quinoline


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quinoline

 [kwin´o-lēn]
an amine or alkaloid derivable from quinine, coal tar, and various other sources, which has antiseptic, antipyretic, and antimalarial properties.

quin·o·line

(kwin'ō-lēn, -lin),
1. A volatile nitrogenous base obtained by the distillation of coal tar, bones, alkaloids, and other substances; a basic structure of many dyes and drugs; also used as an antimalarial. Synonym(s): chinoleine, leucoline
2. One of a class of alkaloids based on the quinoline (1) structure.

quinoline

(kwĭn′ə-lēn′, -lĭn)
n.
An aromatic organic base, C9H7N, having a pungent tarlike odor, synthesized or obtained from coal tar, and used as a food preservative and in making antiseptics, drugs, and dyes.

quinoline

[kwin′o-lēn]
an amine or alkaloid; with antiseptic, antipyretic, and antimalarial properties, derivable from quinine, coal tar, and various other sources.

quinoline

a drug used originally as an antimalarial. Some of its derivatives are used as antiprotozoal and topical antifungal agents, e.g. quinuronium sulfate, 4-aminoquinoline, di-iodohydroxyquinoline and clioquinol (iodochlorhydroxyquin).
References in periodicals archive ?
Vargas-Mendez LY, Kouznetsov VV , Leal SM, Mora U, Coronado CA, Melendez CM, Romero Bohorquez AR, Rivero, P (2007) Target-oriented synthesis of antiparasitic 2-hetaryl substituted quinolines based on imino Diels-Alder reactions.
The Fe(III) is co-ordinated to quinoline N atom of the Quinine ligand.
The temperature, neither physically nor chemically justified, is reached in coal by a very quick contact with a screen heated by vapors of boiling quinoline, so that an internal process of spontaneous temperature increase cannot be considered at all.
In recent years, we reported the preparation and investigated the anti-tumour activities of quinoline type compounds (Chan et al.
In separate actions earlier in December, the departments proposed that quinoline and hexabromocyclododecane be designated as toxic.
Quinoline and tetrahydroquinoline structures are an essential feature of many natural products.
Quinoline family compounds are widely used as a parent compound to make drugs (especially antimalarial medicine), fungicides, biocides, alkaloids, dyes, rubber chemical and flavoring reagents.
The university study, published in 2007, found consumption of the preservative sodium benzoate (E211), or of six artificial colours; tartrazine (E102), ponceau 4R (E124), sunset yellow (E110), carmoisine (E122), quinoline yellow (E104) and allura red AC (E129), can exacerbate the behavioural problems of some children.
Out go dyes like carmine, quinoline and sulphite ammonia caramel and in come natural extracts like beetroot, paprika and vanilla.
Banned in: Norway and Austria What: E104 - Quinoline Yellow Where: Found in sweets and soft drinks Effect: A synthetic dye obtained from coal tar and used as a food colouring.
The two-and-a-half year study, involving 300 children aged three to eight, focused on colours tartrazine, sunset yellow, quinoline yellow, allura red, carmoisine and ponceau 4R, and the preservative sodium benzoate.
E104 Quinoline yellow An azo dye found in smoked haddock and Scotch eggs.