Special Issue "Sulfur-Nitrogen Heteroaromatics"
Deadline for manuscript submissions: closed (10 April 2016)
Dr. Panayiotis A. Koutentis
Department of Chemistry, University of Cyprus, P. O. Box 20537, 1678 Nicosia, Cyprus
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Interests: heterocyclic chemistry; sulfur-nitrogen heterocycles; synthetic methods; azaacenes; zwitterionic acenes; stable organic radicals; biologically active heterocycles; isothiazoles; 1,2,3-dithiazoles; 1,2,6-thiadiazines;1,2,4-benzotriazines.
Assistant Guest Editor
Dr. Andreas S. Kalogirou
Department of Pharmacy, School of Sciences, European University Cyprus, 6 Diogenis Str., Engomi, P.O. Box 22006, 1516 Nicosia, Cyprus
Sulfur-nitrogen heteroarenes or hetarenes are cyclic compounds that obey Hückel’s 4n+2 π electron rule for aromaticity and contain, as ring members, at least one sulfur and one nitrogen atom. Hetarenes containing two or more heteroatoms are, in general, less well studied than the monoheteroatom systems (e.g., pyrrole, furan, thiophene, and pyridine). Nevertheless, they are steadily attracting more interest in biological and material sectors. Sulfur-nitrogen hetarenes are a particularly interesting category of mixed heteroatom hetarenes owing to the distinctly different physical properties of sulfur and nitrogen. Not surprisingly, many sulfur-nitrogen hetarene derivates are considered privileged structures by medicinal chemists. Thiazoles or isothiazoles now appear in top selling pharmaceuticals such as Dasatinib (anticancer), Ritonavir (HIV), Ziprasidone (antipsychotic), while 1,2,5-thiadiazole appears in Timolol (non-selective beta-adrenergic receptor antagonist) and its benzo- and pyrido-fused analogues are useful in various organic electronic applications. This Special Issue encourages authors to report new developments in all aspects of sulfur-nitrogen heteroaromatic chemistry.
Dr. Panayiotis A. Koutentis
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• ring synthesis
• ring transformations
• medicinal chemistry
• polymer chemistry
• materials chemistry