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Drugs acting on the nervous system (10)
Psychoactive drugs (9)
Pharmaceuticals (7)
Anticonvulsants (6)
Alkenes (5)
Anxiolytics (5)
Barbiturates (5)
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AAAD inhibitors (3)
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Antiparkinsonian agents (3)
Catecholamines (3)
Phenethylamines (3)
Six-membered rings (3)
Alkene derivatives (2)
Antihypertensive agents (2)
Drugs acting on the cardiovascular system (2)
Pyridines (2)
Analgesics (1)
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Drugs acting on the respiratory system (1)
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Matrix Scientific (90)
ChemBridge (71)
Sigma Aldrich (70)
Oakwood Chemical (43)
Apollo Scientific (20)
SynQuest Laboratories (19)
AK Scientific (16)
TCI Chemicals (14)
Frontier Scientific (9)
Accela (6)
Toronto Research Chemicals (5)

APROBARBITAL (77-02-1)  
allylpropymal, monosodium salt  ·  allylpropymal  ·  aprobarbitone
Aprobarbital (or aprobarbitone), sold as Oramon, Somnifaine, and Allonal, is a barbiturate derivative invented in the 1920s by Ernst Preiswerk. It has sedative, hypnotic and anticonvulsant properties, and was used primarily for the treatment of insomnia. Aprobarbital was never as widely used as more common barbiturate derivatives such as phenobarbital and is now rarely prescribed as it has been replaced by newer drugs with a better safety margin.
carbidopa (28860-95-9)  
Lodosyn  ·  MK 486  ·  Methyldopahydrazine
Carbidopa (Lodosyn) is a drug given to people with Parkinson's disease in order to inhibit peripheral metabolism of levodopa. This property is significant in that it allows a greater proportion of peripheral levodopa to cross the blood–brain barrier for central nervous system effect.
thymidine (50-89-5, 3424-98-4)  
Deoxythymidine  ·  2' Deoxythymidine  ·  2'-Deoxythymidine
Thymidine (deoxythymidine; other names deoxyribosylthymine, thymine deoxyriboside) is a pyrimidine deoxynucleoside. Deoxythymidine is the DNA nucleoside T, which pairs with deoxyadenosine (A) in double-stranded DNA. In cell biology it is used to synchronize the cells in G1/early S phase.
Telbivudine (3424-98-4)  
Telbivudine is an antiviral drug used in the treatment of hepatitis B infection. It is marketed by Swiss pharmaceutical company Novartis under the trade names Sebivo (Europe) and Tyzeka (United States). Clinical trials have shown it to be significantly more effective than lamivudine or adefovir, and less likely to cause resistance.
Nikethamide (59-26-7)  
Coramine  ·  Coramin  ·  Cordiamine
Nikethamide is a stimulant which mainly affects the respiratory cycle. Widely known by its former trade name of Coramine, it was used in the mid-twentieth century as a medical countermeasure against tranquilizer overdoses, before the advent of endotracheal intubation and positive-pressure lung expansion. It is no longer commonly considered to be of value for such purposes.
porphobilinogen (487-90-1)  
Porphobilinogen (PBG) is a pyrrole-containing intermediate in the biosynthesis of porphyrins (such a hemes). It is generated from aminolevulinate (ALA) by the enzyme ALA dehydratase. PBG is then converted into hydroxymethyl bilane by the enzyme porphobilinogen deaminase, also known as hydroxymethylbilane synthase.
5-Methyluridine (1463-10-1)  
ribothymidine  ·  ribosylthymine
The chemical compound 5-methyluridine, also called ribothymidine, is a pyrimidine nucleoside. It is the ribonucleoside counterpart to the deoxyribonucleoside thymidine, which lacks a hydroxyl group at the 2' position. 5-Methyluridine contains a thymine base joined to a ribose pentose sugar.
N,N-Diethyl-4-nitrosoaniline (120-22-9)  
4-nitroso-N,N-diethylaniline  ·  p-nitroso-N,N-diethylaniline  ·  para-nitroso-N,N-diethylaniline
SULTHIAME (61-56-3)  
Ospolot  ·  sultiam
Sultiame, also known as sulthiame, is a sulfonamide and inhibitor of the enzyme carbonic anhydrase. It is used as an anticonvulsant.
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