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insulin, N-methylpyridinium

Known as: Insulin, 19A-(O-(1-methylpyridinium-2-yl)-L-tyrosine)-, hydroxide, inner salt, N-methylpyridinium insulin 
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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2015
2015
Ultrafast electron transfer (ET) processes are important primary steps in natural and artificial photosynthesis, as well as in… Expand
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Highly Cited
2015
Highly Cited
2015
The importance of the organic cation transporter OCT2 in the renal excretion of cationic drugs raises the possibility of drug… Expand
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2001
2001
In anhydrous CH3CN, 4-benzoyl-N-methylpyridinium cations undergo two reversible, well-separated (ΔE1/2 ∼ 0.6 V) one-electron… Expand
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1994
1994
A simple device for fluorescence measurements on kidney surface in situ (FKS) is described. The device consists of (1) an… Expand
Highly Cited
1986
Highly Cited
1986
4-Phenyl-N-methylpyridinium (MPP+), the oxidation product of the neurotoxic amine MPTP, is considerably more inhibitory to the… Expand
1979
1979
Reaction of insulin with 2-chloro- or 2-iodo-N-methylpyridinium iodide affords, amongst others, an insulin analogue modified at… Expand
Highly Cited
1959
Highly Cited
1959
2‐Hydroxyiminomethyl‐N‐methylpyridinium methanesulphonate (P2S) is prepared by boiling pyridine‐2‐aldoxime with methyl… Expand
1959
1959
The soluble methanesulphonate of the oxime 2-hydroxyiminomethyl-N-methylpyridinium (P2S) has been used to treat animals poisoned… Expand