azalide


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azalide

A derivative of the macrolide antibiotics, modified by the addition of nitrogen to the macrolide (“large ring”) structure. An example is azithromycin.
References in periodicals archive ?
pneumoniae are treated with macrolides or azalide antibiotics (8); however, because of excessive and inappropriate use of antibiotics, macrolide resistance is increasing (9-11).
Marsh, "Tapetal effect of an azalide antibiotic following oral administration in beagle dogs," Fundamental and applied toxicology: Official Journal of the Society of Toxicology, vol.
In vitro microbiological characterization of a novel azalide, two triamilides and an azalide ketal against bovine and porcine respiratory pathogens.
Pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic interaction study between midazolam and the macrolide antibiotics, erythromycin, clarithromycin, and the azalide azithromycin.
Azithromycin belongs to the azalide subclass in the macrolide antibiotic class, with a proven in vitro and in vivo action spectrum against major pneumonia-causing agents: S.
Treatment for either organism generally requires a single dose of an antimicrobial (typically an intramuscular or oral cephalosporin for gonorrhea and an oral tetracycline or azalide for chlamydia); however, there is evidence suggesting that pharyngeal gonococcal infections are more difficult to treat and, therefore, may require a longer course of treatment.
Azithromycin is an azalide antibiotic with an extensive range of indications.
Azithromycin, an azalide antibiotic, is commonly used for community-acquired pneumonia, chlamydia, cervicitis, cellulitis, and bronchitis.
Patent & Trademark Office for claims covering the use of azalide antibiotic formulations to topically treat ocular infections.
In this context, wide use of 14-membered and azalide macrolides for children, in addition to adults, will be a major factor favoring resistance.
On the basis of current information on the mechanism, prevalence, and significance of macrolide/ azalide resistance in S.