alexa Royal Society of Chemistry Carbohydrate Group

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Royal Society of Chemistry Carbohydrate Group

Carbohydrate Chemistry may be defined as a part of organic chemistry with its own entity since the beginning of the twentieth century, and industrial (food and paper industries) importance of substances. Two important developments have boosted Carbohydrate Chemistry the areas with a higher development in organic chemistry today. The first was the discovery of biological activity of carbohydrates and their derivatives, which includes molecular recognition phenomena and biological and pharmacological properties, inhibition of enzymatic processes. The second development was the awareness of the potential of carbohydrates, and inexpensive natural source of chirality available.  The large number of stereo chemical possibilities where carbohydrates chiral auxiliaries. Carbohydrates (also called saccharides, hydrogen and oxygen. Monosaccharides (e.g. glucose) and. They are often called sugars. Other carbohydrate molecules Monosaccharides are the simplest carbohydrates and are often called mono sugars.  Monosaccharides have the general molecular formula (CH2O)n, Monosaccharides can undergo a series of condensation reactions,. This is called condensation.  The Carbohydrate Group is one of the Royal Society of Chemistry's Groups. And the wider chemical science community, in line and charter. Glycoconjugates and polysaccharides and secondly via non-mammalian glycoconjugates and potential pharmaceuticals and targets for drug design.  Nature devising receptors and enzymes which are highly specific in their carbohydrates interactions Orders of magnitude of structural information be carried in carbohydrates in peptides of the same molecular size. Our Leadership Team manages operational delivery of the RSC’s agreed strategy and programmes of activity. Our mission is to advance in chemical sciences and this has the case since 1841 when 77 scientists – including doctors, academics, manufacturers, entrepreneurs formed the Chemical Society of London, United Kingdom with dialysis. Seven years later to the Society confirming the purpose of general advancement of Chemical Science. Now we have over fifty thousand members across the world, both national and international and renowned not-for-profit publishing champion for the chemical sciences.

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