Evolution of the content of cannabinoids and terpenes during the growth of cannabis sativa plants of different chemotypes. Terpenes are the main constituents of essential oils and are responsible for the aromatic characteristics of cannabis. Terpenes are responsible for the aroma and taste of cannabis and influence its effects by interacting with cannabinoids.

Terpenes are organic compounds responsible for the unique aroma of each cannabis plant. Terpenes can not only identify the fingerprint of perfume, but also provide therapeutic benefits, such as their cannabinoid partners THC and CBD. The secret to the same gland that produces cannabinoids such as THC and CBD is that terpenes are aromatic oils that can color cannabis varieties with characteristic aromas such as citrus, berries, mint, and pine. Terpenes are highly aromatic compounds that cause the odor of many plants and herbs (such as rosemary and lavender) and some animals.

Terpenes are organic compounds that impart aroma and flavor to cannabis and many other organisms, including plants. Terpenes are aromatic compounds found in many plants, although many people usually associate them with cannabis because the cannabis plant contains high concentrations. These aromatic compounds create the characteristic scents of many plants, such as hemp, pine and lavender, as well as fresh orange peel. On the other hand, terpenes are the aroma molecules responsible for the unique aroma and flavor of each cannabis strain, but they are also produced by flowers, trees, herbs, and other plants.

Terpenes and cannabinoids are two compounds found in cannabis that, when used together, help produce synergistic effects. Choosing strains based on terpene action can help you get the results you want. Terpenes may also play a key role in discerning the effects of different strains of cannabis, challenging conventional indica and sativa strains. However, in the world of the cannabis industry, terpenes play a vital role in distinguishing between flavor and aroma characteristic of certain strains [56].

Like these essential chemicals, marijuana terpenes have a variety of therapeutic properties, including analgesic, anxiolytic, and anti-inflammatory properties. As mentioned, cannabis contains about 100 known terpenes, each with their own effects. When combined with cannabinoids and other terpenes, the future of cannabis may lie in growing strains rich in certain terpenes and cannabinoids to create strains specifically designed to produce certain effects.

Carbonation destroys many terpenes in the same way it destroys many cannabinoids. When the plant dries up and hardens, such as in cannabis production, the terpenes oxidize and become terpenoids. The process of drying and curing the cannabis flower results in the formation of terpenoids.

At the same time, terpenoids are terpenes that have undergone chemical changes. When they are found in living plants, terpenes are the natural form of these compounds. Together with terpenes, these compounds are formed in the trichome structure of female cannabis flowers [40].

Trichomes contain resinous glands that produce terpenes and cannabinoids such as tetrahydrocannabinolic acid (THCA) and cannabidiolic acid (CBDA), which, when decarboxylated, convert to tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) and cannabidiol (CBD), respectively. In other words, almost everything a consumer wants from cannabis, including terpenes, is found in trichomes all over the plant surface. They are called trichomes and are responsible for the production of terpenes in cannabis.

Due to their unique properties, they are probably terpenes that play an important role in the medicinal properties of cannabis and cannabis. Terpenoids are commonly found in plants (Gershenzon and Dudareva, 2007) and at least 120 of these have been found in cannabis (ElSohly and Slade, 2005) – some of the most cited seem to include linalool, myrcene, limonene, b- caryophyllene and – and beta-pinene.

The terpenes found in natural hemp include myrcene, caryophyllene, humulene, limonene, and pinene. Many terpenes produced by the cannabis plant also exist in other parts of nature. The cannabis plant also contains terpenes, which are one of the most abundant compounds in nature. Terpenes are the main source of the smell of most plants and some animal compounds.

The healing power of cannabis most likely lies in terpenes / terpenoids and phytocannabinoids, of which specific compounds, their amount and the relationship between them play the most important role in the treatment of specific diseases.

Although there are some flavonoids unique to cannabis called cannabinoids, you can find the terpenes in cannabis in many other plants in nature. In addition to terpenes, hemp also contains natural compounds called cannabinoids, the most famous of which are cannabidiol or CBD and tetrahydrocannabinol or THC, the psychoactive components of cannabis. Researchers have found that when used alone, cannabinoid terpenes can mimic the effects of cannabinoids, including pain relief.

A 2018 study examined different formulations of terpenoids in certain cannabis strains and concluded that terpenoids also have acute anti-inflammatory and analgesic properties (blocking pain detection) in animal models. These results indicate that cannabis terpenes may have significant pharmacological effects and can be used to selectively modulate the effects of cannabis/cannabinoid therapy. Overall, our mechanistic studies have shown that, despite being selective, the commonly tested terpenes enhance the behavioral effects of the cannabinoid WIN55,212-2 by supporting the potential of terpenes to regulate cannabinoids.

Our results also indicate a combination of CB1-dependent, A2a-dependent, and independent mechanisms of terpenoid behavior. This study aims to determine whether the terpenes in the cannabis plant have detectable receptor-mediated activity, or whether they can alter the 9-tetrahydrocannabinol, cannabidiol, or endocannabinoid-2-arachidonic glycerol pair D activity of cannabinoid receptors.

To test the environmental concept that terpenes can act to alter the binding of other ligands (especially the cannabis plant ligands, CBD and D9-THC), terpenes and / or terpene mixtures (Table 2) were tested for their ability to alter radioligand shift by both these drugs.

Although it is not clear whether geraniol is present in large quantities, we chose this ligand because it claims to have analgesic activity (e.g. 22). These terpenes are selected based on their abundance in cannabis. Among them, α-humulene, β-pinene, linalool, and β-caryophyllene are found in large quantities, and the content of geraniol is lower than unidentified quantity. Among these 44 different terpenes/terpenoids, 27 different compounds were found in 54 cannabis flower buds, 27 differences were found in 46 cannabis essential oils, and 17 were found in 8 cannabis essential oils Different compounds. When comparing cannabis essential oils (Table 30) and cannabis essential oils (Table 31), it is clear that almost all cannabis essential oil samples have a higher concentration of alkaline terpenes/terpenoids than cannabis.

The monoterpene myrcene is the smallest but most abundant terpene in most cannabis varieties. Myrcene Myrcene is a terpene commonly found in plants such as hops, lemongrass, and thyme. Myrcene is also present in mangoes and is the main terpene in the hemp plant. Myrcene is the most abundant terpene in cannabis, and this is where it most naturally occurs.

This terpene has found its use mainly in the cosmetics industry, but has recently attracted the attention of researchers as it has shown medical benefits, especially in relation to cannabis. This terpene gets its name from the sweet Valencian oranges that have been found in large quantities.