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  1. Kanakis, CD Univ Quebec SPECTROSCOPY-AN INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL 23 (1): 29-43 2009 Structural analysis of DNA and RNA interactions with antioxidant flavonoids
  2. Knaup, B Univ Wurzburg MOLECULAR NUTRITION & FOOD RESEARCH 53 (5): 617-624 MAY 2009 Anthocyanins as lipoxygenase inhibitors
  3. Guzman, R Ctr Invest Mat Avanzados JOURNAL OF MOLECULAR STRUCTURE 935 (1-3): 110-114 OCT 29 2009 A density functional study of antioxidant properties on anthocyanidins
  4. Kwon, JY Univ Minnesota CARCINOGENESIS 30 (11): 1932-1940 NOV 2009 Delphinidin suppresses ultraviolet B-induced cyclooxygenases-2 expression through inhibition of MAPKK4 and PI-3 kinase
  5. Matsunaga, N Gifu Pharmaceut Univ PHYTOTHERAPY RESEARCH 24: S42-S47 Suppl. 1 JAN 2010 Inhibitory Actions of Bilberry Anthocyanidins on Angiogenesis
  6. Chen, CY Third Mil Med Univ CHEMICO-BIOLOGICAL INTERACTIONS 183 (1): 105-112 JAN 5 2010 Delphinidin attenuates stress injury induced by oxidized low-density lipoprotein in human umbilical vein endothelial cells
  7. Fernandes, I Univ Porto JOURNAL OF AGRICULTURAL AND FOOD CHEMISTRY 58 (6): 3785-3792 MAR 24 2010 Influence of Anthocyanins, Derivative Pigments and Other Catechol and Pyrogallol-Type Phenolics on Breast Cancer Cell Proliferation
  8. Hidalgo, M Spanish Natl Res Council CSIC FOOD CHEMISTRY 121 (3): 691-696 AUG 1 2010 Flavonoid-flavonoid interaction and its effect on their antioxidant activity
  9. Cvorovic, J Univ Trieste ARCHIVES OF BIOCHEMISTRY AND BIOPHYSICS 501 (1): 151-157 Sp. Iss. SI SEP 1 2010 Oxidative stress-based cytotoxicity of delphinidin and cyanidin in colon cancer cells
  10. Seeram, N. P. Bioactive polyphenols from foods and dietary supplements: challenges and opportunities. In Herbs: Challenges in Chemistry and Biology; ACS Symposium Series 925 (Herbs); Ho, C. T., Wang, M., Sang, S., Eds.; Oxford University Press: New York, 2006; Chapter 3, pp 25-38.
  11. Seeram, N. P.; Zhang, Y.; Nair, M. G. Inhibition of proliferation of human cancer cell lines and cyclooxygenase enzymes by anthocyanidins and catechins. Nutr. Cancer 2003, 46, 101–106.
  12. Seeram, N. P.; Nair, M. G. Inhibition of lipid peroxidation and structureactivity- related studies of the dietary constituents, anthocyanins, anthocyanidins and catechins. J. Agric. Food Chem. 2002, 50, 5308–5312.
  13. Seeram, N. P.; Momin, R. A.; Bourquin, L. D.; Nair, M. G. Cyclooxygenase inhibitory and antioxidant cyanidin glycosides from cherries and berries. Phytomedicine 2001, 8, 362–369.
  14. Ferreira, D.; Gross, G. G.; Kolodziej, H.; Yoshida, T. Tannins and related polyphenols: fascinating natural products with diverse implications for biological systems ecology, industrial applications and health protection. Phytochemistry 2005, 66, 1969–1971.
  15. Howell, A. B. Bioactive compounds in cranberries and their role in prevention of urinary tract infections. Mol. Nutr. Food Res. 2007, 51, 732–737.
  16. Shukitt-Hale, B.; Carey, A. N.; Jenkins, D.; Rabin, B. M.; Joseph, J. A. Beneficial effects of fruit extracts on neuronal function and behavior in a rodent model of accelerated aging. Neurobiol. Aging 2007, 28, 1187–1194.
  17. Andres-Lacueva, C.; Shukitt-Hale, B.; Galli, R. L.; Jauregui, O.; Lamuela- Raventos, R. M.; Joseph, J. A. Anthocyanins in aged blueberry-fed rats are found centrally and may enhance memory. Nutr. Neurosci. 2005, 8, 111–120.
  18. Gelski, J. Compound in berries, grapes may help brain function. Published online at www.foodbusiness.com. December 11. 2008.
  19. Seeram, N. P.; Heber, D. Impact of berry phytochemicals on human health: Effects beyond antioxidation. In Lipid Oxidation and Antioxidants: Chemistry, Methodologies and Health Effects; ACS Symposium Series 956; Ho, C. T., Shahidi, F. S., Eds.; Oxford University Press: New York, 2006; Chapter 21.
  20. Seeram, N. P. Berries. In Nutritional Oncology, 2nd ed.; Heber, D., Blackburn, G., Go, V. L. W., Milner, J., Eds.; Academic Press: London, U.K., 2006; Chapter 37, pp 615-625.
  21. NAVINDRA P. SEERAM. Berry Fruits: Compositional Elements, Biochemical Activities, and the Impact of Their Intake on Human Health, Performance, and Disease. Symposium: Center for Human Nutrition, David Geffen School of Medicine, University of California, Los Angeles, California 90095. JF072504N. Berry Health Benefits Symposium J. Agric. Food Chem., Vol. 56, No. 3, 2008;635.
  22. Miranda-Rottmann S, Aspillaga AA, Perez DD, Vasquez L, Martinez ALF, Leighton F: Juice and phenolic fractions of the berry Aristotelia chilensis inhibit LDL oxidation in vitro and protect human endothelial cells against oxidative stress. J Agric Food Chem 2002;50:7542–7547.
  23. Bhakuni DS, Silva M, Matlin SA, Sammes PG: Aristoteline and aristotelone, unusual indole alkaloids from Aristotelia chilensis. Phytochemistry 1976
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  26. Vierhile, T. Datamonitor: New health nutrition concepts and "In" gradients 2008. Originally presented at the 2008 Institute of Food Technologists Annual Meeting and Food Expo. (in Aranowsky, A.L., Looking Ahead: Most-mentioned Food and Ingredient Trends for 2009. Cereal Foods World, Jan. and Feb. 2009, Vol. 54, No. 1. AACC International Inc. St. Paul, MN, U.S.A.)
  27. Escribano-Bailón MT, Alcalde-Eon C, Muñoz O, Rivas-Gonzalo JC, Santos-Buelga C. 2006. Anthocyanins in berries of Maqui (Aristotelia chilensis (Mol.) Stunz).

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