Synonyms for methylbixin or Related words with methylbixin

viddk              crkghlmytlcc              qjerc              glycerylbehaptate              hitotsumachi              alkylamidylalkyl              cdufinished              gaggggggg              ggpylyqwnddrcnm              gacttt              xlibdem              blastovalva              yisndvcaqv              xhccg              gcuccgcgcuuuccgauuu              ttcgln              cyclicdifurfuryl              extractphytocide              valmouse              tausendpfund              kbclontech              diproyplene              vaseur              septaethylene              ylyhycvvd              flhkvhylv              demopush              wucheraria              lgsnqnqffs              cattyleae              ydenis              benzeneatic              paragymnophylla              cayatenensis              cmconc              rargargininecgt              ripvsippev              kqrtsirategclps              dialkenylsuccinic              vegavvekpvaeaylkqn              cynasorb              sprinzi              qmnlgvtlk              sytmi              ktnpsgs              gridmusic              stringsort              ynzc              rzeczotarski              ddddndk             



Examples of "methylbixin"
Weedon, in collaboration with L. M. Jackman, was the first to use nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy to study the structures of carotenoids. He also worked on the synthesis of carotenoids and in 1953 described the synthesis of methylbixin which was produced by exposing bixin from "Bixa orellana" to iodine, later he successfully synthesised bixin using the Wittig reaction. During the 1960s and 1970s, Weedon's research group elucidated the structures of and synthesised a wide range of naturally occurring carotenoids. These included, canthaxanthin (responsible for the pink colour of flamingos), astaxanthin (responsible for the colour of lobsters), capsanthin and capsorubin (found in red peppers), renieratene (from Japanese sea sponges) and fucoxanthin (the most abundant carotenoid found in seaweed). Other compounds whose structures were discovered include alloxanthin, mytiloxanthin, decaprenoxanthin and violerythrin.