« Layoff at Takeda |
| DCA And Cancer: More Results »
May 13, 2010
You Don't See Many Names Starting with "Tellura-"
When I wrote here about unknown compounds, using aza-steroids as examples, I apparently wasn't thinking far enough afield. I noticed this new paper on a new class of tellura-steroids. I've no doubt that they're new; probably no one has ever thought to make anything that looks quite like this before (there's one other report of a tellura-steroid from 1990). Tellurium remains an element I've never used, but after that barrage of reports from fans of hafnium the other day, I'm sort of afraid to ask what people have used this one for. . .
+ TrackBacks (0) | Category: Chemical News | Odd Elements in Drugs
POST A COMMENT
- RELATED ENTRIES
- Bernard Munos on The Last Twelve Years of Pharma
- Pay-to-Delay: Not Necessarily Illegal, But Not Long For The World
- GPCRs Are As Crazy As You Thought
- Aggravating Aggregators
- Making Changes Inside Merck's R&D
- One. . .Million. . .Pounds (For a New Antibiotic?)
- A Beta-Secretase Inhibitor Hits the Skids in Alzheimer's
- The Supreme Court Rules on Myriad