[Home ] [Archive]   [ فارسی ]  
:: Current Issue :: Search :: Submit an Article ::
:: Volume 34, Issue 1 (2019) ::
GeoRes 2019, 34(1): 41-50 Back to browse issues page
Comparison of the Rosa Damascena Mill’s Essence Composition in Climate Change ConditionCase: Kashan, Kamoo, Barzok, Qamsar, Niasar and Natanz Garden
Zahra sadat Jalali chime1, Amir Gandomkar *2, Morteza Khodagholi3, Hosein Batooli4
1- Department of Climatology, Tourism Research Center, Najafabad Brancehes, Islamic Azad University, Najafabad, Iran
2- Department of Climatology, Tourism Research Center, Najafabad Brancehes, Islamic Azad University, Najafabad, Iran , aagandomkar@gmail.com
3- Department of Rangland Research, Research Institute of Forests and Rangelands, Agricultural Research Education and Extension Organization (AREEO), Tehran, Iran
4- Department of Botany Research, Kashan Botanical Garden, Research Institute of Forests and Rangelands Agricultural Research, Education and Extension Organization (AREEO), Tehran, Iran
Abstract:   (3250 Views)
Introduction and Background: Climatic condition is one of the most important determinants of the qualitative properties of essential oils produced by Rosa damascena Mill and play a decisive role in the quality of essential oil extracted from it.
Aims: The main objective of this study is to investigate the comparison of the different composition of the essential oils in the present conditions and under climate changing conditions.
Methodology: In this study, data related to quantitiy features and Rosa damascena Mill essence composition value were sampled from 6 orchards and extracted in labratoary .8 main compositions –called Benzene, ethanol, citronellol, geraniol, eugenol, methyl eugenol, Heptadecane, Nonadkan, and Hnykozan were identified from extracted essence of these orchards. Finally, correlation analysis were used to revealing the association among climatic factors and extracted Essense composition of each orchard.
Conclusion: The results showed that 8 extracted compositions formes more than average 0.88 of sampled flowers essence and generally Citronellol, geraniol and Nonadkan form the highest percent of essence. the results also showed that of 8 important compositions of Rosa damascena Mill. essence m changes in 4 compositions Nonadkan, benzene, ethanol and Geraniol and methyl eugenol meaningfully are dependant on space- changes in weather factors from March to June and specially April. concentration of two compositions Benzene, ethanol and methyl eugenol in all sampled orchards in simulated climate 2050 have increased from 2014. While concentration of two chemical compositions Nonadkan and Geraniol in 2050 had meaningfully decreased rather to 2014
Keywords: Rosa damascena Mill, Climatic Condition, Climate change, Essence .
Full-Text [PDF 635 kb]   (1978 Downloads)    
Article Type: Original Research | Subject: Climatology
Received: 2018/04/7 | Accepted: 2019/02/14 | Published: 2019/03/17
1. Aydinili M, Tutas M (2003). Production of rose absolute from rose concrete. Flavour and Fragrance Journal. 18(1):26-31. [DOI:10.1002/ffj.1138]
2. Sefidkan F, Akbari Z, Assareh MH, Bakhshi Khaniki Gh (2007). Comparison of quantity and quality of aromatic compounds from rosa damascena mill. By different extraction methods. Medicinal and Aromatic Plants. 22(4):351-365 [Persian]
3. Ghahreman A, Atar F (1996). Iranian color flora, Tehran: Tehran University press. P; 1128. [Persian]
4. Hadjieva P, Stoianova IB, Danieli B (1974). Composition and structure of lactones from rose flower wax. Chemistry and Physics of Lipids. 12(1):60-63. [DOI:10.1016/0009-3084(74)90070-X]
5. Kaffi M, Riazi A (2000). The flowering of Rosa damascena Mill and the production of rose water. Tehran: Parchin publications. P; 98. [Persian]
6. Kovats ESZ (1987). Bulgarian oil of rose. Chromatography A. 406(3):185-222. [DOI:10.1016/S0021-9673(00)94030-5]
7. Lavid N, Wang J, Shalit M, Guterman I, et al (2002). Methyl tranferases involved in the biosynthesis of volatile phenolic derivatives in Rose petals. Plant Physiology. 129(2):1899-1907 [DOI:10.1104/pp.005330] [PMID] [PMCID]
8. Mirbah F (2003). Essential Oil of Rosa damascena Mill. Tehran: Mukhab publications. [Persian]
9. Mozaffarian A (2015). Iranian trees and shrubs. First edition. Tehran: Contemporary culture publication. P; 1444. [Persian]
10. Rezaei MB, Jaimand K, Tabai Aqdai SR, Barazandeh MM (2003). Comparison of laboratory and industrial samples of Rosa damascena Mill Essence Regarding quantity and quality of major compounds from Kashan region. Iranian Medicinal Plants and Herbs. 19(1):63-72. [Persian]
11. Shalit M, Guterman I, Volpin H, Bar E, Tamari T, Menda N, et al (2003). Volatile ester formation in roses, identification of an acetyl-coenzym, A. Geraniol/Citronellol, Acetyl tarnsferase in Developing Ros petals. Plant Physiology. 131(4):1876-1888. [DOI:10.1104/pp.102.018572] [PMID] [PMCID]
12. Atanasova T, Kakalova M, Stefanof L, Maya P, Albena S, Stanka D, et al (2016). Chemical composition of essential oil from Rosa Damascena mill. Growing in new region of Bulgari. Ukrainian Food Journal. 5(3):492- [DOI:10.24263/2304-974X-2016-5-3-8]
Send email to the article author

Add your comments about this article
Your username or Email:


XML   Persian Abstract   Print

Download citation:
BibTeX | RIS | EndNote | Medlars | ProCite | Reference Manager | RefWorks
Send citation to:

jalali chime Z S, gandomkar A, khodagholi M, batooli H. Comparison of the Rosa Damascena Mill’s Essence Composition in Climate Change ConditionCase: Kashan, Kamoo, Barzok, Qamsar, Niasar and Natanz Garden. GeoRes. 2019; 34 (1) :41-50
URL: http://georesearch.ir/article-1-389-en.html

Rights and permissions
Creative Commons License This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License.
Volume 34, Issue 1 (2019) Back to browse issues page
تحقیقات جغرافیایی Geographical Researches
Persian site map - English site map - Created in 0.04 seconds with 31 queries by YEKTAWEB 4419