Taxonomic Systems at IgMin Research | Science Group

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Taxonomic Systems is a field of biology that focuses on the classification, identification, and naming of living organisms based on their evolutionary relationships and shared characteristics. This discipline is essential for understanding the diversity of life on Earth and establishing a systematic framework to organize and communicate information about different species. Taxonomists play a crucial role in unraveling the complex web of life's relationships.

Taxonomic Systems extend beyond simple categorization. They involve intricate methodologies and technologies to analyze morphological, genetic, and ecological traits. These systems provide a comprehensive view of biodiversity, helping scientists make informed conservation decisions, understand evolutionary histories, and track changes in ecosystems over time.

  • Classical taxonomy
  • Phylogenetics
  • Systematics
  • Nomenclature
  • Cladistics
  • Taxonomic databases
  • DNA barcoding
  • Taxonomic identification tools
  • Evolutionary taxonomy
  • Biogeography
  • Taxonomic revisions
  • Paleontology and taxonomy
  • Cryptic species identification
  • Taxonomic education
  • Molecular systematics
  • Biodiversity assessment
  • Taxonomic literature
  • Taxonomy and conservation
  • Taxonomic illustration
  • Taxonomic standards
  • Taxonomic advancements
  • Taxonomic outreach and education
  • Digital taxonomic resources
  • Taxonomy in the digital age
  • Taxonomic informatics

Science Group (1)

Research Article Article ID: igmin114

Open Access Policy refers to a set of principles and guidelines aimed at providing unrestricted access to scholarly research and literature. It promotes the free availability and unrestricted use of research outputs, enabling researchers, students, and the general public to access, read, download, and distribute scholarly articles without financial or legal barriers. In this response, I will provide you with an overview of the history and latest resolutions related to Open Access Policy.

The Antioxidant and Antidepressant Properties of Dietary Proteins Derived from Egg and Bean Extracts and Their Acute Toxicity: A Journey from Nutrition to Pharmacognosy
by Amal El Hamsas El Youbi, Omaima Boudaia, Zineb Sekkout, Najat El Amrani and Driss Radallah

This research reveals the previously unexplored pharmacognostic potential of antidepressants found in nutrients derived from both legume and animal sources. Through preclinical investigations involving mouse models, the study focused into antidepressant and antioxidant activities of non-denatured and denatured protein ...extracts from beans and eggs. Non-denatured protein extracts from beans and eggs, at saturation levels of 40% and 80%, were examined as macronutrients, while denatured protein extracts at equivalent saturation levels were considered micronutrients. The study employed the DPPH and hydrogen peroxide tests to assess antioxidant activity, and the forced swimming test and sucrose preference test to evaluate acute and chronic mild antidepressant effects, respectively. The acute toxicity study revealed that macronutrients from eggs at 40% and 80% saturation displayed non-toxic effects (LD50 >5 g/kg), while those from beans, specifically at saturation of 80%, exhibited a relatively low level of toxicity (LD50 = 2.5 g/kg). Evaluation of antioxidant activity using the DPPH test yielded inconclusive results due to the influence of ethanol precipitation. In contrast, the H2O2 test demonstrated significant antioxidant potential in both macronutrients and micronutrients extracted from beans and eggs at all saturation levels. In investigating antidepressant properties, both macronutrients and micronutrients of bean and egg protein extracts at 40% and 80% saturation exhibited notable antidepressant effects, particularly the micronutrients at saturation of 80%. This antidepressant effect was characterized by a reduction in immobility time and an increase in sucrose preference.In conclusion, this study uncovers the multifaceted potential of protein extracts sourced from natural products, plant and animal origins, as agents for treating depression. It opens up new avenues for research, with implications ranging from neuroprotection to the management of depression, inspiring optimism for innovative approaches to mental health treatment.

Taxonomic Systems Organic ChemistryBehavioral Science