Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 46 items for :

  • Cannabis sativa x
Clear All

Hemp ( Cannabis sativa L.) is a herbaceous annual plant that is commonly cultivated for its desirable secondary metabolites, such as cannabinoids and terpenes. Hemp has been farmed by civilizations around the world for thousands of years ( Clarke

Open Access

Cannabis sativa L. is an herbaceous, primarily short-day plant that has been used for medicinal and recreational purposes since 2800 bc ( Farquhar-Smith, 2002 ). After decades of prohibition, it is now becoming more accepted in today’s society

Open Access

rooting percent for microcuttings of Cannabis sativa ‘Abacus’ and ‘Wife’ taken when cultures were 6, 9, 12, 15, and 18 weeks old from initiation. Microcuttings of ‘Abacus’ at 15 weeks became diseased with botrytis and died, therefore rooting data could

Open Access

Hemp ( Cannabis sativa L.) has gained global popularity because of the wide array of products that can be manufactured from hemp fibers, oils, and cannabinoids ( Salentijn et al. 2019 ). Hemp is defined as Cannabis sativa that contains no more

Open Access

Cannabis sativa L. has recently gained global popularity because of the wide array of products that contain hemp fibers, oils, and cannabinoids ( Salentijn et al. 2019 ). Hemp is defined as C. sativa that contains no more than 0.3% total

Open Access

The historic prohibition of cannabis ( Cannabis sativa L.) has stunted scientific research on its production, leaving growers to rely on guides and online resources based heavily on anecdotal information. In the past decade, the regulations

Free access

Cannabis ( Cannabis sativa L.) legislation in North America continues to move rapidly toward liberalization and in some instances legalization, shifting cultivation from a largely illicit practice to one that is not only legal, but in high demand

Free access

Cannabis ( C. sativa ) is a diploid (2x = 20), dioecious species that is grown for fiber, grain, and flower ( Ren et al. 2021 ). Female plants are grown for flower production, because their inflorescences produce the highest concentrations of

Open Access

. Although several putative Cannabis species were discovered and proposed for distinguishing Cannabis , only two were widely accepted: C. sativa and C. indica . Linnaeus described C. sativa L. in Species Plantarum ( Linnaeus, 1753 ) as having loose

Open Access

The production and consumption of drug-type cannabis ( C. sativa L.) has seen increased acceptance and legalization in North America in recent years ( ArcView Market Research, 2017 ). “Drug-type” cannabis, as opposed to “hemp” or “fiber-type,” is

Open Access