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10-carboxymethyl-9-acridanone

Known as: 10(9H)-acridineacetic acid, 9-oxo-, 9-oxo-10-acridineacetic acid 
 
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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Highly Cited
2013
Highly Cited
2013
Extensive research on antiviral small molecules starting in the early 1970s has led to the identification of 10‐carboxymethyl‐9… Expand
2003
2003
Adenoviruses represent a broad group of human pathogens that currently have no specific and safe drugs for treatment. We… Expand
1986
1986
Besides the established T‐cell property of producing gamma interferon (IFN‐γ), murine T cells additionally possess the ability to… Expand
1986
1986
Pure murine macrophages were induced by 10-carboxymethyl-9-acridanone to produce interferon. The supernatants were partially… Expand
1986
1986
Non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs such as carprofen or indomethacin enhanced interferon (IFN) production induced by… Expand
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1982
1982
10‐Carboxymethyl‐9‐acridanone (CMA) induced high titers of interferon (IFN) in murine leukocyte cultures. Thymocytes, lymph node… Expand
Highly Cited
1982
Highly Cited
1982
The effect of thermal injury on the response of interferon (IFN) production in vivo and in vitro after stimulation with eight… Expand
1981
1981
Publisher Summary 10-Carboxymethyl-9-acridanone (CMA) is a small-molecular-weight compound structurally related to the acridines… Expand
1980
1980
10-Carboxymethyl-9-acridanone (CMA) was shown to be a very potent interferon inducer in young and old Swiss albino as well as… Expand
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1976
1976
Intraperitoneal administration of 10-carboxymethyl-9-acridanone sodium salt (CMA) protected at least 50% of mice tested from… Expand
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