stereoisomers


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stereoisomers

[¦ster·ē·ō′ī·sə·mərz]
(organic chemistry)
Compounds whose molecules have the same number and kind of atoms and the same atomic arrangement, but differ in their spatial relationship.
References in periodicals archive ?
This study uses a non-targeted metabolomics approach to predict potential DNT hazards from exposure to a commercial chemical mixture and individual stereoisomers.
The Federal Circuit applied the primacy of obviousness to try to stereoisomers in Aventis Pharma Deutschland GmbH v.
Khrimian and Weber determined that just two forms make up the harlequin bug's pheromone and that having other stereoisomers in the mix does not lower the pheromone's attractiveness as a lure-an important point to potential manufacturers.
synthetic vitamin E (dl-[alpha]-tocopherol) in feed on [alpha]-tocopherol levels, stereoisomer distribution, oxidative stress and the immune response in piglets.
Chemical analysis of female volatiles and field response of the coffee leafminer moth (Lepidoptera: Lyonetiidae) to stereoisomers of its major sex pheromone component.
It can be present in nine distinct stereoisomers, myo-inositol being the most represented.
Using Pipeline Pilot of SciTegic to enumerate the tautomer, stereoisomers and protonation/deprotonation form at pH 7.
Hippocampus norepinephrine, caudate dopamine and serotonin, and behavioral responses to the stereoisomers of amphetamine and methamphetamine.
The stereochemistry (dominated by the R enantiomer of linalool and the 5'R stereoisomers of the lilac compounds) is further described in Dotted et al.
Subsequently, by bioassaying the synthetic stereoisomers of the pheromone, we can gain knowledge about stereochemistry-bioactivity relationships.
So, the first product correspond to the isomerization of the terminal double bond, the other products are the two stereoisomers of the terminal double bond hydrogenation.