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Family Cucurbitaceae
Cucumis sativus L.

Hu gua

Scientific names  Common names 
Cucumis exculentus Salisb. Kalabaga (Bis.) 
Cucumis hardwickii Royle Kasimun (Bon.) 
Cucumis muricatus Willd. Maras (Sul.)
Cucumis rumphii Hassk. Madas (Sul.) 
Cucumis sativus L. Pepino (Span., Tag.) 
Cucumis setosus Cogn. Pipino (Tag., Ilk.) 
Cucumis sphaerocarpus Gabaev Cucumber (Engl.)
Cucumis vilmorinii Spreng.  
Cucumis sativus L. is an accepted name The Plant List

Other vernacular names
CHINESE: Huang gua, wong gaw, Qing gua, Tseng kwa.
BURMESE : Thakhwa.
DANISH : Agurk.
DUTCH : Komkommer.
FINNISH : Kurkku.
FRENCH : Concombre, Concombre commun, Concombre vert long, Concombre blanc long
GERMAN : Gurke.
ITALIAN : Cetriolo
HINDI : Kheera, Kakri, Kakdi, Tihu.
JAPANESE : Kyu uri, Kyu uri, Moro kyu.
KHMER : Trâsâk.
KOREAN : Oh ee (oi).
LAOTIAN : Tèèng.
NEPALESE : Asare kankro, Airelu kankro, Kakro, Khira.
SINHALESE : Pipinya (Pipingha), Pipingkai.
SPANISH : Pepino, Cohombro.
SUNDANESE : Bonteng.
THAI : Taeng kwaa , Taeng om (ChiangMai), Taeng raan (Northern Thailand).

Pipino is an annual, rather coarse, fleshy, prostrate or climbing vine. Leaves are ovate, 8 to 14 centimeters long, 5-angled or 5-lobed, the lobes or angles being pointed, and hispidious on both surfaces. Flowers are axillary, solitary, or fascicled, stalkless or short-stalked, and bell-shaped. Male and female flowers are similar in color and size, yellow, and about 2 centimeters long. Fruit is usually cylindric, 10 to 20 centimeters long, smooth, yellow when mature, and slightly tuberculated. A variety is smaller and greenish. Seeds are numerous, oblong, compressed, and smooth.

- Cultivated in the Philippines.
- Planted in all warm countries.

- Phytochemical screening yielded alkaloids, glycosides, steroids, saponin, flavonoid, and tannin.
- Fruit contains dextrose (0.11 to 0.98%); saccharose (0.05 to 0.13%); fixed oil (0.11-0.98%).
- Seed contains fixed oil (Gurken oil) 25% consisting of oleic acid (58%), linolic acid (3.7%), palmitic acid (6.8%), stearic acid (3.7%); phytine; and lecithine.
- Aerial parts contain a 14a-methyl D-phytosterol.
- Pulp yields shikimate dehydrogenase.
- Leaves contain urea and an alkaloid, hypoxanthine.
- Study yielded two new megastigmanes from the leaves of C sativus - cucumegastigmanes I and II with other known compounds.

- Study of seeds showed an abundance of phenolic compounds (93.5 ± 0.1 mgGAE g-1), flavonoids (57.4 ± 0.1 mgQE g-1), ß-carotene (19.46 ± 0.4 mg carotenoids per 100 g). (see study below) (28)

- Seeds are antihelminthic; also, cooling, diuretic, and strengthening.
- Active ingredient of the essential oil is considered aphrodisiac in nature.
- Checkmate dehydrogenase from the pulp is considered a facial skin softener; also cooling and a natural sunscreen.

- Studies have shown anticancer, antidiabetic, antiurolithiatic, adsorbent, anthelmintic, skin whitening, antifungal, antibacterial, carminative, antidiarrheal, gastroprotective, hepatoprotective properties.

Parts used

Fruit, seeds, leaves.

Edibility / Nutritional
- Peeled raw fruit is peeled, sliced thin, served with vinegar, sugar, salt, pepper and calamansi makes a good vegetable side dish.
- Common salad ingredient; also boiled in stew dishes.
- Seed kernel is edible.
- A variety is used for making pickles.
- In Malaya, young leaves are eaten raw or steamed.
- Good source of calcium and iron, vitamins B and C.
- Juice of leaves used as an emetic in acute indigestion in children.
- Ripe, raw cucumbers said to be good for sprue.
- Bruised root applied to swelling from the wound of hedgehog quill.
- Raw cucumbers used for dysentery.
- Cucumber salve used for scalds and burns.
- Seeds used as taeniacide (1 - 2 oz of seed thoroughly ground, with sugar, taken fasting, followed in 1-2 hours with a purge). Also used as an emetic with water.
- In Indo-China, immature fruit given to children for dysentery.
- In India, used as diuretic and for throat infections. Pulp considered healing and soothing, used to keep facial skin soft; is toning and soothing on damage skin and provides a natural sunscreen.
- In Bangladesh, fruit used with cumin seeds for throat infections.
- Cosmetic: Fruit is excellent for rubbing over the skin for softness and whiteness.
- Cooling, healing, and soothing to the skin irritated by the sun or raw from effects of eruptions
- Used in the manufacture of cucumber soap.
- Cucumber scent, one of a few others, linked to female sexual arousal.

Phytochemicals / C-Glycosides: Study yielded the following C-glycosides from the leaves: isovitexin 2″-O-glucoside, isovitexin, isoorientin, 4′-X-O-diglucosides of isovitexin and swertiajaponin. Flowers yielded kaempferol 3-O-rhamnoside and 3-O-glycosides of kaempferol, quercetin, isoramnetin was revealed.
Hypoglycemic / Anti-Diabetes:
In Mexico, one of the edible plants with hypoglycemic activity. (2)
Antihyperglycemic: Antihyperglycemic effect of 12 edible plants was studied in healthy rabbits. Cucumis sativus significantly decreased the area under the glucose tolerance curve and the hyperglycemic peak. Study suggests the integration of a diet that includes edible plants with hypoglycemic activity. (6)
Ethanolic extract of C sativus exhibited a potent activity against tapeworms comparable to the effect of piperazine citrate. (3)
Skin Whitening / Melanin Inhibition:
Six plants parts of C sativus were studied for its inhibitory effect on melanogenesis. Leaves and stems showed inhibition of melanin production. Of 8 compounds isolated, lutein was a potentially skin whitening component. (4)
Hepatoprotective / Antioxidant:
Studies have isolated isovitexin and isoorientin, two C-glycosylflavones. Isoorientin has exhibited hepatoprotective effect and isovitexin, an antioxidant effect.  (7)
Cytotoxicity / Antifungal: Studies of various extracts of leaves and stems were evaluated for cytotoxicity and antifungal activities. Chloroform extract showed lethality against brine shrimp nauplii. Ethanol and chloroform extracts showed moderate antifungal activity against all tested organisms. Aspergillus niger was most sensitive to the ethanol extract. (11)
Antacid / Carminative:
Study evaluated the carminative and antacid properties of C. sativus fruit pulp aqueous extract. Result showed the extract significant results for neutralized acid and showed resistance against pH changes and also showed good carminative potential. (12)
Antidiabetic / Seeds:
Study of C. sativus seed extracts in STZ-induced diabetic rats showed no initial phase effects but showed blood glucose lowering and weight lost after 9 days of continued daily therapy. (13)
Study showed an aqueous extract of Cucumis sativus possessed hepatoprotective and antioxidant activity against CHP (cumene hydroperoxide) induced-cytotoxicity and ROS (reactive oxygen species) formation. (14)
Delayed Caractogenesis:
Study in Sprague-Dawley rats investigated the anti-cataract properties of Cucumis sativus and Cucumbita pepo prior to induction of cataracts using galactose. Both C. sativus and C. pepo significantly delayed cataract formation. Results suggest regular low doses may be effective in delaying cataractogenesis. (15)
Cosmetic Ingredients: Study evaluated the safety of six ingredients from various extracts of Cucumis sativus (fruit, juice, seed) used in cosmetics as skin conditioning agents. The extracts were found safe in present practices of use and concentration. (16)
Phytochemicals / Antimicrobial:
Analysis of for proximate principles showed cucumber to be high in all nutritional content, with considerable amounts of proteins, carbohydrates, calcium, iron, phosphorus, vitamin C and crude fibers. Antimicrobial activity of aqueous extract of cucumber with and without peel against Salmonella typhi showed an MIC of 100%.
Antacid and Carminative Properties / Fruit Pulp:
Study of C. sativus fruit pulp aqueous extract showed significant carminative properties and antacid effect (p<0.05) at different doses, with results comparable to that of standard NaHCO3.
Amelioration of Ulcerative Colitis:
Study evaluated the effect of an aqueous extract of fruit of Cucumis sativus in acetic acid induced colitis in wistar rats. Results showed potent therapeutic value in the amelioration of experimental colitis in the animal model by inhibition of the inflammatory mediator. (19)
Antiulcer Effect / Fruit Pulp:
Study evaluated the gastroprotective potential of C. sativus fruit pulp aqueous extract in gastric ulcerated rats. Results showed gastroprotective properties with significant increase in pH, decrease in gastric juice volume, free and total acidity, and lipid peroxide levels. Polyphenols and flavonoids may be responsible for the gastroprotective effect. (20) Study evaluated a hydroalcoholic extract of fruit pulp in gastric ulcerated rats. In indomethacin, ethanol and pyloric ligation model, pretreatment with the extract significant reduced ulcer index and free acidity. Extract showed significant (p<0.05) increase in pH with significant decrease in volume of gastric juice, free and total acidity. (
Anti-Inflammatory / Seeds:
Study evaluated the anti-inflammatory activity of C. sativus seed in Carrageenan paw edema model and xylene induced ear edema model using albino wistar rats. Results showed significant anti-inflammatory activity, with inhibit on of carrageenan induced paw edema comparable to that produced by indomethacin.
Antimicrobial / Cytotoxic / Leaves:
Study investigated various extracts of leaves for antimicrobial and cytotoxic activity. The ethyl acetate, chloroform, and n-hexane extracts exhibited almost the same antimicrobial activity against most of the bacterial test strains, with moderate to good antifungal activity. Cytotoxic potentiality showed significant activity against A. salina. (22)
Antifungal / Cytotoxicity / Reducing Power:
Study of ethanol extracts of peels yielded the presence of alkaloids, glycosides, saponins, flavonoids, steroids and tannins. The extracts showed significant reducing power, antifungal activity, and cytotoxicity in the brine shrimp lethality assay. (23)
Antidiarrheal / Leaves:
Study investigated the antidiarrheal activity of crude methanol extracts of leaves. Results showed significant dose-dependent inhibitory activity against castor oil induced diarrhea., with a significant reduction in gastrointestinal motility in charcoal meal test i mice. Effect was probably through an antisecretory mechanism.
Analgesic / Free Radical Scavenging / Fruit:
Study evaluated an aqueous fruit extract of C. sativus for free radical scavenging and analgesic activity. Results showed maximum antioxidant and analgesic effect at 500 µg/ml and 500 mg/kg, respectively. The effects were attributed to the presence of flavonoids and tannins in the extract. (26)
Anti-Inflammatory / Fruit:
Study evaluated acute toxicity and the anti-inflammatory activity of C. sativus whole fruit homogenate in albino mice. Paw edema progressively decreased within 5.5 hours of CS. There were no adverse effects at concentration range of 0.5 mg/kbw to 5 mg/kbw. Results suggest anti-inflammatory activity with no dose-dependent side effects. (27)
Phenolic Contents / Antoxidant /Food Preservation:
Study evaluated the antioxidant potential of Cucumis sativus seeds and correlated the findings with mayonnaise enrichment and extension of its shelf life. Seeds showed abundance in phenolic compounds, flavonoids, ß-carotene, and high free radical scavenging activity. CSS (200 ppm) and butylated hydroxyanisole (200 ppm) were incorporated in mayonnaise and oxidative stability. Results suggest CSS has potential as a natural preservative against lipid oxidation or food enrichment while developing functional foods. (see constituents above) (28)
Antibacterial / Antoxidant /Food Preservation: Study investigated the potential of fruit extract as antibacterial against six pathogenic bacteria and cytotoxic agent against human non-small cell lung carcinoma (H1299) and human breast adenocarcinoma cell line (MCF-7). Phosphate buffer extracts exhibited more significant antibacterial and cytotoxic activity compared to aqueous extracts. (29)
Anticancer / Human Liver Cancer / Flowers: MTT assay showed a compound isolated from ethyl acetate fractions of Cucumis sativus flowers cytotoxicity against human liver cancer HepG2 cell line. Various concentrations were able to induce apoptosis. The CTC50 value of sample was 103.7 µg/ml against the cell line. (
Adsorbent / Removal of Dyes / Seeds:
Study reports on C. sativus seeds as an eco-friendly and economically feasible adsorbent for the removal of typical basic dyes, crystal violet and rhodamine B from aqueous solution. (
Silver Nanoparticles / Photocatalytic / Antibacterial:
Study reports on an eco-friendly biological synthesis of silver nanoparticles using fruit extract of Cucumis sativus. The biosynthesized nanoparticles showed effective photocatalytic and antibacterial property (S. aureus, K. pneumonia, and E. coli) by degrading the dye and inhibiting bacterial growth, respectively. (
Wound Healing / Fruit Formulation:
Study investigated ameliorative effect of C. sativus fruit cream formulation on experimentally induced wounds in rats. Topical application showed no signs or symptoms of skin irritation. Results showed significant decrease in wound area (p<0.05), epithelization period (pp0.001), and scar width (p0.001), with a significant increase in wound contraction (p<0.001). Antioxidants and the presence of flavanoids may be responsible to wound contraction and increased rate of epithelization in the test animals. (
Corrosion Inhibition of Carbon Steel / Peel:
Study showed Cucumis sativus peel extract can act as an inhibitor against the corrosion of carbon steel in the HCl medium. (
Antihepatotoxic / CCl4 / Cucumis sativus and Pogostemon patchouli:
Study evaluated the hepatoprotective potential of Cucumis sativus and Pogostemon patchouli against carbon tetrachloride induced hepatotoxicity in rats. Results showed a hepatoprotective role, both biochemically and histologically. (
Adsorbent / Acid Black-7 / Peel:
Study showed the pee of C. sativus has suitable adsorption capacity in the removal of Acid black-7 from aqueous solution, with adsorption that is dependent on contact time, adsorbent dose and pH. (
ANO1 (TMEM16A) Activator / Treatment of Cystic Fibrosis and GI Disorders:
Study purified a positive fraction from C. sativus and isolated compounds that activated ANO1, member of the CaCC family. Results showed the purified extract has potential therapeutic value for the treatment of cystic fibrosis and gastrointestinal disorders like constipation via activation of ANO1 mediated Cl- secretion in epithelial cells. (
Antiurolithiatic / Fruits:
Study showed the preventive and curative potential of extract of fruits of Cucumis sativus in urolithiasis induced by ethylene glycol in albino rats. (
Antidiabetic / Leaves:
Study showed the antidiabetic property of aqueous leaf extract of Cucumis sativus in alloxan induced T2 diabetic rats. Glibenclamide was used as standard drug. (

Small or large scale commercial production. 

Last Updated June 2016

Photos © Godofredo Stuart / StuartXchange
OTHER IMAGE SOURCE: / File:114 Cucumis sativus L.jpg / ATLAS DES PLANTES DE FRANCE / 1891 / A. Mascief / Public Domain / Wikipedia

Additional Sources and Suggested Readings
Demonstration of Activity of -Galactosidase Secreted by Cucumis sativus L. Cells / J Stano et al / Acta Biotechnologica / Volume 21 Issue 1, Pages 83 - 87 / DOI 10.1002/1521-3846(200102)21:1<83::AID-ABIO83>3.0.CO;2-7
Studies on Hypoglycemic Activity of Mexican Medicinal Plants / Proc. West. Pharmacol. Soc. 45: 118-124 (2002)
The Anthelmintic Activity of Some Iraqi Plants of the Cucurbitaceae / Pharmaceutical Biology / 1987, Vol. 25, No. 3, Pages 153-157
Inhibitory Effect of Cucumis sativus on Melanin Production in Melanoma B16 Cells by Downregulation of Tyrosinase Expression / Planta Med 2008; 74: 1785-1788 / DOI: 10.1055/s-0028-1088338
Preparative separation of isovitexin and isoorientin from Patrinia villosa Juss by high-speed counter-current chromatography / Journal of Chromatography A, 1074 (2005) 111–115

Anti-hyperglycemic effect of some edible plants / R Roman-Ramos et al / Journal of Ethnopharmacology
Volume 48, Issue 1, 11 August 1995, Pages 25-32 / doi:10.1016/0378-8741(95)01279-M

Flavonoids from some species of the genus Cucumis / Miros awa Krauze-Baranowska and Wojciech Cisowski / Biochemical Systematics and Ecology, Volume 29, Issue 3, March 2001, Pages 321-324 / doi:10.1016/S0305-1978(00)00053-3
Two New Megastigmanes from the Leaves of Cucumis sativus / Hisahiro Kai, Masaki Baba, and Toru Okuyama / CHEMICAL & PHARMACEUTICAL BULLETIN, Vol. 55 (2007) , No. 1 133
Cucumis sativus L / Catalogue of Life, China
Sorting Cucumis names / Maintained by: Michel H. Porcher, / MULTILINGUAL MULTISCRIPT PLANT NAME DATABASE
Cytotoxicity and Antifungal Activities of Ethanolic and Chloroform Extracts of Cucumis sativus Linn (Cucurbitaceae) Leaves and Stems / Joysree Das, Anusua Chowdhury, Subrata Kumar Biswas, Utpal Kumar Karmakar, Syeda Ridita Sharif, Sheikh Zahir Raihan and Md Abdul Muhit / Research Journal of Phytochemistry, 6: 25-30. / DOI: 10.3923/rjphyto.2012.25.30
Evaluation of antacid and carminative properties of Cucumis sativus under simulated conditions
/ Swapnil Sharma, Jaya Dwivedi and Sarvesh Paliwal / Der Pharmacia Lettre, 2012, 4 (1):234-239
Effect of Hydroalcoholic and Buthanolic Extract of Cucumis sativus Seeds on Blood Glucose Level of Normal and Streptozotocin-Induced Diabetic Rats / Mohsen Minaiyan, Behzad Zolfaghari, Amin Kamal / Iranian Journal of Basic Medical Sciences Vol. 14, No. 5, Sep-Oct 2011, 436-442
Hepatoprotective activity of Cucumis sativus against cumene hydroperoxide induced-oxidative stress / H. Heidari, M. Kamalinejad, M.R. Eskandari / Research in Pharmaceutical Sciences, 2012;7(5)
The effect of Cucumis sativus L. and Cucumbit pepo L (Cucurbitaceae) aqueous preparations on galactose-induced cataract in Sprague-Dawley rats / Clement Afari, George Asumeng Koffuer, Precious Duah / International Research Journ of Pharmacy and Pharmacology, Vol 2(78) pp 174-180, July 2012
Cucumis Sativus (Cucumber) -Derived Ingredients as Used in Cosmetics: Tentative Safety Assessment
/ March 16, 2012 / © Cosmetic Ingredient Review / cirinfo@cir-safety.org
Biochemical, Anti-Microbial and Organoleptic Studies of Cucumber (Cucumis Sativus)
/ Jyoti D. Vora, Lakshmi Rane, Swetha Ashok Kumar / International Journal of Science and Research (IJSR) , Vol 3, Issue 3, March 2014
Evaluation of antacid and carminative properties of Cucumis sativus under simulated conditions
/ *Swapnil Sharma, Jaya Dwivedi and Sarvesh Paliwal / Scholars Research Library Der Pharmacia Lettre, 2012, 4 (1):234-239
Effect of aqueous extract of Cucumis sativus Linn. fruit in ulcerative colitis in laboratory animals / Mithun Vishwanath K Patil*, Amit D Kandhare, Sucheta D Bhise / Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Biomedicine (2012)S962-S969
Cytoprotection mediated antiulcer effect of aqueous fruit pulp extract of Cucumis sativus / Swapnil Sharma, Jaya Dwivedi, Meenakshi Agrawal and Sarvesh Paliwal / Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Disease (2012)S61-S67
ANTI-INFLAMMATORY ACTIVITY OF CUCUMIS SATIVUS SEED IN CARRAGEENAN AND XYLENE INDUCED EDEMA MODEL USING ALBINO WISTAR RATS / Vetriselvan S*, Subasini U, Velmurugan C, Muthuramu T, Shankar Jothi, Revathy / International Journal of Biopharmaceutics. 2013; 4(1): 34-37.
Phytochemical Screening and In-vitro Evaluation of Reducing Power, Cytotoxicity and Anti-Fungal Activities of Ethanol Extracts of Cucumis sativus / Jony Mallik*, Roksana Akhter / International Journal of Pharmaceutical & Biological Archives 2012; 3(3):555-560
Antidiarhoeal activity of Cucumis sativus leaves. / Fatema Nasrin* Laizuman Nahar / IJPDA, Vol: 2 Issue:2 Page:106-110
Cucumis sativus / Synonyms / The Plant List
Free Radical Scavenging and Analgesic Activities of Cucumis sativus L. Fruit Extract / D Kumar, S Kumar, J Singh, Narender, Rashmi, BD Vashistha, and N Singh / J Young Pharm. 2010 Oct-Dec; 2(4): 365–368.
/ doi: 10.4103/0975-1483.71627
Anti-inflammatory Activity of Cucumis sativus L. / Uzuazokaro Mark-Maria Agatemor*, Okwesili Fred Chiletugo Nwodo and Chioma Assumpta Anosike / British Journal of Pharmaceutical Research, Vol. 8, Issue 2 (2015) / DOI : 10.9734/BJPR/2015/19700
Polyphenolic and phytochemical content of Cucumis sativus seeds and study on mechanism of preservation of nutritional and quality outcomes in enriched mayonnaise / Packirisamy Azhagu Saravana Babu, Basheer Vajiha Aafrin, Ganesan Archana, Kalleary Sabina, Kasirajan Sudharsan, Kesavan Radha Krishnan, Srinivasan Babuskin, Meenatchisundaram Sivarajan andMuthusamy Sukumar* / International Journal of Food Science & Technology, Vol 51, Issue 6, pages 1417–1424, June 2016 / DOI: 10.1111/ijfs.13109
/ Fiona How Ni Foong*, Aqeelah Mohammad, Solachuddin Jauhari Arief Ichwan / Malaysian Journal of Analytical Sciences, Vol 19 No 6 (2015): 1218 - 1222
Anti-cancer Activity of Cucumis sativus (Cucumber) Flowers Against Human Liver Cancer
/ N Muruganantham*, S.Solomon, M.M.Senthamilselvi / International Journal of Pharmaceutical and Clinical Research 2016; 8(1): 39-41
Cucumis sativus used as adsorbent for the removal of dyes from aqueous solution / T. Smitha, T. Santhi, Ashly Leena Prasad, S. Manonmani / Arabian Journal of Chemistry / doi:10.1016/j.arabjc.2012.07.030
PHARMACEUTICAL SCIENCES AND RESEARCH (2012) / DOI: 10.13040/IJPSR.0975-8232.6(11).4712-20
Pharmacological evaluation of ameliorative effect of aqueous extract of Cucumis sativus L. fruit formulation on wound healing in Wistar rats / Mithun Vishwanath K Patil, Amit D Kandhare, Sucheta D Bhise / Chronicles of Young Scientists (2011) Vol 2, Issue 4: pp 207-213 / DOI: 10.4103/2229-5186.93026
Corrosion Inhibition of Carbon Steel in acidic chloride medium by Cucumis Sativus (cucumber) Peel Extract / Ghadah M. Al-Senani / Int. J. Electrochem. Sci., 11 (2016) 291 - 302
Antihepatotoxic Potential of Cucumis sativus and Pogostemon patchouli against Carbon tetrachloride induced Hepatotoxicity / S. R. Dhande*, P. P. Dongare, P. R. Shah, Dr Y. M. Joshi, V.J. Kadam. / IAJPR. 2013; 3(11): 9213-9221
Adsorption of acid black-7 from synthetic aqueous solution onto Cucumis sativus peel / T. Smitha, T. Santhi and M. Makeswari / Journal of Chemical and Pharmaceutical Research, 2015, 7(4):1617-1625
Identification of ANO1 (TMEM16A) activator purified from Cucumis sativus: Its role for treatment of cystic fibrosis and gastrointestinal disorders / Mirajul Hoque Kazi, Tultul Saha, Owen M Woodward and William B Guggino / FASEB Journal, April 2016, Vol. 30, No. 1, Supplement
ANTIUROLITHIATIC ACTIVITY OF CUCUMIS SATIVUS / Krishnaveni Janapareddi*, Rajkiran Ellandala, Manjula Pulluru, Sudheer K Dundigalla / Vol 3 / International Journal of Pharmacological Screening Methods, Issue 2 / 2013 / 46-52.
Antidiabetic Property of Cucumis Sativus Aqueous Leaf Extracts in Alloxan Induced Type 2 Diabetic Rats /
Iswar Hazarika, Folitartha Roy, Ruhul Amin Haque / Research & Reviews: A Journal of Pharmacognosy, Vol 2, No 3 (2015)

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