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“…Sugiura and colleagues [108] reported that a phlorofucofuroeckol-B (93) from an edible Japanese marine brown alga, Eisenia arborea , inhibited histamine release (IC 50 =7.8 μM) from a rat basophilic leukemia in a concentration-dependent manner, an observation which compared favorably with a clinically used antihistamine Tranilast (IC 50 =46.6 μM). Kita and colleagues [109] discovered a novel amphoteric iminium metabolite, symbioimine (94) in a dinoflagellate Symbiodinium sp. isolated from the marine flatworm Amphiscolops sp., and showed that it inhibited the cyclooxygenase 2 enzyme by 32% at 10 μM.…”
Section: Marine Compounds With Anti-inflammatory Effects and Affecmentioning
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“…Sugiura and colleagues [108] reported that a phlorofucofuroeckol-B (93) from an edible Japanese marine brown alga, Eisenia arborea , inhibited histamine release (IC 50 =7.8 μM) from a rat basophilic leukemia in a concentration-dependent manner, an observation which compared favorably with a clinically used antihistamine Tranilast (IC 50 =46.6 μM). Kita and colleagues [109] discovered a novel amphoteric iminium metabolite, symbioimine (94) in a dinoflagellate Symbiodinium sp. isolated from the marine flatworm Amphiscolops sp., and showed that it inhibited the cyclooxygenase 2 enzyme by 32% at 10 μM.…”
Section: Marine Compounds With Anti-inflammatory Effects and Affecmentioning
“…The group of emerging toxins called cyclic imines includes eight types of compounds produced by marine dinoflagelates: spirolides (SPXs, 13 desmethyl SPX-C, also known as SPX-1, being the reference toxin for this group), pinnatoxins (PnTXs, reference compound PnTX-G), gymnodimines (GYMs, reference compound GYM-A), pteriatoxins (PtTXs), prorocentrolides, spiro-prorocentrimine [1,2], symbioimines [3] and portimine [4]. They all share a cyclic imine group, which is extremely rare, that works as the pharmacophore [1,2], as confirmed for the 6,6-spiroimine in GYM-A [5].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
“…To identify physiologically important compounds between the host animals and their symbiont, we have investigated such unique secondary metabolites. A polyol macrolide, symbiodinolide (15) [71], and amphoteric iminium alkaloids, symbioimines (16,17) [72,73], have been isolated from the extracts of symbiotic dinoflagellates Symbiodinium sp., which were collected from the Okinawan flatworm Amphiscolops sp. (Fig.…”
Section: Isolation Of Bioactive Secondary Metabolites From Symbiotic mentioning