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Ketones, Organohalides

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Halides (14)
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ketamine (6740-88-1)  
Ketamine Hydrochloride  ·  Ketalar  ·  Ketaset
Ketamine, sold under the brand name Ketalar among others, is a medication mainly used for starting and maintaining anesthesia. It induces a trance-like state while providing pain relief, sedation, and memory loss. Other uses include for chronic pain and for sedation in intensive care.
2-CHLOROACETOPHENONE (532-27-4)  
Mace  ·  Chloroacetophenone  ·  Chloracetophenone
Phenacyl chloride is a substituted acetophenone. It is a useful building block in organic chemistry. Apart from that, it has been historically used as a riot control agent, where it is designated CN.
Chloroacetone (78-95-5)  
chloracetone  ·  1-chloropropanone
Chloroacetone is a chemical compound with the formula CH3COCH2Cl. At STP it is a colourless liquid with a pungent odour. On exposure to light, it turns to a dark yellow-amber colour.
BROMOACETONE (598-31-2)  
Bromoacetone is an organic compound with the formula CH3COCH2Br. This colorless liquid is a lachrymatory agent. It is a precursor to other organic compounds.
Lubiprostone (333963-40-9, 136790-76-6)  
Lubiprostone (rINN, marketed under the trade name Amitiza among others) is a medication used in the management of chronic idiopathic constipation, predominantly irritable bowel syndrome-associated constipation in women and opioid-induced constipation. It was initially approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2006 and recommended for use in the by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) in 2014.
1,3-Dichloroacetone (534-07-6)  
1,3-dichloropropanone  ·  1,3-dichloro-2-propanone
Bis(chloromethyl) ketone is a chemical substance with formula C 3H 4Cl 2O. It is a solid, and is used in the making of citric acid. Exposures such as contact or inhalation of bis(chloromethyl) ketone can result in irritation or damage to skin, eyes, throat, lungs, liver and kidneys, as well as headaches and fainting.
RU-0211 (136790-76-6)  
Lubiprostone (rINN, marketed under the trade name Amitiza among others) is a medication used in the management of chronic idiopathic constipation, predominantly irritable bowel syndrome-associated constipation in women and opioid-induced constipation. It was initially approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in 2006 and recommended for use in the by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) in 2014.
Esketamine (33643-46-8)  
Esketamine, sold under the brand names Ketanest and Ketanest S, also known as (S)-ketamine or S(+)-ketamine, is a general anesthetic and a dissociative hallucinogen. It is the S(+) enantiomer of the drug ketamine, which is an anesthetic and dissociative similarly. Esketamine acts primarily as a non-competitive N-methyl-D-aspartate (NMDA) receptor antagonist.
Halofuginone (55837-20-2)  
Halofuginone is a coccidiostat used in veterinary medicine. It is a synthetic halogenated derivative of febrifugine, a natural quinazolinone alkaloid which can be found in the Chinese herb Dichroa febrifuga (Chang Shan). Collgard Biopharmaceuticals is developing halofuginone for the treatment of scleroderma and it has received orphan drug designation from the U.S.
(R)-Ketamine (33643-49-1)  
Arketamine, also (R)-ketamine or (R)-(−)-ketamine, is the (R)-(−) enantiomer of ketamine. Similarly to racemic ketamine and esketamine, the S(+) enantiomer of ketamine, arketamine is biologically active; however, it is less potent as an NMDA receptor antagonist and anesthetic and thus has never been approved or marketed for clinical use as an enantiopure drug. Relative to esketamine, arketamine possesses 4–5 times lower affinity for the PCP site of the NMDA receptor.
Clobetasone (54063-32-0)  
Clobetasone (INN) is a corticosteroid used in dermatology, for treating such skin inflammation as seen in eczema, psoriasis and other forms of dermatitis, and ophthalmology. Topical clobetasone butyrate has shown minimal suppression of the Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis. It is available as clobetasone butyrate under the brand names Eumosone or Eumovate both manufactured by GlaxoSmithKline.
FLUOROACETONE (430-51-3)  
Fluoroacetone is an organofluorine compound with the chemical formula C 3H 5FO. In contrast to trifluoroacetone, the compound has one fluorine atom. Under normal conditions, the substance is a colorless to light yellow liquid.
BOMT (24543-59-7)  
BOMT (developmental code name Ro 7-2340), also known as 6α-bromo-4-oxa-17α-methyl-5α-dihydrotestosterone, is a synthetic, steroidal, pure antiandrogen that was first developed in 1970 and was never marketed for clinical use. It is the 6α-brominated, 4-oxygenated, and 17α-methylated derivative of dihydrotestosterone (DHT). Along with benorterone, cyproterone (and its acetate ester, cyproterone acetate), and flutamide, BOMT was among the earliest antiandrogens to be developed and extensively studied, although it is less well-documented in comparison to the others.
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Ketones
Organohalides