amidine


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am·i·dine

(am'i-dēn),
The monovalent radical -C(NH)-NH2.

am·i·dine

(am'i-dēn)
The monovalent radical -C(NH)-NH2.
References in periodicals archive ?
Kandeel, "Reactions with heterocyclic amidines. VIII.
These amidines are electrically neutral in undisturbed water, but when carbon dioxide bubbles through, the compounds transform into amidinium bicarbonate salts that act as surfactants.
(1998) Drugs and the Law in New Zealand, Amidine Publications, Dunedin.
Gupta, Synthesis and anti-inflammatory activity evaluation of some sulfonamide and amidine derivatives of 4-aryl-3-(2 or 4-picolyl)-2-imino- 4-thiazolines, Indian J.
The initiator, 2,2'-azobis (2-metilpropion amidine) dihydrochloride (V50, Aldrich) was used as received.
At these pH values, the nucleophilic attack of an R-N[H.sub.2] on one of the two outer backbone carbon atoms of dimethyl pimelimidate produces a tetrahedral intermediate that splits into the amidine link and methanol.
Radicals of this type can be prepared by reduction of the corresponding cations, which can be made by a variety of routes, the most versatile of which involves the condensation of a per-silylated amidine with S|Cl.sub.2~ or Se|Cl.sub.2~.
Subsequent addition of benzyl amine, which rapidly cyclized via a transient amidine salt (3), led to 2,3-disubstituted 3H-quinazolin-4-ones (4) (Scheme-6).
It has been known for some time that amidine and guanidine derivatives will inhibit C-mediated hemolysis (i.e., C activation) (27).