By England 1958 Wolstenholme, G. E. W. ; O'Connor, Cecilia M. Ciba Foundation Symposium on Amino Acids and Peptides with Antimetabolic Activity London
Chapter 1 Chairman's establishing feedback (pages 1–4): F. Bergel
Chapter 2 The Stereochemistry of obviously happening ??Amino Acids (pages 5–18): okay. Balenovic
Chapter three The Mode of motion of Chloramphenicol (pages 19–37): E. F. Gale
Chapter four A initial examine of the effect of Amino Acid Deficiencies on Experimental melanoma Chemotherapy (pages 38–61): Howard E. Skipper and J. Richard Thomson
Chapter five a few features of Azaserine, 6?Diazo?5?Oxo?1?Norleucine and ??2?Thienylalanine (pages 62–74): H. Christine Reilly
Chapter 6 The Interference of Azaserine in Purine Biosynthesis (pages 75–88): John M. Buchanan
Chapter 7 Amino Acid and Peptide Derivatives with power Antitumour houses (pages 89–103): J. A. Stock
Chapter eight medical results of Amino Acids sporting Nitrogen Mustard teams (pages 104–109): Eve Wiltshaw and D. A. G. Galton
Chapter nine extra scientific Observations on p?Di(2?Chloroethyl)Amino?DL?Phenylalanine (Sarcolysine) compared to another Chloroethylamine Derivatives (pages 110–122): Natalia I. Perevodchikova and N. N. Blokhin
Chapter 10 fresh advancements in Actinomycin Chemistry (pages 123–137): A. W. Johnson
Chapter eleven scientific and organic reviews with Actinomycins (pages 138–148): S. Farber
Chapter 12 The Chemistry of Etamycin (pages 149–156): John C. Sheehan, Hans Georg Zachau and William B. Lawson
Chapter thirteen The Aminoagyl Insertion response and Peptide Chemistry (pages 157–170): M. Brenner
Chapter 14 Synthesis of Cyclic Polypeptides (pages 171–191): R. Schwyzer
Chapter 15 Disulphide Crosslinking in Cysteine Peptides (pages 192–204): H. N. Rydon
Chapter sixteen constitution and serve as of a few Sulphur?Containing Peptides (pages 205–225): E. P. Abraham and G. G. F. Newton
Chapter 17 Bacitracin (pages 226–246): Lyman C. Craig, William Konigsberg and Robert J. Hill
Chapter 18 Oxidative Formation of Biologically lively Compounds from Peptides (pages 247–276): A. J. Birch and Herchel Smith
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Chim. biol. (Pam's),33, 387. WEBSTER,G. C. (1957). J. biol. , 229,535. WISSEMAN,C. , SMADEL,J. , HAHN,F. , and HOPPS,H. E. (1954). J . B a t . , 67,662. WOOLLEY, D. W. (1950). J. biol. , 185,293. WOOLLEY,D. W. (1952). J. Amer. chm. ,74, 5450. , and BRAWERMAN, G. (1957). Arch. , 68,118. DISCUSSION Skipper: Dr. Le Page has published in Cancer Res. (1955,suppl. 3,102) that chloramphenicol is rather specific for inhibition of incorporation of [2-14C]glycine into the guanine moiety of polynucleotides of whole ascites cells.
Department of Biochemistry, University of Cambridge CHLORAMPHENICOLis generally believed to be a specific inhibitor of protein synthesis. , 1954; Hahn, Wisseman and Hopps, 1954, 1955; Cohen and Rickenberg, 1956) or isolated enzyme systems (Smith, Worrel and Swanson, 1949; Samuels, 1953; Smith, 1953). Most of the studies on the mode of action of chloramphenicol have been conducted with bacteria and there is, as yet, little knowledge concerning its action on protein synthesis in other tissues. However, Straub and Ullman (1957) report that the antibiotic inhibits the synthesis of amylase by pancreatic tissue, and Webster (1957) finds that the incorporation of alanine by pea seedling ribonucleoprotein particles is inhibited.
J. (1953). Biochem. , 55,441. SHEPHERD,C. J. (1958). I n preparation. SMITH,G. N. (1953). Bact. ,17,19. SMITH,G. , WORREL,C. , and SWANSON, A. L. (1949). J. , 58, 803. M N O ACIDS-2 34 E. F. GALE STRAUB, F. , and ULLMAN, A. (1957). Biochim. biophys. Acta, 23,665. , and BOYER,M. (1951). Bull. Chim. biol. (Pam's),33, 387. WEBSTER,G. C. (1957). J. biol. , 229,535. WISSEMAN,C. , SMADEL,J. , HAHN,F. , and HOPPS,H. E. (1954). J . B a t . , 67,662. WOOLLEY, D. W. (1950). J. biol. , 185,293. WOOLLEY,D.