benzylamine


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benzylamine

[¦ben·zəl′am‚ēn]
(organic chemistry)
C6H5CH2NH2 A liquid that is soluble in water, ethanol, and ether; boils at 185°C (770 mmHg) and at 84°C (24 mmHg); it is toxic; used as a chemical intermediate in dye production. Also known as aminotoluene.
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The nine other sachets, Aquino said, contain Isoprophyl Benzylamine, 'a chemical compound used as a precursor or base ingredient in manufacturing drugs.
Particularly photo-high-T could be also tested in other photochemical reactions; such as the synthesis of vitamin D2 or, by using other photocatalysts such as TiO2, in the N-ethylation of benzylamine.
The reactive diluent was benzylamine (BA 99% from Riedel-de Haen), with an equivalent weight of 53.
Tyramine or benzylamine was added to the medium in order to obtain 1 mM concentration and to serve as substrates for AO activities, as already stated [29].
24 Examples of starting amines include diamylamine, dihexylamine, bis(2-ethylhexyl)amine, dibenzylamine, benzylamine, etc.
The possibility of complicated curves for simple kinetic schemes and the computer fitting of experimental data for acetylcholinesterase, acid phosphatase, adenosine deaminase, arylsulphatase, benzylamine oxidase, chymotrypsin, fumarase, galactose dehydrogenase, [beta]-galactosidase, lactate dehydrogenase, peroxidase and xanthine oxidase", Biochemical Journal 1980; 187: 739-765.
PEA is more common in the urine of predators than herbivores (right) and is structurally similar to another molecule, benzylamine, that triggers no response in rats.
Moreover, the formation of Benzylamine and 3-Methylamino benzonitrile is due to the hydrogenation of benzonitrile and m-tolunitrile as impurities in the feed, respectively.
Copper is absorbed from the small intestine, bound to plasma albumin, and transported to the liver where copper is incorporated into various copper metalloenzymes (cytochrome oxidase, superoxide dismutase, lysine oxidase, dopamine beta-hydroxylase, spermine oxidase, tyrosinase, uricase, benzylamine oxidase, diamine oxidase, and tryptophan 3,3-dioxygenase) and into the plasma protein ceruloplasmin.
These benzylamine bridges (or aminomethylene bridges in the melamine-formaldehyde and melamine-urea-formaldehyde cases) are temperature stable for long periods, even at relatively high temperatures, and dominate resin cross-linking.
Butenafine (Mentax), a benzylamine antifungal, was 88% to 93% mycologically effective in a noncomparative study, when used twice daily for 2 weeks.