Gregour Bolton

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Following oral administration of potassium 14C-clavulanate to four human subjects, at least 73% of the radioactive dose was absorbed. The mean absolute bioavailability was 64%. Absorption was rapid with peak plasma concentrations of radioactivity and clavulanic acid (2-6 micrograms/ml) occurring between 45 min and three hours after dosing. Values for the(More)
1. The fate of [14C]BRL 49653C, a novel thiazolidinedione antidiabetic agent, has been studied following oral administration to the rat and dog. 2. Clearance was almost exclusively by metabolism, with only small amounts of unchanged BRL 49653 being excreted by either species. 3. Phase I metabolism resulted in ring hydroxylation, N-demethylation and(More)
When FIR filters are designed floating point arithmetic is generally used. However when implemented on hardware such as ASICs, fixed point arithmetic must be used to minimise cost and power requirements. Research to minimise hardware costs has mainly focused on the quantization effects of fixed point wordlengths for the coefficients, multipliers and adders(More)
At least one third of an oral dose of sodium [G-14C]clavulanate was absorbed by rat and dog. Excretion of radioactivity was rapid in both species. In addition to urinary and faecal excretion of radioactivity, appreciable elimination of 14CO2 occurred, particularly in the rat. This was produced in part by the action of the gut microflora. In the rat, only a(More)