Chromoculatimines A and B from the Australian Nudibranch Chromodoris reticulata

Suciati, Lambert, Lynette K. and Garson, Mary J. (2011). Chromoculatimines A and B from the Australian Nudibranch Chromodoris reticulata. In: 27th International Symposium on the Chemistry of Natural Products and the 7th International Conference on Biodiversity. 27th International Symposium on the Chemistry of Natural Products and the 7th International Conference on Biodiversity, Brisbane, Australia, (147-147). 10 - 15 July 2011.

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Author Suciati
Lambert, Lynette K.
Garson, Mary J.
Title of paper Chromoculatimines A and B from the Australian Nudibranch Chromodoris reticulata
Formatted title
Chromoculatimines A and B from the Australian Nudibranch Chromodoris reticulata
Language of Title eng
Conference name 27th International Symposium on the Chemistry of Natural Products and the 7th International Conference on Biodiversity
Conference location Brisbane, Australia
Conference dates 10 - 15 July 2011
Proceedings title 27th International Symposium on the Chemistry of Natural Products and the 7th International Conference on Biodiversity   Check publisher's open access policy
Language of Proceedings Title eng
Journal name Pure and Applied Chemistry   Check publisher's open access policy
Language of Journal Name eng
Publisher International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry
Publication Year 2011
Year available 2011
Sub-type Published abstract
Start page 147
End page 147
Total pages 1
Collection year 2012
Language eng
Formatted Abstract/Summary
Nudibranchs of the genus Chromodoris (family Chromodorididae) are known to have an effective chemical defence mechanism. They are protected by chemicals obtained from their dietary sources (e.g. sponges) or chemicals obtained from the de novo biosynthesis.1 Chemical investigation of two specimens of the Australian nudibranch Chromodoris reticulata has resulted in the isolation of six new diterpenes, including two new imines (1-2), together with seventeen known compounds. Anatomical dissection of the Chromodoris specimen, to separate the mantle and internal tissue, has provided information about the distribution of the secondary metabolites.2 Based on the pattern of the secondary metabolites isolated, it is likely that this nudibranch preys on dendroceratid sponges.
Q-Index Code EX
Q-Index Status Provisional Code
Institutional Status Unknown

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Created: Wed, 07 Mar 2012, 08:40:20 EST by Lucy O'Brien on behalf of School of Chemistry & Molecular Biosciences