877-202-0205     support@chemchart.com     @chemchart
        
Sign In    Register
   Reset Filters

Alkaloids, Neurotoxins

Categories

Convulsants (7)
Drugs acting on the nervous system (5)
Cyclic compounds (3)
Psychoactive drugs (3)
Drugs acting on the musculoskeletal system (2)
Macrocycles (2)
Muscle relaxants (2)
Natural opium alkaloids (2)
Neuromuscular blockers (2)
Opium (2)
Quaternary ammonium compounds (2)
Quaternary compounds (2)
Amidines (1)
Antiarrhythmic agents (1)
Bases (chemistry) (1)
Cholinergics (1)
Drugs acting on the cardiovascular system (1)
Guanidines (1)
Muscarinic agonists (1)
Nicotinic agonists (1)
Parasympathomimetics (1)
Pharmaceuticals (1)
Six-membered rings (1)
Sodium channel blockers (1)
Tetrahydropyridines (1)
Voltage-gated sodium channel blockers (1)

Suppliers

Sigma Aldrich (1)
TCI Chemicals (1)

2,3-Dimethoxystrychnidin-10-one (357-57-3)  
Brucine, an alkaloid closely related to strychnine, is most commonly found in the Strychnos nux-vomica tree. Brucine poisoning is rare, since it is usually ingested with strychnine, and strychnine is more toxic than brucine. In synthetic chemistry, it can be used as a tool for stereospecific chemical syntheses.
BRUCINE (357-57-3)  
dimethoxystrychnine  ·  10,11-dimethoxystrychnine  ·  bruzin
Brucine, an alkaloid closely related to strychnine, is most commonly found in the Strychnos nux-vomica tree. Brucine poisoning is rare, since it is usually ingested with strychnine, and strychnine is more toxic than brucine. In synthetic chemistry, it can be used as a tool for stereospecific chemical syntheses.
arecoline (63-75-2)  
Arecolin  ·  Arecholine  ·  Methylarecaidin
Arecoline () is a nicotinic acid-based alkaloid found in the areca nut, the fruit of the areca palm (Areca catechu). It is an odourless oily liquid.
SAXITOXIN (73603-72-2, 35523-89-8)  
Saxitoxin (STX) is a potent neurotoxin and the best-known paralytic shellfish toxin (PST). Ingestion of saxitoxin, usually by consumption of shellfish contaminated by toxic algal blooms, is responsible for the human illness known as paralytic shellfish poisoning (PSP). The term saxitoxin originates from the genus name of the butter clam (Saxidomus) from which it was first isolated.
3-Veratroylveracevine (71-62-5)  
Veratridine is a steroid-derived alkaloid from plants in the Liliaceae family that functions as a neurotoxin by preventing the inactivation of sodium ion channels. It is primarily obtained from plants of the genuses Veratrum and Schoenocaulon. It binds to intramembrane receptor site 2 and increases intracellular Ca2+ concentration.
Laudanosine (1699-51-0, 2688-77-9)  
Laudanosine or N-methyltetrahydropapaverine is a recognized metabolite of atracurium and cisatracurium. Laudanosine decreases the seizure threshold, and thus it can induce seizures if present at sufficient threshold concentrations; however such concentrations are unlikely to be produced consequent to chemodegradable metabolism of clinically administered doses of cisatracurium or atracurium. Laudanosine also occurs naturally in minute amounts (0.1%) in opium, from which it was first isolated in 1871.
NSC 35045 (2688-77-9)  
laudanosine
Laudanosine or N-methyltetrahydropapaverine is a recognized metabolite of atracurium and cisatracurium. Laudanosine decreases the seizure threshold, and thus it can induce seizures if present at sufficient threshold concentrations; however such concentrations are unlikely to be produced consequent to chemodegradable metabolism of clinically administered doses of cisatracurium or atracurium. Laudanosine also occurs naturally in minute amounts (0.1%) in opium, from which it was first isolated in 1871.
Curarine (22260-42-0)  
curarine dichloride, (1beta)-isomer  ·  curarine dichloride, (1beta)-(+-)-isomer  ·  curarine diiodide, (1beta)-isomer
Curare or is a common name for various plant extract alkaloid arrow poisons originating from Central and South America. These poisons function by competitively and reversibly inhibiting the nicotinic acetylcholine receptor (nAChR), which is a subtype of acetylcholine receptor found at the neuromuscular junction. This causes weakness of the skeletal muscles and, when administered in a sufficient dose, eventual death by asphyxiation due to paralysis of the diaphragm.
Related searches
Alkaloids
Neurotoxins