Chloramphenicol β-D-galactoside

Product ID:
M0165
Unit Size
2mg
$140.00
  • Buy 5 for $112.00 each and save 20%
In Stock
Description
Upon enzymatic or chemical hydrolysis of the galactoside group, chloramphenicol, an antibiotic (bacteriostatic), is produced.
Chloramphenicol, also known as chlornitromycin, is an effective antibiotic useful against a wide variety of Gram-positive and Gram-negative bacteria, including most anaerobic organisms. This analog of chloramphenicol contains a galactose conjugated to the active site of action which, upon enzymatic or chemical hydrolysis of the galactoside group, releases the active chloramphenicol.
...Back to top
Product Data
Product ID M0165
CAS Number 191476-32-1
Unit Size 2mg
Availability In Stock
Absorption 278nm
Molecular Formula C₁₇H₂₂N₂O₁₀Cl₂
Molecular Weight 485.27
Soluble In DMSO, H2O
Storage Conditions -20C, Desiccated
Notes For research purposes only! Not for drug or human use!
Fisher Scientific
VWR International
...Back to Top
References
  • Scheckermann C, Wagne F, Fischer L. (1997) "Galactosylation of antibiotics using the β-​galactosidase from Aspergillus oryzae." Enzyme and Microbial Technology  20(8) 629-634.
  • Gill I, Valivet R. (2000) "Enzymatic glycosylation in plasticized glass phases: a novel and efficient route to O-​glycosides." Angewandte Chemie, International Edition, 39(21), 3804-3808.
  • Janin YL, Zoltobroda G, Huel C,Monneret C. (2002)" Synthesis of chloramphenicol and mandelonitrile galactose-​containing prodrugs." Journal of Carbohydrate Chemistry 21(4), 275-286.
...Back to top
Technical Support

Question about this product? Ask a Scientist!

We pride ourselves on the high quality of our products and want you to get the best possible results from your assays. If you have any questions about this product or need help optimizing your protocol check out the product FAQs below or ask your own question and one of our expert scientists will get back to you asap:

Ask a Scientist

There are currently no frequently asked questions for this product, click the button above to ask a question

...Back to Top
Ask a Scientist