Books REVIEWS Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Vol. 1: Theory and Application. Edited by L. G. CHATTEN. Marcel Dekker, Inc., 95 Madison Avenue, New York, N . Allen, David. Getting things done: the art of stress-free productivity / David Allen anything fall through the cracks. Wilson and Gisvold's Textbook of Organic. chemistry. Introduction. 1. PharmDr. Pavol Ježko, PhD. Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry. Faculty of Pharmacy, Comenius University. Odbojarov 10,
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Just like the Bachelor's degree in Chemistry, the Pharmaceutical Chemistry program is endorsed by the. Ordre des chimistes du Québec and provides hands -on. PDF | On Jan 1, , Vijay Juyal and others published Pharmaceutical Chemistry. PDF | The origins and advancements of pharmacy, medicinal chemistry, and drug discovery are interwoven in nature. Medicinal chemistry provides pharmacy.
Partition coefficient and biopharmacy 3. Physicochemical properties of drugs 4. Stereochemistry 6.
Volumetric analysis of drugs 7. Analytical spectroscopy 8. Chromatographic methods of analysis 9. Stability of drugs and medicines Kinetics of drug stability Licensing of drugs and the British Pharmacopoeia Medicinal chemistry: the science of rational drug design Although the chapter on alkaloidal assay is interesting, it fails, e.
However, the use of tables to summarize the many analytical methods is excellent.
The miscellaneous methods chapter is very good in its treatment of topics such as the Karl Fischer titration, gas analysis, and nitrosation.
Likewise, the section on ion-exchange separations is very well done.
Enough theory is presented to permit the student to make simple calculations describing column behavior. Column, thin-layer, and paper chromatography are treated well in a single chapter but certain organizational lapses are disturbing, viz. The experiments a t the end of this chapter are good. Both chapters are disappointing in that they are listings of physical and chemical proccdures with some explanatory comment. The chemical methods arc not adequately explained with equations and the calculations are represented by formulas which do not invite reasoning.
The section on functional group analysis is not done well. The following observations may be made in summary. The treatment in several of the chapters is too elementary. No use or mention is made of statistics, nor is enough use made of organic reaction mechanisms.
Instrumental topics are introduced with little or no background thereby requiring another book and additional expense. Not all chapters have problems and questions. If this text is to be used by advanced students, in spite of several good chapters, some good experiments, and an admirable use of literature references, it falls short. Sulfur Dioxide.
Applications in Foods, Beverages and Pharmaceuticals. By Loms C.
Pergamon Press, Inc.