemical composition of essential oil of Hyssopus officinalis L. and Origanum acutidens. J. Essent. Oil Bearing Plants, 15 (2): 300 – 306.
[05] Garg, S. N., Naqvi, A. A., Singh, A., Ram,G. and S. Kumar(1999). Composition of essential oil from an annual crop ofHyssopus officinalis grown in Indian plains. Flavour Frag. J., 14:170-172.
[06] Glamoclija, J.M., Sokovic, M.D., Vukojevic, J.B., Milenkovia, I.M., Brkia, D.D., Van,L.J .and L.D. Griensven(2005). Antifungal activity of essential oil Hyssopous officinalis L. against mycopathogen Mycogone perniciosa (Mang). Proc. Nat. Sci., Matica Srpska Novi Sad, (109): 123-128.
[07] Gollapudi, S., Sharma, H.A, Aggarwal, S., Byers, L.D., Ensley, H.E. and S. Gupta (1995). Isolation of a previously unidentified polysaccharide (MAR-10) from Hyssopus officinalis that exhibits strong activity against human immunodeficiency virus type 1. Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications, 210:145-151.
[08] Gorunovic, M., P. Bogavac, J. Chalchat and J. Chabardi(1995). Essential oil of Hyssopus officinalis L. Lamiaceae ofMontenegro origin. J. Essent. Oil Res., 7:39-43.
[09] Grzeszczuk, M.and D.Jadczak(2009). The estimation of biological value of some species of spice herbs. Acta Horticult., (830): 681-6.
[10] Gunther, G.(1961). The Essential Oils. Nastrand Press, New York, USA.
[11] Jankovsky, M. and T. Landa (2002). Genus Hyssopus L.-Recent Knowledge. Hort. Sci., (Parague) 29:119-123.
[12] Kaplan, M.H., Freeman, J., Sun, D.K. and P.S. Sarin (1990). Inhibition of HIV replication by Hyssopus officinalis extracts. Antiviral Res., 14(6): P. 323.
[13] Kizil,S.,Hasimi,N., Tolan,V.,Kilin, E. and H. Karatas (2010). Chemical composition, antimicrobial and antioxidant activities of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.) essential oil. Not. Bot. Hort. Agrobot. Cluj 38 (3): 99-103.
[14] Kermanjani, A., Jalalizadegan B. and F.Tabatabaie (2015). Comparison of Hyssopus officinalis, Tussilage farfara, Carum copticum Extracts versus Systemic Glucantime in the Treatment of Cutaneous leishmaniasis in Balb/c Mice. Advanced Studies in Biology, 7 (2): 49- 54.
[15] Kizil, S., Toncer, O., Ipek, A., Arslan, N., Saglam, S. and K.M. Khawar (2008). Blooming stages of Turkish hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.) affect essential oil composition Acta Agriculturae Scandinavica, Section B-Soil & Plant Science, 58(3): 273-279.
[16] Koudou, J., Abena, A.A., Ngaissona, P. And J.M. Bessière (2005). Chemical composition and pharmacological activity of essential oil of Canarium schweinfurthii. Fitoterapia, 76, 700–703.
[17] Kreis, W., Kaplan, M.H., Freeman, J., Sun, D.K. and P.S. Sarin (1990). Inhibition of HIV replication by Hyssopus officinalis extracts. Antiviral Research, 14: 323-337.
[18] Lawless, J. (2002): The Encyclopedia of Essential Oils. Thorsons, 110-11.
[19] Letessier, M.P., Svoboda, K.P.and D.R. Walters (2001). Antifungal activity of the essential oil of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis). J. Phytopathology, (149): 673-8.
[20] Loizzoa, M.R., Saabb, A., Tundisa, R., Stattia, G.A., Lamprontic, I., Menichinia, F., Gambarid, R., Cinatle, J. and H.W. Doer (2008). Phytochemical analysis and in vitro evaluation of the biological activity against herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1) of Cedrus libani A. Rich. Phytomedicine 15: 79–83.
[21] Mazzant, G., Battinelli, L. and G. Salvator (1998). Antibacterial properties of the linalool rich essential oil of Hyssopous officinalis L. var. decumbens (Lamiaceae). Flavour Frag. J., 13: 298.
[22] M’Barek, L.A., Ait Mouse, H., Jaâfari, A., Aboufatima, R., Benharref, A., Kamal, M., Bénard, J., El Abbadi, N., Bensalah, M. and A. Gamouh (2007). Cytotoxic effect of essential oil of thyme (Thymus broussonettii) on the IGR-OV1 tumor cells resistant to chemotherapy. Braz. J. Med. Biol. Res., 40: 1537-1544.
[23] Mitic, V. and S. Dordevic (2000). Essential oil composition ofHyssopus officinalis L. cultivated in Serbia. Facta Universitatis,Physics Chemistry and Technology, 2:105-108.
[24] Ozer, H., F. Sahin, H. Kilic and M. Gulluce (2005). Essentialoil composition of Hyssopus officinalis L. subsp. Angustifolius(Bieb.) Arcangeli from Turkey. Flavour Fragr. J., 20:42 44.
[25] Ozer, H., Sokmen, M., Gulluce, M., Adiguzel, A., Kilic, H., Sahin, F., Sokmen, A. and O. Baris (2006). In VitroAntimicrobial and antioxidant activities of the essential oils and methanol extracts of Hyssopus officinalis L. SSP. Angustifolius. Ital. J. Food Sci., (18): 73-83.
[26] Svoboda, K. P., B. Galambosi, S. G. Deans and E. Hethelyi (1993). Agronomical and biochemical investigation of Hyssopus officinalis L. from various geographical sources. Acta Hort. 344:434-443.
[27] Tabanca, N., Demirci, B., Crockett, S.L., Baser, K.H.C. and D.E. Wedge (2007). Chemical composition and antifungal activity of Arnica longifolia, Aster hesperius, and Chrysothamnus nauseosus essential oils. J. Agric. Food Chem., 55: 8430-8435.
[28] Vallejo, M., Herraiz,J., Perez-Alonso,M. and A. Velasco Negueruela (1995). Volatile oil of Hyssopus officinalis L.from Spain. J. Essent. Oil Res. 7:567-568.
[29] Veres, K., Varga, E., Dobos, A., Hajdn, Z., Mathe, I., Pluhar,Z. Nemeth, E. and J. Bernath (1997). Investigation of thecomposition of essential oils of Hyssopus officinalis L.populations, 217-220 pp. In: Ch. Franz, A. Mathe, G. Buchbaner (Eds), Essential Oils: Basic and Applied Research, AlluredPublishing Corporation, Carol Stream, IL, pp. 217220.
[30] Wesołowska, A., Jadczak, D. and M. Grzeszczuk (2010). Essential oil composition of hyssop (Hyssopus officinalis L.) cultivated in north-western Poland. Herba Polonica, 56 (1): 57-65.
[31] Yang, Z., Wu, N.; Zu, Y. and Y. Fu (2011). Comparative anti-infectious bronchitis virus (IBV) activity of (−)-pinene: Effect on nucleocapsid (N) protein. Molecules, 16: 1044–1054.
[32] Zarai, Z., Kadri, A., Chobba, I.B., Mansour, R.B., Bekir, A., Mejdoub, H. and N. Gharsallah (2011). The in-vitro evaluation of antibacterial, antifungal and cytotoxic properties of Marrubium vulgare L. essential oil grown in Tunisia. Lipids Health Dis., 10:161.
[33] Zawiślak, G.(2013). Morphological characters of Hyssopous officinalis L. and chemical composition of its essential oil. Modern Phytomorphology, 4: 93–95.
600 ATLANTIC AVE, BOSTON,
MA 02210, USA
+001-6179630233
AIS is an academia-oriented and non-commercial institute aiming at providing users with a way to quickly and easily get the academic and scientific information.
Copyright © 2014 - American Institute of Science except certain content provided by third parties.