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Progress in the chemistry of organic natural products [vol. 111]

Contributor(s): Falk, Heinz [ed.] | Kinghorn, A. Douglas [ed.] | Gibbons, Simon [ed.] | Kobayashi, Jun' ichi [ed.] | Asakawa, Yoshinori [ed.] | Liu, Ji-Kai [ed.].
Series: Progress in the chemistry of organic natural products. / edited by A. Douglas Kinghorn.Publisher: Switzerland Springer 2020Description: v, 153p.ISBN: 9783030378646.Subject(s): Organic chemistryDDC classification: 547 | P943 v.111 Summary: The first chapter in volume 111 summarizes research on the sesterterpenoids, which are known as a relatively small group of natural products. However, they express a variety of simple to complicated chemical structures. This chapter focuses on the chemical structures of sesterterpenoids and how their structures are synthesized in Nature. The second chapter is devoted to marine-derived fungi, which play an important role in the search for structurally unique secondary metabolites, some of which show promising pharmacological activities that make them useful leads for drug discovery. Marine natural product research in China in general has made enormous progress in the last two decades as described in this chapter on fungal metabolites. This contribution covers 613 new natural products reported from 2001 to 2017 from marine-derived fungi obtained from algae, sponges, corals, and other marine organisms from Chinese waters.
List(s) this item appears in: New arrival June 15 to 21, 2020 | New arrival June 01 to 21, 2020
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The first chapter in volume 111 summarizes research on the sesterterpenoids, which are known as a relatively small group of natural products. However, they express a variety of simple to complicated chemical structures. This chapter focuses on the chemical structures of sesterterpenoids and how their structures are synthesized in Nature.

The second chapter is devoted to marine-derived fungi, which play an important role in the search for structurally unique secondary metabolites, some of which show promising pharmacological activities that make them useful leads for drug discovery. Marine natural product research in China in general has made enormous progress in the last two decades as described in this chapter on fungal metabolites. This contribution covers 613 new natural products reported from 2001 to 2017 from marine-derived fungi obtained from algae, sponges, corals, and other marine organisms from Chinese waters.

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