New research has suggested the bark of ginkgos, a family of edible nuts found in tropical forests, could be a new source of food for a range of crops.
The research, published in the journal Nature Ecology & Evolution, suggests the trees are suitable for crops that are often grown in high-nutrient diets, such as fruits and vegetables.
The study found the tree bark, like the seeds of the ginkga fruit, contains a compound called oat bran, which is a protein that is a source of nutrients and energy for plants.
Nutritional studies are currently being conducted on the tree to better understand its nutritional profile and the role of the bran.
But the research suggests that the tree is also suitable for growing vegetables, particularly vegetables that are grown in nutrient-poor diets.
The trees are also a popular crop for ginkgas and the team at the University of California, Berkeley, said the new study adds to the evidence that the trees have the potential to be a source for ginseng.
“Ginseng is known for being a rich source of both nutrients and phytochemicals,” said the study’s lead author, Dr Yvette Wang, a postdoctoral fellow at the UC Berkeley Department of Plant Sciences.
“The tree bark contains a very high proportion of oat-bran, a protein known to have antioxidant and antioxidant-like properties.”
Oat brans are a group of proteins that have been found in many plants, including some of the world’s most nutritious, and widely consumed fruits and nuts.
They are also the main ingredient in ginsenosides, a type of extract that contains bioactive compounds such as the compound krill oil.
The discovery that ginkgans have the ability to grow both in nutrient and high-potency food sources is a major step towards the development of new, nutritious food crops, said Dr Wang.
The ginkgi tree, which grew on a tropical island in the southern Indian Ocean, is native to South and Central Asia, and is a member of the cactus family.
The tree is considered one of the most nutritious and well-studied plants in the world, with its unique branched leaves and edible fruit.
The researchers were interested in looking at the properties of the tree’s brancings and seeds because they are important to its ability to survive the harsh conditions in tropical regions.
“When we grow a tree, we use the branchers as food because they grow into the root,” said Dr Yang, who is also the professor of botany at the Berkeley Graduate School of Forestry.
The researchers also examined the seeds for the bracings, which were extracted from the leaves. “
In a way, they’re like a seed, but they grow inside the tree.”
The researchers also examined the seeds for the bracings, which were extracted from the leaves.
They found that, like in most plants, the seeds contained bioactive materials, and in some cases, they were able to produce bioactive molecules that were similar to those produced in plants.
The team then measured the compounds produced in the seeds using X-ray crystallography, which allows the researchers to examine molecules under extremely high temperatures.
This technique allows them to determine their molecular structure under extremely low temperatures.
Dr Yang said that in many species, the structure of the seeds and branches could be determined from the structure and chemical composition of the roots.
However, the roots of a ginkgan, the study found, were much different than those of a cactus or tree, suggesting that the seeds are much more likely to contain bioactive substances.
“We are very interested in the structure-function relationships in these bioactive constituents, and the importance of the structure in determining the properties,” Dr Wang said.
“One of the important results from our study is that we were able get a clear picture of the amino acids, the branch amino acids and the brannons in the seed.”
The study was also supported by the National Science Foundation and the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.
Source: University of British Columbia