References of "Zervosen, Astrid"
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See detailFully automated radiosynthesis of N1-[18F]fluoroethyl-tryptophan and study of its biological activity as a new potential substrate for indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase PET imaging
Henrottin, Jean ULiege; Lemaire, Christian ULiege; Egrise, Dominique et al

in Nuclear Medicine and Biology (2016), 43(6), 379-389

Introduction: Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (IDO) catalyzes the initial step in the catabolism of L-tryptophan along the kynurenine pathway and exerts immunosuppressive properties in inflammatory and tumor ... [more ▼]

Introduction: Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (IDO) catalyzes the initial step in the catabolism of L-tryptophan along the kynurenine pathway and exerts immunosuppressive properties in inflammatory and tumor tissues by blocking locally T-lymphocyte proliferation. Recently, 1-(2-[19F]fluoroethyl)-DL-tryptophan (1-[19F]FE-DL-Trp) was reported as a good and specific substrate of this enzyme. Herein, the radiosynthesis of its radioactive isotopomer (1-[18F]FE-DL-Trp, DL-[18F]5) is presented along with in vitro enzymatic and cellular uptake studies. Methods: The one-pot n.c.a. radiosynthesis of this novel potential PET imaging tracer, including HPLC purification and formulation, has been fully automated on a FASTlabTM synthesizer. Chiral separation of both isomers and their formulation were implemented on a second cassette. In vitro enzymatic and cellular uptake studies were then conducted with the D-, L- and DL-radiotracers. Results: The radiolabeling of the tosylate precursor was performed in DMF (in 5 min; RCY: 57% (d.c.), n=3). After hydrolysis, HPLC purification and formulation, DL-[18F]5 was obtained with a global radiochemical yield of 18±3% (not decay corrected, n=7, in 80 min) and a specific activity of 600±180 GBq/µmol (n=5). The subsequent separation of L- and D-enantiomers was performed by chiral HPLC and both were obtained after formulation with a RCY (d.c.) of 6.1% and 5.8%, respectively. In vitro enzymatic assays reveal that L-[18F]5 is a better substrate than D-[18F]5 for human IDO. In vitro cellular assays show an IDO-specific uptake of the racemate varying from 30% to 50% of that of L-[18F]5, and a negligible uptake of D-[18F]5. Conclusion: In vitro studies show that L-[18F]5 is a good and specific substrate of hIDO, while presenting a very low efflux. These results confirm that L-[18F]5 could be a very useful PET radiotracer for IDO expressing cells in cancer imaging. [less ▲]

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See detailDevelopment of solid-supported methodology for the preparation of peptidoglycan fragments containing (2S,6R)-diaminopimelic acid
Simon, Justine ULiege; Lamborelle, Nicolas ULiege; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege et al

in Tetrahedron Letters (2016)

Herein, we describe the development of an efficient solid-supported methodology for the stereoselective synthesis of two peptides containing (2S,6R)-diaminopimelic acid, (S)-Ala-γ-(R)-Glu-(2S,6R)-A2pm-(R ... [more ▼]

Herein, we describe the development of an efficient solid-supported methodology for the stereoselective synthesis of two peptides containing (2S,6R)-diaminopimelic acid, (S)-Ala-γ-(R)-Glu-(2S,6R)-A2pm-(R)-Ala 1 and γ-(R)-Glu-(2S,6R)-A2pm 2. The platform consists of a Wang resin anchored by an amino acid chain including allylglycine. By olefin cross metathesis with vinylglycine, unsaturated protected (2S,6R)-A2pm was fixed on solid support. Peptides were achieved by cleavage of cross metathesis products from resin, followed by reduction of double bonds along removing of protecting groups. Furthermore, this efficient solid phase approach will lead to peptide and muropeptide libraries. [less ▲]

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See detailN1-Fluoroalkyltryptophan analogues: synthesis and in vitro study as potential substrates for indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase
Henrottin, Jean ULiege; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Lemaire, Christian ULiege et al

in ACS Medicinal Chemistry Letters (2015), 6

ABSTRACT: Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (hIDO) is an enzyme that catalyzes the oxidative cleavage of the indole ring of L-tryptophan through the kynurenine pathway, thereby exerting immunosuppressive ... [more ▼]

ABSTRACT: Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (hIDO) is an enzyme that catalyzes the oxidative cleavage of the indole ring of L-tryptophan through the kynurenine pathway, thereby exerting immunosuppressive properties in inflammatory and tumoral tissues. The syntheses of 1-(2-fluoroethyl)-tryptophan (1-FETrp) and 1-((1-(2-fluoroethyl)-1H-1,2,3-triazol-4-yl)methyl)-tryptophan, two N1-fluoroalkylated tryptophan derivatives, are described here. In vitro enzymatic assays with these two new potential substrates of hIDO show that 1-FETrp is a good and specific substrate of hIDO. Therefore, its radioactive isotopomer, 1-[18F]FETrp, should be a molecule of choice to visualize tumoral and inflammatory tissues and/or to validate new potential inhibitors. [less ▲]

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See detailSynthesis of N-fluoroalkyl-tryptophan and study of their biological activity as potential substrates for indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase
Henrottin, Jean ULiege; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Lemaire, Christian ULiege et al

Poster (2014, June)

Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (rhIDO) is an enzyme mainly expressed in brain and tumor cells and catalyzing the oxidative cleavage of the indole ring of L-tryptophan through the kynurenine pathway ... [more ▼]

Indoleamine 2,3-dioxygenase (rhIDO) is an enzyme mainly expressed in brain and tumor cells and catalyzing the oxidative cleavage of the indole ring of L-tryptophan through the kynurenine pathway. Furthermore this enzyme could be responsible for the eventual suppression of immune responses by blocking locally T-lymphocyte proliferation. The syntheses of 1-(2-fluoroethyl)-tryptophan (1-[19F]FETrp) and 1-((1-(2-fluoroethyl)-1H-1,2,3-triazol-4-yl)methyl)-tryptophan, two N-fluoroalkylated tryptophan derivatives, are described here. In vitro enzymatic assays with these two new potential substrates of rhIDO show that 1-[19F]FETrp is a good and specific substrate of hIDO. [less ▲]

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See detailSynthesis of protected α-alkyl lanthionine derivatives
Denoël, Thibaut; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Lemaire, Christian ULiege et al

in Tetrahedron (2014), 70(30), 4526-4533

Abstract Protected α-alkyl lanthionine derivatives were synthesized in five steps starting from a known phenyloxazoline precursor. This approach involved the synthesis of a family of substituted cyclic ... [more ▼]

Abstract Protected α-alkyl lanthionine derivatives were synthesized in five steps starting from a known phenyloxazoline precursor. This approach involved the synthesis of a family of substituted cyclic sulfamidates and their regioselective opening by nucleophilic attack with a protected cysteine. This efficient multistep strategy affords various α-alkylated lanthionine derivatives in high yields. [less ▲]

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See detailEnantioselective synthesis of [small alpha]-benzylated lanthionines and related tripeptides for biological incorporation into E. coli peptidoglycan
Denoel, Thibaut; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Lemaire, Christian ULiege et al

in Organic and Biomolecular Chemistry (2014)

The synthesis of modified tripeptides (S)-Ala-[gamma]-(R)-Glu-X, where X = (R,S) or (R,R) diastereomers of [small alpha]-benzyl or [small alpha]-(4-azidobenzyl)lanthionine, was carried out. The chemical ... [more ▼]

The synthesis of modified tripeptides (S)-Ala-[gamma]-(R)-Glu-X, where X = (R,S) or (R,R) diastereomers of [small alpha]-benzyl or [small alpha]-(4-azidobenzyl)lanthionine, was carried out. The chemical strategy involved the enantioselective alkylation of a 4-MeO-phenyloxazoline. The reductive opening of the alkylated oxazolines, followed by cyclization and oxidation, led to four PMB-protected sulfamidates. Subsequent PMB removal, Boc protection and regioselective opening with cysteine methyl ester led to protected lanthionines. These compounds were further converted in a one pot process to the corresponding protected tripeptides. After ester and Boc deprotection, the four tripeptides were evaluated as potential analogues of the natural tripeptide (S)-Ala-[gamma]-(R)-Glu-meso-A2pm. These compounds were evaluated for introduction, by means of the biosynthetic recycling pathway, into the peptidoglycan of Escherichia coli. A successful in vitro biosynthesis of UDP-MurNAc-tripeptides from the tripeptides containing [small alpha]-benzyl lanthionine was achieved using purified murein peptide ligase (Mpl). Bioincorporation into E. coli W7 did not occur under different tested conditions probably due to the bulky benzyl group at the C[small alpha] carbon of the C-terminal amino acid. [less ▲]

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See detailStereoselective synthesis of lanthionine derivatives in aqueous solution and their incorporation into the peptidoglycan of Escherichia coli.
Denoel, Thibaut; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Gerards, Thomas ULiege et al

in Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry (2014), 22(17), 4621-8

The three diastereoisomers-(R,R), (S,S) and meso-of lanthionine were synthesized in aqueous solution with high diastereoselectivity (>99%). The (S) and (R) enantiomers of two differently protected ... [more ▼]

The three diastereoisomers-(R,R), (S,S) and meso-of lanthionine were synthesized in aqueous solution with high diastereoselectivity (>99%). The (S) and (R) enantiomers of two differently protected sulfamidates were opened by nucleophilic attack of (R) or (S)-cysteine. Acidification and controlled heating liberated the free lanthionines. Using the same chemistry, an alpha-benzyl lanthionine was also prepared. The proposed method, which avoids the need of enrichment by recrystallization, opens the way to the labelling of these compounds with (35)S. Furthermore, in vivo bioincorporation into Escherichia coli W7 was studied. No incorporation of alpha-benzyl lanthionine was observed. In contrast, meso-lanthionine can effectively replace meso-diaminopimelic acid in vivo, while in the presence of (R,R)-lanthionine the initial increase of bacterial growth was followed by cell lysis. In the future, meso-[(35)S]lanthionine could be used to study the biosynthesis of peptidoglycan and its turnover in relation to cell growth and division. [less ▲]

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See detailEnantioselective synthesis of thioesters as substrates for high-through put screening assays of Penicillin Binding Proteins
Simon, Justine ULiege; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Bouillez, André ULiege et al

Poster (2013, June 19)

Excessive utilization of beta-lactam antibiotics like penicillin has created drug-resistant strains in bacteria. One of the main mechanisms of resistance is the production of drug resistant Penicillin ... [more ▼]

Excessive utilization of beta-lactam antibiotics like penicillin has created drug-resistant strains in bacteria. One of the main mechanisms of resistance is the production of drug resistant Penicillin Binding Proteins (PBPs) and the over expression of these proteins. The transglycosidase and transpeptidase activities of PBPs catalyze the last two steps of peptidoglycan biosynthesis, which is unique to bacteria, and lies outside the cytoplasmic membrane. PBPs are interesting targets and efforts are still done to find new inhibitors. <br />A thioesterase activity has been described for various PBPs. For example, the thioester S2d is a substrate of PBP R39 of Actinomadura and of PBP2x of Streptococcus pneumoniae. The utilization of thioesters allows a rapid screening of active compounds in high-through put screening assays. Furthermore detailed kinetic studies using thioesters as reporter substrates are also possible. <br />Here we will present the enantioselective synthesis of the thioesters and their application as substrates in high through put screening assays. [less ▲]

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See detailInhibition of Streptococcus pneumoniae pencillin-binding protein 2x and Actinomadura R39 DD-peptidase activities by ceftaroline.
Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Zapun, Andre; Frère, Jean-Marie ULiege

in Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy (2013), 57(1), 661-663

Although the rate of acylation of a penicillin-resistant form of Streptococcus pneumoniae PBP2x by ceftaroline is 80-fold lower than that of its penicillin-sensitive counterpart, it remains sufficiently ... [more ▼]

Although the rate of acylation of a penicillin-resistant form of Streptococcus pneumoniae PBP2x by ceftaroline is 80-fold lower than that of its penicillin-sensitive counterpart, it remains sufficiently high (k(2)/K = 12600 M(-1)s(-1)) to explain the sensitivity of the penicillin-resistant strain to this new cephalosporin. Surprisingly, the Actinomadura R39 DD-peptidase is not very sensitive to ceftaroline. [less ▲]

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See detailSynthesis and biological evaluation of potential threonine synthase inhibitors: Rhizocticin A and Plumbemycin A.
Gahungu, Mathias; Arguelles Arias, Anthony ULiege; Fickers, Patrick ULiege et al

in Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry (2013), 21(17), 4958-67

Rhizocticins and Plumbemycins are natural phosphonate antibiotics produced by the bacterial strains Bacillus subtilis ATCC 6633 and Streptomyces plumbeus, respectively. Up to now, these potential ... [more ▼]

Rhizocticins and Plumbemycins are natural phosphonate antibiotics produced by the bacterial strains Bacillus subtilis ATCC 6633 and Streptomyces plumbeus, respectively. Up to now, these potential threonine synthase inhibitors have only been synthesized under enzymatic catalysis. Here we report the chemical stereoselective synthesis of the non-proteinogenic (S,Z)-2-amino-5-phosphonopent-3-enoic acid [(S,Z)-APPA] and its use for the synthesis of Rhizocticin A and Plumbemycin A. In this work, (S,Z)-APPA was synthesized via the Still-Gennari olefination starting from Garner's aldehyde. The Michaelis-Arbuzov reaction was used to form the phosphorus-carbon bond. Oligopeptides were prepared using liquid phase peptide synthesis (LPPS) and were tested against selected bacteria and fungi. [less ▲]

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See detailSynthesis and evaluation of boronic acids as inhibitors of Penicillin Binding Proteins of classes A, B and C
Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Sauvage, Eric ULiege; Bouillez, André ULiege et al

Poster (2012, April 18)

The widespread use of beta-lactam antibiotics has lead to the worldwide appearance of drug-resistant strains. Bacteria have developed resistance to beta-lactams by three main mechanisms: the production of ... [more ▼]

The widespread use of beta-lactam antibiotics has lead to the worldwide appearance of drug-resistant strains. Bacteria have developed resistance to beta-lactams by three main mechanisms: the production of beta-lactamases that catalyze hydrolysis of beta-lactams, the production of low-affinity, drug resistant Penicillin Binding Proteins (PBPs) and the over expression of resistant PBPs. PBPs are interesting targets because they catalyse the last steps of the biosynthesis of peptidoglycan, which is unique in bacteria and has no mammalian analogs, outside the cytoplasmic membrane. Various non-ß-lactam inhibitors of PBPs have been developed with the objective of attempting to stall the development of ß-lactam resistance. Boronic acids are potent beta-lactamase inhibitors and have been shown to display some specificity for soluble transpeptidases and PBPs, but their potential as inhibitors of the latter enzymes is yet to be widely explored. Recently, a (2, 6-dimethoxybenzamido)methylboronic acid was identified as being a potent inhibitor of Actinomadura sp. R39 transpeptidase (IC50: 1.3 µM). Here, we will discuss the synthesis of a number of acylaminomethylboronic acids, analogs of (2, 6-dimethoxybenzamido)methylboronic acid, and their potential as inhibitors of PBPs. Several boronic acids of this library were able to inhibit PBPs of classes A, B and C from penicillin sensitive strains. Thus (2-nitrobenzamido)methylboronic acid was identified as a good inhibitor of class A PBP (PBP1b from S. pneumoniae, IC50 = 26 µM), class B PBP (PBP2xR6 from S. pneumoniae, IC50 = 138 µM) and class C PBP (R39 from Actinomadura sp., IC50 = 0.6 µM). Crystal structures of complexes of R39 and PBP1b with boronic acid analogs of our library have already been solved and allowed an interpretation of results. We believe that this work opens new avenues towards the development of molecules that will inhibit PBPs, and eventually display bactericidal effect, on distinct bacterial species. [less ▲]

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See detailDevelopment of new drugs for an old target — the penicillin binding proteins.
Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Sauvage, Eric ULiege; Frère, Jean-Marie ULiege et al

in Molecules (2012), 17(11), 12478-505

The widespread use of β-lactam antibiotics has led to the worldwide appearance of drug-resistant strains. Bacteria have developed resistance to β-lactams by two main mechanisms: the production of β ... [more ▼]

The widespread use of β-lactam antibiotics has led to the worldwide appearance of drug-resistant strains. Bacteria have developed resistance to β-lactams by two main mechanisms: the production of β-lactamases, sometimes accompanied by a decrease of outer membrane permeability, and the production of low-affinity, drug resistant Penicillin Binding Proteins (PBPs). PBPs remain attractive targets for developing new antibiotic agents because they catalyse the last steps of the biosynthesis of peptidoglycan, which is unique to bacteria, and lies outside the cytoplasmic membrane. Here we summarize the “current state of the art” of non-β-lactam inhibitors of PBPs, which have being developed in an attempt to counter the emergence of β-lactam resistance. These molecules are not susceptible to hydrolysis by β-lactamases and thus present a real alternative to β-lactams. We present transition state analogs such as boronic acids, which can covalently bind to the active serine residue in the catalytic site. Molecules containing ring structures different from the β-lactam-ring like lactivicin are able to acylate the active serine residue. High throughput screening methods, in combination with virtual screening methods and structure based design, have allowed the development of new molecules. Some of these novel inhibitors are active against major pathogens, including methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) and thus open avenues new for the discovery of novel antibiotics. [less ▲]

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See detailExploration of the chemical space of novel naphthalene-sulfonamide and anthranilic acid-based inhibitors of penicillin-binding Proteins
Sosic, Izidor; Turk, Samo; Sinreih, Masa et al

in Acta Chimica Slovenica (2012), 59(2), 380-388

Penicillin-binding proteins are a well established, validated and still a very promising target for the design and development of new antibacterial agents. Based on our previous discovery of several ... [more ▼]

Penicillin-binding proteins are a well established, validated and still a very promising target for the design and development of new antibacterial agents. Based on our previous discovery of several noncovalent small-molecule inhibitor hits for resistant PBPs we decided to additionally explore the chemical space around these compounds. In order to clarify their structure-activity relationships for PBP inhibition two new series of compounds were synthesized, characterized and evaluated biochemically: the derivatives of anthranilic acid and naphthalene-sulfonamide derivatives. The target compounds were tested for their inhibitory activities on three different transpeptidases: PBP2a from methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) strains, PBP5fm from Enterococcus faecium strains, and PBP1b from Streptococcus pneumoniae strains. The most promising results for both of these series of compounds were obtained against the PBP2a enzyme with the IC50 values in the micromolar range. Although these results do not represent a significant breakthrough in the field of noncovalent PBP inhibitors, they do provide useful structure-activity relationship data, and thus a more solid basis for the design of potent and noncovalent inhibitors of resistant PBPs. [less ▲]

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See detailSynthesis and evaluation of boronic acids as inhibitors of Penicillin Binding Proteins of classes A, B and C.
Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Bouillez, André ULiege; Herman, Alexandre et al

in Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry (2012), 20(12), 3915-24

In response to the widespread use of beta-lactam antibiotics bacteria have evolved drug resistance mechanisms that include the production of resistant Penicillin Binding Proteins (PBPs). Boronic acids are ... [more ▼]

In response to the widespread use of beta-lactam antibiotics bacteria have evolved drug resistance mechanisms that include the production of resistant Penicillin Binding Proteins (PBPs). Boronic acids are potent beta-lactamase inhibitors and have been shown to display some specificity for soluble transpeptidases and PBPs, but their potential as inhibitors of the latter enzymes is yet to be widely explored. Recently, a (2,6-dimethoxybenzamido)methylboronic acid was identified as being a potent inhibitor of Actinomadura sp. R39 transpeptidase (IC(50): 1.3muM). In this work, we synthesized and studied the potential of a number of acylaminomethylboronic acids as inhibitors of PBPs from different classes. Several derivatives inhibited PBPs of classes A, B and C from penicillin sensitive strains. The (2-nitrobenzamido)methylboronic acid was identified as a good inhibitor of a class A PBP (PBP1b from Streptococcus pneumoniae, IC(50)=26muM), a class B PBP (PBP2xR6 from Streptococcus pneumoniae, IC(50)=138muM) and a class C PBP (R39 from Actinomadura sp., IC(50)=0.6muM). This work opens new avenues towards the development of molecules that inhibit PBPs, and eventually display bactericidal effects, on distinct bacterial species. [less ▲]

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See detailUnprecedented inhibition of resistant penicillin binding proteins by bis-2-oxoazetidinyl macrocycles
Sliwa, Aline; Dive, Georges ULiege; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege et al

in MedChemComm (2012), 3

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See detailUnexpected tricovalent binding mode of boronic acids within the active site of a penicillin binding protein.
Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Herman, Raphaël ULiege; Kerff, Frédéric ULiege et al

in Journal of the American Chemical Society (2011)

Boronic acids bearing appropriate side chains are good inhibitors of serine amidohydrolases. The boron usually adopts a tetrahedral conformation, bound to the nucleophilic serine of the active site and ... [more ▼]

Boronic acids bearing appropriate side chains are good inhibitors of serine amidohydrolases. The boron usually adopts a tetrahedral conformation, bound to the nucleophilic serine of the active site and mimicking the transition state of the enzymatic reaction. We have solved the structures of complexes of a penicillin-binding protein, the DD-peptidase from Actinomadura sp. R39, with four amidomethylboronic acids (2,6 dimethoxybenzamidomethylboronic acid, phenylacetamidomethylboronic acid, 2-chlorobenzamidomethylboronic acid, and 2-nitrobenzamidomethylboronic acid) and the pinacol ester derived from phenylacetamidomethylboronic acid. We found that, in each case, the boron forms a tricovalent adduct with Ogamma of Ser49, Ser298, and the terminal amine group of Lys410, three key residues involved in the catalytic mechanism of penicillin-binding proteins. This represents the first tricovalent enzyme-inhibitor adducts observed by crystallography. In two of the five R39-boronate structures, the boronic acid is found as a tricovalent adduct in two monomers of the asymmetric unit and as a monocovalent adduct with the active serine in the two remaining monomers of the asymmetric unit. Formation of the tricovalent complex from a classical monocovalent complex may involve rotation around the Ser49 Calpha-Cbeta bond to place the boron in a position to interact with Ser298 and Lys410, and a twisting of the side chain amide such that its carbonyl oxygen is able to hydrogen bond to the oxyanion hole NH of Thr413. Biphasic kinetics were observed in three of the five cases and details of the reaction between R39 and 2,6-dimethoxybenzamidomethylboronic acid were studied. Observation of biphasic kinetics was not, however, thought to be correlated to formation of tricovalent complexes, assuming that the latter do form in solution. Based on the crystallographic and kinetic results, a reaction scheme for this unexpected inhibition by boronic acids is proposed. [less ▲]

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See detailStructure Guided Development of Potent Reversibly Binding Penicillin Binding Protein Inhibitors
Woon, Esther C. Y.; Zervosen, Astrid ULiege; Sauvage, Eric ULiege et al

in ACS Medicinal Chemistry Letters (2011), 2 (3)

Following from the evaluation of different types of electrophiles, combined modeling and crystallographic analyses are used to generate potent boronic acid based inhibitors of a penicillin binding protein ... [more ▼]

Following from the evaluation of different types of electrophiles, combined modeling and crystallographic analyses are used to generate potent boronic acid based inhibitors of a penicillin binding protein. The results suggest that a structurally informed approach to penicillin binding protein inhibition will be useful for the development of both improved reversibly binding inhibitors, including boronic acids, and acylating inhibitors, such as β-lactams. [less ▲]

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