Dr. PI Polyphenol content, phytochemistry compositions and antioxidant activity of different extracts from marine sponge Aaptos suberitoides grown in Nhatrang bay, Vietnam
The content and antioxidant activities of polyphenol, and phytochemistry compositions of different extracts from marine sponge Aaptos suberitoides commonly found growing in Nhatrang bay, Vietnam, were evaluated in the study. Antioxidant polyphenol separation basic on solvents polarization of n-hexan, chloroform, ethanol, ethyl acetate, and n-buthanol. Toxicity of antioxidant polyphenol powder preparing from initial concentrated extract was also assayed. The results showed the weight of mice was not affected by antioxidant polyphenol powder during assay time of 28 days. Polyphenol content and antioxidant activities of chloroform extract were the highest, compared to that of other extracts. Alkaloids, flavonoids, steroids, tannins and triterpenoids were found in initial methanol extract. Weak polarized polyphenols accounted for 70.27% of total polyphenol extracting from marine sponge. The significant difference was found for polyphenol content and antioxidant activities of different extracts. Antioxidant polyphenol of sponge Aaptos suberitoides has potential for application into the field of functional food and pharmaceuticals.
2. Mohamed S, Howaida IAA, Amal ZH, Hanan FA, Mohamed AG. Chemical characterization, antioxidant and inhibitory effects of some marine sponges against carbohydrate metabolizing enzymes. Org Med Chem Lett 2012;2(30):1-12.
3. Cong-Dat P, Rudolf H, Werner EGM, Nicole DV, Daowan L, Peter P. Aaptamine derivatives from the Indonesian sponge Aaptos suberitoides. J Nat Prod 2013;76(1):103-6.
4. Tsukamoto S, Kudo Y, Kato H, Rotinsulu H, Losung F, Mangindaan R, et al. ChemInform Abstract: Aaptoline A, a New Quinoline Alkaloid from the marine sponge Aaptos suberitoides. Chem Inform 2014;88(1):591-4.
5. Chairman K, Ranjit SAJA, Alagumuthu G. Cytotoxic and antioxidant activity of selected marine sponges. Asian Pac J Trop Dis 2012;2(3):234-8.
6. Zineb R, Tarbaoui M, Sagou N, Oumam M, El-Amraoui B, Bennamara A, et al. Determination of polyphenols, tannins, flavonoids and antioxidant activity in extracts of two genus Ircinia marine sponges of Atlantic Morrocan coast. J Bio & Env Sci 2016;9(6):39-45.
7. Nicole JDV. An assessment of sponge mariculture potential in the Spermonde archipelago, Indonesia. J Mar Biol Assoc U K 2007;87(6):1777-84.
8. Rivera AP, Uy MM. In vitro antioxidant and cytotoxic activities of some marine sponges collected off misamis oriental coast, Philippines. E- J Chem 2012;9(1):354-8.
9. Noor NS, Awik PDN, Maya S. The anticancer activity of the marine sponge Aaptos suberitoides to protein profile of fibrosarcoma mice (mus musculus). IPTEK The Journal for Technology and Science 2016;27(3):53-8.
10. Shubina LK, Kalinovsky AI, Fedorov SN, Radchenko OS, Denisenko VA, Dmitrenok PS, et al. Aaptamine alkaloids from the Vietnamese sponge Aaptos sp. Nat Prod Commun 2009;4(8):1085-8.
11. Sergey AD, Sergey NF, Larisa KS, Alexandra SK, Carsten B, Gunhild KvA, et al. Aaptamines from the marine sponge Aaptos sp. display anticancer activities in human cancer cell lines and modulate AP-1-, NF-?B-, and p53-dependent transcriptional activity in mouse JB6 Cl41 Cells. Biomed Res Int 2014.
12. Nhiem NX, Quang NV, Minh CV, Hang DT, Anh HT, Tai BH, et al. Biscembranoids from the marine sponge Petrosia nigricans. Nat Prod Commun 2013;8(9):1209-12.
13. Kiem PV, Minh CV, Nhiem NX, Cuc NT, Quang NV, Tuan AHL, et al. Muurolane-type sesquiterpenes from marine sponge Dysidea cinerea. Magn Reson Chem 2014;52(1-2):51-6.
14. Pham VC, Nguyen TKC, Vu TQ, Pham TB, Phan VK, Nguyen HN, et al. Antimicrobial constituents from the Bacillus megaterium LC isolated from marine sponge Haliclona oculata. Nat Prod Sci 2014;20(3):202-5.
15. Phan VK, Nguyen TVT, Dan TTH, Chau VM. Cytotoxic constituents from Vietnamese marine sponge Haliclona oculata (Linnaeus, 1759). Lett Org Chem 2015;12(10):708-12.
16. Cue NT, Anh HT, Hang DT, Nhiem NX, Dang NH, Nama NH, et al. Sesquiterpenes from the Vietnamese marine sponge Dysidea fragilis. Nat Prod Commun 2015;10(8):1341-2.
17. Kiem PV, Nhiem NX, Tai BH, Anh HT, Hang DT, Cuc NT, et al. Bis-sesquiterpene from the Marine Sponge Dysidea fragilis. Nat Prod Commun 2016;11(4):439-41.
18. Huyen LT, Hang DTT, Nhiem NX, Yen PH, Anh HLT, Quang TH, et al. Naphtoquinones and sesquiterpene cyclopentenones from the sponge Smenospongia cerebriformis with their cytotoxic activity. Chem Pharm Bull 2017;65(6):589-92.
19. Kiem PV, Huyen LT, Hang DT, Nhiem NX, Tai BH, Anh HL, et al. Sesquiterpene derivatives from marine sponge Smenospongia cerebriformis and their anti-inflammatory activity. Bioorg Med Chem Lett 2017;27(7):1525-9.
20. Kanti BP, Syed IR. Plant polyphenols as dietary antioxidants in human health and disease. Oxid Med Cell Longev 2009;2(5):270-8.
21. Swanson AK, Druehl LD. Induction, exudation and the UV protective role of kelp phlorotannins. AQUAT BOT 2002;73(3):241-53.
22. Jamuna S, Subramaniam P, Krishnamoorthy K. Phytochemical analysis and evaluation of leaf and root parts of the medicinal herb, Hypochaeris radicata L. for in vitro antioxidant activities. Asian Pac J Trop Biomed 2014;4(Suppl 1):S359-S67.
23. Prieto P, Pineda M, Aguilar M. Spectrophotometric quantitation of antioxidant capacity through the formation of a phosphomolybdenum complex: specific application to the determination of vitamin E. Anal Biochem 1999;269(2):337-41.
24. Zhu QT, Hackman RM, Ensunsa JL, Holt RR, Keen CL. Antioxidative activities of oolong tea. J Agric Food Chem 2002;50(23):6929-34.
25. Blois MS. Antioxidant determinations by the use of a stable free radical. Nature 1958;181:1199-200.
26. Joseph V, Kavimani S. Evaluation of Apoptosis regulating efficacy of chosen marine sponge extracts. Asian J Biomed Pharm Sci 2014;4(36):50-5.
27. Athira KKA, Keerthi TR. Analyses of methanol extracts of two marine sponges, Spongia officinalis var. ceylonensis and Sigmadocia carnosa from southwest coast of India for their bioactivities. Int J Curr Microbiol App Sci 2016;5(2):722-34.
28. Green G. Ecology of toxicity in marine sponges. Mar Biol 1977;40(3):207 - 15.
29. Valerie JP, Karen EA, Raphael RW, Cliff R, Koty S. Chemical Defenses: From Compounds to Communities. Biol Bull 2007;213(3):226-51.
30. Vinayak RC, Sudha SA, Chatterji A. Bioscreening of a few green seaweeds from India for their cytotoxic and antioxidant potential. J Sci Food Agric 2011;91(13):2471-6.
31. Alencar DB, Melo AA, Silva GC, Lima RL, Pires-Cavalcante KM, Carneiro RF, et al. Antioxidant, hemolytic, antimicrobial, and cytotoxic activities of the tropical Atlantic marine zoanthid Palythoa caribaeorum. An Acad Bras Ciênc 2015;87(2):1113-23.
32. Velho-Pereira S, Parvatkar P, Furtado IJ. Evaluation of antioxidant producing potential of halophilic bacterial bionts from marine invertebrates. Indian J Pharm Sci 2015;77(2):183-9.
33. Ali T, Samira J, Antioxidative and cytotoxic effect of marine sponge (Geodia perarmata) extracts against breast and colorectal cancer cells, in: 2nd Int'l Conference on Advances in Environment, Agriculture & Medical Sciences (ICAEAM'15), Antalya, Turkey, June, 2015, p. 54–7.
34. Dang XC, Vu NB, Tran TTV, Le NH. Effect of storage time on phlorotannin content and antioxidant activity of six Sargassum species from Nhatrang Bay, Vietnam. J Appl Phycol 2016;28(1):567-72.
35. Syamsudin A, Awik PDN, Sri N, Edwin S, Wan LH. Cytotoxic and antioxidant activities of marine sponge diversity at Pecaron Bay Pasir Putih Situbondo East Java, Indonesia. Asian J Pharm Pharmacol 2013;6(7):685-9.
36. Utkina NK, Makarchenbo AE, Slachdokova DV, Virovaya MV. Antioxidant activity of phenolic metabolites from marine sponges. Chem Nat Compd 2004;40(4):373-7.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.