'Datura' can also refer to...



Datura stramonium

Datura stramonium

Datura stramonium

Datura stramonium

Reproductive biology of Datura wrightii: the benefits of a herbivorous pollinator

Cost of inbreeding in resistance to herbivores in Datura stramonium

Inheritance and distribution of trichome phenotypes in Datura wrightii

Datura stramonium agglutinin: Cloning, molecular characterization and recombinant production in Arabidopsis thaliana

Surface replicas of normal and vitrified leaves of Datura insignis, Barb Rodr**

Inheritance and Stability of 5-Methyltryptophan Resistance in Datura innoxia Selected In vitro

Testing for Atropine and Scopolamine in Hair by LC-MS-MS after Datura inoxia Abuse

Effect of pmt gene overexpression on tropane alkaloid production in transformed root cultures of Datura metel and Hyoscyamus muticus

Phytohormone-induced GABA production in transformed root cultures of Datura stramonium: an in vivo 15N NMR study

Characterization of two cDNAs and identification of two proteins that accumulate in response to cadmium in cadmium-tolerant Datura innoxia (Mill.) cells

Differential Inhibition of Helicoverpa armigera (Lep.: Noctuidae) Gut Digestive Trypsin by Extracted and Purified Inhibitor of Datura metel (Solanales: Solanaceae)

Antagonistic action of low‐fluence and high‐irradiance modes of response of phytochrome on germination and β‐mannanase activity in Datura ferox seeds

Altered nitrogen metabolism associated with de‐differentiated suspension cultures derived from root cultures of Datura stramonium studied by heteronuclear multiple bond coherence (HMBC) NMR spectroscopy


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Quick Reference

(family Solanaceae)

A genus of robust annual herbs which grow up to 1.5 m tall, and often have purplish stems. The leaves are alternate, but often opposite towards the top of the stem; they have petioles and are generally glabrous. The solitary flowers are held in the axils, with the flower stems elongating at the fruiting stage. The calyx is angular and sharply toothed. The 5 petals are fused into a funnel and are white or purple. The 5 stamens are enclosed. The ovary has 4 locules and forms a 4-valved, spiny capsule. Several species are used medicinally, some are cultivated as ornamentals, and others are poisonous weeds. D. stramonium, the common thorn-apple, has been spread from America to many parts of the world, including Britain and Australia. There are 8 species, found in tropical and temperate regions of America, and many have now become widespread.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.

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