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Enhancing antioxidant and antimutagenic activity of the green seaweed Rhizoclonium riparium by bioassay-guided solvent partitioning

  • I. Osuna-Ruíz
  • J. A. Salazar-Leyva
  • C. M. López-Saiz
  • A. Burgos-Hernández
  • E. Hernández-Garibay
  • J. Lizardi-Mendoza
  • M. A. Hurtado-OlivaEmail author
Article

Abstract

Rhizoclonium riparium is a filamentous green seaweed widely distributed along the coast of Sinaloa. Unfortunately, this seaweed remains unexploited despite having been described as an important source of bioactive molecules. Guided fractionation based on solvent partitioning is a common approach to screen for new natural bioactive compounds. By applying accurate design and interpretation among partition stages, this technique should permit an improvement in the bioactive response of extracts. Thus, the phytochemical composition and bioactivity of R. riparium fractions (FM methanol, FH hexane) obtained from acetone crude extracts (ACE) and sub-fractions from FM (FM1ethylacetate and FM2 water) by solvent partition were assessed. Chlorophyll and carotenoid content decreased during the partition process. The highest antioxidant activity of FM1, as assessed with the DPPH (2,2-diphenyl-1-picrylhydrazyl) test (501.39 Trolox equivalent antioxidant capacity or TEAC), was explained by the high total flavonoid (TFC) and phenol content (TPC). Moreover, a high flavonoid content led to the highest antioxidant activity being observed in FM, as assessed by ABTS·+(2, 2′-azinobis [3-ethylbenzthiazoline]-6-sulphonic acid) reduction (449.59 TEAC). Apart from FM2, the remaining fractions exhibited a strong antimutagenic activity at 0.015 mg per plate (> 40%); FM1 showed the highest antimutagenic bioactivity in both tested bacterial strains (90.4% and 88% for strains TA98 and TA100) of Salmonella typhimurium. Results showed that bioassay-guided fractionation exerted a selective effect on the phytochemical profile that enhanced the antioxidant and antimutagenic activity of the extracts of R. riparium.

Keywords

Chemopreventive Chlorophyll Flavonoid Natural compounds Polyphenol Chlorophyta 

Notes

Acknowledgements

The authors are grateful to Rosa Stephanie Navarro Peraza, Francisco Flores Cardenas, Maricruz Paredes Magaña, Juan Manuel Flores Alarcón, Jennifer Guadalupe Carrillo Tirado, Evelia Lorena Coss Navarrete, Rolando Inzunza Arroyo, Gloria Berenice Loaiza Aguilar and Karen Lillian Rodríguez for their technical assistance during the collection and analysis of the samples. Special thanks to anonymous reviewers for their comments that improved this manuscript.

Funding information

This research was supported by grant PROFAPI 2013/084 to M.A. Hurtado-Oliva. The authors are especially grateful to Laboratorio de Ecosistemas y Variabilidad Climática and Grant PROFAPI 2013/106 to M. M. Manzano-Sarabia for their invaluable assistance during the sampling of seaweeds. The first author was supported by a fellowship (No. 336726) from CONACYT.

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare that they have no conflict of interest.

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature B.V. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • I. Osuna-Ruíz
    • 1
  • J. A. Salazar-Leyva
    • 1
  • C. M. López-Saiz
    • 2
  • A. Burgos-Hernández
    • 2
  • E. Hernández-Garibay
    • 3
  • J. Lizardi-Mendoza
    • 4
  • M. A. Hurtado-Oliva
    • 5
    Email author
  1. 1.Maestría en Ciencias Aplicadas, Unidad Académica de Ingeniería en BiotecnologíaUniversidad Politécnica de SinaloaMazatlánMexico
  2. 2.Departamento de Investigación y Posgrado en AlimentosUniversidad de SonoraHermosilloMexico
  3. 3.Centro Regional de Investigaciones Acuícolas y Pesqueras de EnsenadaInstituto Nacional de Pesca y AcuaculturaEnsenadaMexico
  4. 4.Centro de Investigación en Alimentación y Desarrollo, A.C.HermosilloMexico
  5. 5.Facultad de Ciencias del MarUniversidad Autónoma de SinaloaMazatlánMexico

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