aureus, Ps. acruginosa, P. vulgaris, A. niger and C. albicans as compare to simple pyrrole. The compounds 2-substituted, BMN 673 clinical trial 1,2,4-triazole (4a–g), 4-oxadiazole (5a–g) and 4-oxazolidinones (6a–g) have shown good antioxidant activity within the series of compounds synthesized. All authors have none to declare. We are thankful to UGC for providing the financial assistance to carry out the research work (F 12-17, 2004, SR) and also we thank JPR Solutions, Mohali for their partial funding in publishing this research. “
“Quinazolinone derivatives are well-known for their diverse pharmacological (analgesic, anti-allergic, anticonvulsant, anti-depressant, anti-inflammatory, antimalarial, antimicrobial, hypotensive, sedative-hypnotic,
etc) activities. 1 For example, the widely known quinazolinone drug, methaqualone (1) was first synthesized in India in 1951 and was used world-wide as a sedative-hypnotic agent. 2 Also, structural activity relationship studies on 3-phenylsulfonyl-quinazoline-2,4-dione derivatives reveal that the 1-pyridylmethyl and 1-(N-pyridylacetamide) derivatives showed inhibitory concentration (IC50) in the order of 10−8 M as human heart chymase inhibitors. 3 Molecular modeling studies on Duvelisib research buy the
interaction of one of the derivatives, 7-chloro-3-(4-chlorophenylsulfonyl) quinazoline-2,4(1H, 3H)-dione (2), with the active site of human heart chymase shows good fitting and interaction. 3 The main synthetic pathways to quinazolinone compounds include the condensation of anthranilamide (2-aminobenzamide), (3) with structurally diverse acid
anhydrides, aldehydes or ketones in the presence of various much catalysts. 4 and 5 Cycloaddition of anthranilic acid derivatives with amines, imines, iminohalides have also been reported. 6 and 7 There have been reports of microwave-assisted synthesis of quinazolinones from anthranilic acid derivatives and from isatoic anhydride. 8, 9 and 10 Figure options Download full-size image Download as PowerPoint slide The reaction of anthranilamide (3) with phthalic acid anhydride under conventional heating has been reported to give isoindolo[1,2-b]quinazoline-10,12-dione (4).11 This reaction has not been examined under microwave irradiation. In view of our interest in the study of organic reactions under microwave irradiation and construction of nitrogen heterocyclic compounds under such conditions, with simultaneous evaluation of some biological activities of obtained products,12 and 13 we herein report the convenient microwave-assisted access to some quinazolinones, from the reaction of anthranilamide with phthalic anhydride and some other compounds, and their antimicrobial activity. Melting points were determined in open capillary tubes on a Gallenkamp (variable heater) melting point apparatus and are uncorrected. Infrared spectra were recorded (in KBr or Nujol) on a Buck Scientific Spectrometer. Microwave experiments were performed in a domestic oven (24 L oven).