Welcoming you for any type of article submission for the upcoming issue on/before February 26, 2021.

Research Article
Volume 1 Issue 2 - 2015
Augmentation of Caspase-3 Activity to Induced Apoptosis by Novel 1,3,4-Thiadiazole Derivatives: A Potential Bioinformatics Hypothesis to Treatment of the Cancer
Vinit Raj1, Amit Rai1, Arvind Kumar2, Vinod Kumar2 and Sunny Singh1*
1Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Babasaheb Bhimrao Ambedkar University, India
2Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, S. D. College of pharmacy and vocational studies, India
*Corresponding Author: Sunny Singh, Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Babasaheb Bhimrao Ambedkar University, Vidya Vihar, Rai Bareli Road, Lucknow-226025, India.
Received: February 07, 2015; Published: March 18, 2015
Citation: Sunny Singh., et al. “Augmentation of Caspase-3 Activity to Induced Apoptosis by Novel 1,3,4-Thiadiazole Derivatives: A Potential Bioinformatics Hypothesis to Treatment of the Cancer”. EC Pharmaceutical Science 1.2 (2015): 62-72.
Cancer is an abnormal cell growth with spread to other parts of the body. Whereas the life of normal cell maintained by an apoptosis pathway which is facilitated by caspases. Caspases are a family of cysteine-aspartyl proteases which show significant roles in Apoptosis. However, Apoptosis is the principle mechanism of tumor cell death by chemotherapy. In this study, we measured in-silico cellular caspase-3 activation by designing novel 1,3,4-thiadiazole derived as well as compared with the Fluorouracil as an anticancer drug with the help of Autodock bioinformatic software. On the basis of Binding affinity, ADMET properties and high bioactivity scores a new lead has been selected and whose stability with the binding site of caspase-3 was predicted by MD (Molecular dynamics) simulation for 5 ns. All Bioinformatics parameters supported our hypothesis as well as shown potent binding affinity as compared than the standard drug (-8.95 kcal/mol and -4.88 kcal/mol, respectively).
However, further studies, like synthesis, in-vivo evaluation and mechanism of action of these compounds are necessary to support this hypothesis. These titled compounds emerged as a lead for caspase-3 drug screening for future.
                         a. Receptor-ligand complex.                 b. MD Simulation of receptor-ligand complex
Keywords: Anticancer; Caspase-3; Docking studies; MD simulation and ADMET properties
Cancer is the uncontrolled faster cell growth and live longer than normal. Therefore, either increased activity of antiapoptotic proteins or decreased activity of proapoptotic proteins can involve to the enlargement of cancer [1]. In this way, we can say disturb the normal programmed cell death by apoptosis pathway. Therefore, apoptosis is derived from an ancient Greek means “leaves falling from a tree”. It has an essential role in controlling cell number in many developmental and physiological settings and in chemotherapy-induced tumour-cell killing by two major pathways: the death-receptor-induced extrinsic pathway and the mitochondria-apoptosome-mediated apoptotic intrinsic pathway. Both of these pathways lead to caspase augmentation and cleavage of specific cellular substrates. Caspases are intensified in a cascade-like fashion. Initiator or upstream caspases (caspases 8, 9, and 10) can activate effectors or downstream caspases, including caspases 3, 6, and 7, which leads to orientation of apoptosis. Inducers of apoptosis have been used in cancer therapy. Intrinsic and extrinsic pathways can be activated separately, but activation of caspases seems central to most apoptotic pathways [2]. Hence, cancer is a burgeoning major public health issue worldwide and economic burden as well as a threat to society which is increasing the risk of human affliction. In 2008, 2•45 million people were examined which affected with cancer and 1•23 million died because of cancer in the 27 countries of the European Union (EU) [3]. From these surveys indicated that the most common cancer were breast, colorectal, lung, and prostate cancers founded. Another survey, particularly to emerging countries, China (1 350 695 000 people), India (1 236 686 732 people), and Russia (143 533 000 people) together account for nearly 40% of the world’s population affected with cancer [4].
In this study, we focused on developing a new scaffold which can be able to have potent activation effect. During searching of new lead for caspase 3 target, we used 1, 3, 4-thiadiazole moiety as it has one hydrogen binding domain and two-electron donor system. Previous literature survey suggested that 1, 3, 4-thiadiazole is the important pharmacophore than other isomers for binding to the receptor and it has multiple pharmacological actions as well. This ring exhibited antimicrobial [5-6], anticancer [7], antanxiety, anti-depressant [8], anti-oxidant properties [9], anticonvulsant activity [10] and antitubercular activities [11]. Thiadiazole ring expressed diverse biological activities, might be due to the presence of =N-C-S moiety [12].
In view of the above fact, the question arose whether 1, 3, 4-thiadiazole might be an important activator for caspase-3 target. To prove this hypothesis, docking studies was carried out between newly designed protein and prepared ligand to get interaction energy.
After that, pharmacokinetics parameters (ADME and toxicity) were also measured with that designed compound to rule out whether these compounds might be suitable for in vivo biological system. We hypothesized that these compounds may be lead target for caspase-3 and also suitable for in vivo screening in future.
Material and Methods
In this present study, National centre for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) and Protein Data Bank (PDB) were used as chemical sources. The software were used for experiment, tabulated in Table 1. Fluorourcil and series of 1,3,4-thidiazole derivatives structures were drawn through Chemdraw Ultra 10.0 (Figure 1) and their geometry was optimized six times with Gauss view 5.0.
Software Purposes
Chemdraw Ultra 10.0 and open babel GUI. For drawing the chemical structure and convert into PDB format.
Argus Lab software, Gauss view 5.0. For optimizing the geometry of derivatives.
Autodock 4.0,Discovery studio and autodock 4.0. For docking studies.
Molinspiron software toolkit, Med Chem Designer and Lasar toxicity prediction service. For characterization of the derivatives.
Table 1: Softwares used for modeling and their Purposes.
Figure 1: Structures of standard and designed compound with optimized geometry.
Homology of caspase-3
The amino acid sequence of human caspase-3 was retrieved from Gen Bank (accession number: 1QX3_AGI:37928084) in NCBI [13]. It consists of 257 amino acids. The caspase-3 was then subjected to a PSI-BLAST search in order to identify the homologous proteins. Hence, 100% identity was observed.
Figure 2: 3-Dimensional Structure Prediction of Caspase-3 Protein of Homo sapiens.
>gi|37928084|pdb|1QX3|A Chain A, Conformational Restrictions In The Active Site Of Unliganded Human Caspase-3
Virtual Docking studies
Virtual screening of about 160 compounds of 1,3,4-thiadiazole derivatives have been performed by Pyrex virtual screening software. However, most active compound screened among of them which compound shown the better affinity with caspase-3. Additionally, best ligand selected then docking study was performed by using Autodock 4.0 along with Autodock Vina. Before the docking study, we identified the active site domain with the help of Dog site score/Castp acitive Site recognizer server of protein wherein the ligand showed the best configuration (Figure 3 and Figure4). Keeping in view active site amino acid sequence, Grid box was set. Their binding affinity (kcal/mol) and count of probable hydrogen bonds also evaluated in the similar experiment.
Figure 3: Structures of standard and designed compound with optimized geometry.
DoGSiteScorer: Active Site Prediction and Analysis Server
Pockets and descriptors have been calculated for XPRO:
Figure 4: Amino acid present in the active site are labeled with sky blue color.
Prediction of pharmacokinetic properties
The designed compound assessed for pharmacokinetic properties through medchem designer software. Later, the pharmacokinetic parameters of the lead molecules analyzed, including their absorption, distribution, metabolism and excretion (ADME), using Molinspiration property online calculator [14].The percentage of absorption (%ABS) was calculated using TPSA by the following formula: % ABS = 109-(0.345×TPSA) [15].
Bioactivity prediction and Toxological comparative studies
For prediction of bioactivity and toxicological properties of titled compounds evaluated by Molinspiration property online calculator and Lasar toxicity prediction server. The designed derivative and original drug bioactivity predictions had been compared along with some selected activity GPCR (G-Protein coupled receptor).
MD Simulation study
Molecular dynamics simulation has been performed for the higher affinity complex with the help of Yasara tools which complex placed in a cubic box and filled with solvent (HOH) by applying AMBER 99 force field, temperature 298 K that controlled through rescale velocities and pressure reached 1.000 bar these parameters were applied in order to check the stability of their complex. Figure 4 shows the solvated structure when visualized in MD. After energy minimization of the solvated and electroneutral system its Potential Energy had been analyzed and plotted by using Sigma Plot 11.0 tools. MD simulation was run for 5.0 ns. The following parameter evaluated including: (i) Complex binding energy vs time which indicated that complex stability under the MD simulation (Figure 5), (ii) Potential energy of comsplex with respective time (Figure 6) and (iii) Average RMSD (Root Mean Square Deviation) graph which indicated convergence of the simulated structure towards an equilibrium state with respect to a reference structure (starting structure) (Figure7)
Figure 5: Shows solvated structure visualized in MD simulation. Here red color represents the solvent as well as yellow green bolls shown the sodium and chloride which neutralized the environment into the cubed. Protein shown in greenish-yellow-red-blue color and ligand shown as white-skein blue color.
Compound binding Energies[ kj/mol ]
Figure 6: Shown the Time vs compound binding energy which indicated that the energy stabilized at 1000 ps.
Root mean square distance (RMSD) of the backbone of the structure
Figure 7: Root mean square distance (RMSD) of the backbone of the structure simulated over 5ns nanosecond.
Potential Energy Vs Time
Figure 8: Shows Time (3500ps) Vs Potential Energy which indicated that very small fluctuation observed.
Results and Discussion
Docking studies
Docking study of designing compound was performed with caspase-3. We detected the active site domain with the help of Dog site/castP active Site recognizer server of protein where the ligand showed the best configuration. Later, Grid box was set according to an active site sequence of amino acid. Their binding affinity (kcal/mol) and count of probable hydrogen bonds were evaluated (Table 2) through docking studies. Docking images of fluorouracil and VR with the target receptors was shown in (Figure 8). Fluorouracil and Compound VR exhibited good binding properties with caspase-3 receptor (-4.8 and -8.9 kcal/mol, respectively). Addition, the interaction of fluorouracil and VR to the receptor has concluded that TRP 206 and TRP 204 common essential amino acids, which may be involved in enhancing the efficacy of caspase-3. Hence, this observation could be attributed as potential anticancer with caspase-3 mimetic/facilitator mode of action.
Figure 9: Docking images (a) Fluorouracil and (b) VR with caspase-3, the green color dotted line shows hydrogen bonding and yellowish, light blue or whitish dotted line show Pi Donor, Acceptor and Alkyl bond respectively with amino acids involved in binding poses.
Ligand Receptor
Affinity (Kcal/Mol) Amino Acids Involved
in Interactions
H- bonds Pi bonds
Fluorouracil Caspase-3 -4.8 LEU A 168, ASP A 169, SER A 198 , THR A 199, ALA A 200, TYR A 203, TYR A 204, SER A 205, TRP A 206, LYS A 260, GLN A 261, IL E A 262 3 6
VR Caspase-3 -8.9 TYR A 204, TRP A 206, ARG A 207, ASN A 208, ASP A 211, TRP A 214, GLN A 217, GLU A 246, PHE A 247, GLU A 248, SER A 249, PHE A 250, SER A 251, PHE A 256 0 2
Table 2: Binding affinities of standard drug and designed compound.
Prediction of ADME properties
The ADME properties of the designed compounds were assessed by evaluating their physicochemical properties using the medchem designer software. Their molecular weights were < 500 Da; they had < 5 hydrogen bond donors and < 10 hydrogen bond acceptors, and logP values of < 5 (Table 3). These properties are within the acceptable range of Lipinski’s rule of five. Furthermore, the pharmacokinetic parameters of the lead molecules were analyzed, including their ADME using Molinspiration property online calculator and Lasar toxicity prediction server. For the designed compound, the partition coefficient (QPlogPo/w) and water solubility (QPlogS) values, the %ABS for the compound approximately 72%. These pharmacokinetic parameters are well within the acceptable range defined for human use, thereby indicating their potential as drug-like molecules.
Oral bioavailability of all designed compounds were calculated theoretically which lied in accepted range (more than 70%). Oral bioavailability essential key for the pharmacokinetic profile of the compound to enhance the pharmacological activity. These all theoretically parameter of the designed VR compound supported our hypothesis.
S No   Rule Fluorouracil VR
1 S + log P −2.0 to 6.5 -0.701 3.229
2 S + log D -0.918 3.229
3 M log P -0.005 2.731
4 T_PSA 65.92 106.23
5 n-OHNH donor < 5 2.000 0.000
6 M_NO 4.000 8.000
7 Rule of 5 ≤ 1 0.000 0.000
8 % ABS (% of absorption) _ 86.26 72
9 MV 96.913 360.45
10 n-ON acceptor < 10 4 8
11 n-ROTB 2 7
12 M. Wt. < 500 130.079 494.33
Table 3: The theoretical ADME properties of fluorouracil and VR.
MlogP, Moriguchi estimation of logP. S+ log P logP calculated using Simulations Plus’ highly accurate internal model; S+logD, logD at user-specified pH (default 7.4), based on S+logP;n-OHNH donor, Number of Hydrogen bond donor protons; M_NO, Total number of Nitrogen and Oxygen atoms; T_PSA, Topological polar surface area in square angstroms; Rule Of Five, Lipinski’s Rule of Five: a score indicating the number of potential problems a structure might have with passive oral absorption;miLog P, logarithm of compound partition coefficient between n-octanol and water; log D, logarithm of compound distribution coefficient; n-ROTB, number of rotatable bonds; MV, molecular volume; n-ON acceptor, number of Hydrogen bond acceptor protons.
Bioactivity prediction and Toxological comparative studies
In this study, for prediction of bioactivity and toxicological properties of titled compounds was also determined in our study. From all calculated parameters, it can be observed that titled compound expressed less affinity to GPCR (G-Protein coupled receptor) ligand, ion channel modulator, kinase inhibitor, nuclear receptor ligand, protease enzyme inhibitor and the toxicological as compared to fluorouracil. The Bioactivity and Toxological data are given in Table 4 and 5.
S No Receptors Fluorouracil VR
1 GPCR ligand -2.60 -0.74
2 Ion channel Modulator -1.95 -0.73
3 Kinase inhibitor -2.61 -0.10
4 Nuclear receptor ligand    -3.04 -0.65
5 Protease inhibitor -3.15 -0.59
6. Enzyme inhibitor   -3.15 -0.24
Table 4: Score of bioactivity prediction of fluorouracil and thiadiazole derivative.
S No DSSTox Toxicity Origin Fluorouracil VR
1. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS MultiCellCall: Carcinogen: 0.000 Carcinogen: 0.00766
2. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS Mutagenicity: non-mutagenic: 0.000 Mutagenic: 0.0217
3. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS Rat: non-carcinogen: 0.000 non-carcinogen: 0.00869
4. Kazius-Bursi Salmonella mutagenicity: non-mutagenic: 0.000 Mutagenic: 0.133
5. FDA v3b Maximum Recommended Daily Dose mmol: 0.0152722115276765 0.136 0.107
6. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS SingleCellCall: carcinogen: 0.000 Carcinogen: 0.0157
7. EPA v4b Fathead Minnow Acute Toxicity LC50_mmol: 0.728 0.178
8. DSSTox ISSCAN v3a Canc: Carcinogen: 0.000 Carcinogen: 0.839
9. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS Hamster: Carcinogen: 0.0831 non-carcinogen: 0.167
10. DSSTox Carcinogenic Potency DBS Mouse: carcinogen: 0.000 non-carcinogen: 0.0114
Table 5: Topological comparative studies of fluorouracil and thiadiazole derivative.
Computational details
A computational study for prediction of ADME properties of title compound was performed. The percentage of absorption (%ABS) was calculated using TPSA. From all these parameters, it can be observed that titled compound exhibited good ADMET properties. None of the compounds violated Lipinski,s parameters, making them potentially promising agents for anticancer durg. From the MD simulation study of compound VR shown the stability of complex at 5 ns with average en -50.416 (kJ/mol). In addition, the complex didn't show more fluctuation in potential energy in respectively with time. Whereas, binding energy of compound at 0 ps time was founded -977086.922 Kg/mol which decrease up to -740059.004 Kg/mol at 3500 ps under MD simulation. The complex shows the stability near 1000 ps. However, the RMSD of the backbone structure shown the stability near 2000 ps. These findings suggested that the complex structure of VR with caspase-3 shown the best stable fitting (affinity) in the MD simulation study.
Virtual screening approach was used in our study to identified ligand against caspase-3 protein. According to exist literature and analysis of the results from the our research of the virtual docking and computational study indicated that the designed novel 1,3,4-thiadiazole derivative has potent activation effect on caspase-3 receptor as potential anticancer target as well as treatment of a number of life threading disease. The compound displayed significant binding affinity compared than fluorouracil. Hence, compound VR has shown significant efficacy as well as the complex stability in the MD simulation. The other parameters like toxicity, ADME and oral bioavailability of screened hit lead showed similar trends. The docking study data strongly support the assumption that caspase-3 may be involved in anticancer activity of 1, 3, 4-thiadiazole derivative. However, the interaction of compound with the receptor has concluded that TRP 206 and TRP 204 common essential amino acids those may be involved in enhancing the efficacy of caspase-3. Hence, this observation could be attributed that the compound VR shown as potential anticancer activity with caspase-3 with mimetic/facilitator mode of action.
However, further studies, like synthesis, in-vivo evaluation and mechanism of action of the compound is necessary to support this hypothesis. The titled compound emerged as a lead for caspase-3 drug screening for future.
The authors would like to express their gratitude to Babasaheb Bhimrao Ambedkar University (a Central University) Lucknow for providing the software and research data facilities.
  1. Krammer PH. “CD95(APO-1/Fas)-mediated apoptosis: live and letdie”. Advances in Immunology71 (1999): 163-210.
  2. Wei Hu,  and John J Kavanagh. “Anticancer therapy targeting the apoptotic pathway”. The Lancet Oncology 4.12 (2003): 721-729.
  3. Ramon Luengo-Fernandez., et al.Economic burden of cancer across the European Union: a population-based cost analysis”.The Lancet Oncology14.12 (2013): 1165-1174.
  4. Paul E Goss.,et al. “Challenges to effective cancer control in China, India, The Lancet Oncology Commission and Russia”.The Lancet Oncology15.5 (2014): 489-538.
  5. Demirbas N., et al. “Synthesis and antimicrobial activities of some new 1- (5-phenylamino-[1, 3, 4]thiadiazole-2-yl)methyl-5-oxo-[1, 2, 4]triazole and 1-(4-phenyl-5-thioxo-[1, 2, 4] triazole-3-yl)methyl-5-oxo-[1, 2, 4]triazole derivatives”. European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry 39 (2014): 793-804.
  6. Karegoudar P., et al. “Synthesis, antimicrobial and anti-inflammatory activities of some 1,2,4-triazolo[3,4-b][1,3,4]thiadiazoles and 1,2,4-triazolo [3,4-b][1,3,4]thiadiazines bearing trichlorophenyl moiety”. European Journal of Medicinal Chemistry 43 (2008): 808-815.
  7. Chou Y., et al. “Investigation of anticancer mechanisms of thiadiazole-based compound in human non-small cell lung cancer A 549 cells”. Biochemist  Pharmacology 66.1 (2003): 115-124.
  8. Cleici F., et al. “Synthesis of 2-amino-5-sulfanyl-1, 3, 4-thiadiazole derivatives and evaluation of their antidepressant and anxiolytic activity”. Journal of  Medicinal  Chemistry 44.6 (2001): 931-936.
  9. Martinez A., et al. “Synthesis and potential muscarinic receptor binding and antioxidant properties of 3-(thiadiazolyl) pyridine 1-oxide compounds”. Archiv der Pharmazie 332.6 (1999): 191-194.
  10. Mohammad Y., et al. “An interactive human carbonic anhydrase-ii (hca-ii) receptor–pharmacophore molecular model & anti-convulsant activity of the designed and synthesized 5-amino-1,3,4-thiadiazole-2-thiol conjugated imine derivatives”. Chemical Biology & Drug Design 81.5 (2013): 666-673.
  11. Alegaon SG., et al. “Novel imidazo[2,1-b][1,3,4]thiadiazole carrying rhodanine-3-acetic acid as potential antitubercular agents”. Bioorganic & Medicinal Chemistry Letters 22.5 (2012): 1917-1921.
  12. Oruc E., et al. “1, 3, 4-thiadiazole derivatives, synthesis, structure elucidation and structure antituberculosis activity relationship investigation”. Journal of  Medicinal Chemistry 47.27 (2004): 6760-6767.
  13. Ni CZ., et al. “Conformational restrictions in the active site of unliganded human caspase-3”. Journal of  Molecular Recognition 16.3 (2003): 121-124.
  14. Molinspiration Cheminformatics, Bratislava, Slovak Republic.
  15. Zhao Y., et al. “Rate-limited steps of human oral absorption and QSAR studies”. Pharmaceutical Research 19.10 (2002): 1446-1456.
Copyright: © 2015 Sunny Singh., et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

PubMed Indexed Article

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
LC-UV-MS and MS/MS Characterize Glutathione Reactivity with Different Isomers (2,2' and 2,4' vs. 4,4') of Methylene Diphenyl-Diisocyanate.

PMID: 31143884 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6536005

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Alzheimer's Pathogenesis, Metal-Mediated Redox Stress, and Potential Nanotheranostics.

PMID: 31565701 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6764777

EC Neurology
Differences in Rate of Cognitive Decline and Caregiver Burden between Alzheimer's Disease and Vascular Dementia: a Retrospective Study.

PMID: 27747317 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5065347

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Will Blockchain Technology Transform Healthcare and Biomedical Sciences?

PMID: 31460519 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6711478

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Is it a Prime Time for AI-powered Virtual Drug Screening?

PMID: 30215059 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6133253

EC Psychology and Psychiatry
Analysis of Evidence for the Combination of Pro-dopamine Regulator (KB220PAM) and Naltrexone to Prevent Opioid Use Disorder Relapse.

PMID: 30417173 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6226033

EC Anaesthesia
Arrest Under Anesthesia - What was the Culprit? A Case Report.

PMID: 30264037 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6155992

EC Orthopaedics
Distraction Implantation. A New Technique in Total Joint Arthroplasty and Direct Skeletal Attachment.

PMID: 30198026 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6124505

EC Pulmonology and Respiratory Medicine
Prevalence and factors associated with self-reported chronic obstructive pulmonary disease among adults aged 40-79: the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) 2007-2012.

PMID: 30294723 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6169793

EC Dental Science
Important Dental Fiber-Reinforced Composite Molding Compound Breakthroughs

PMID: 29285526 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5743211

EC Microbiology
Prevalence of Intestinal Parasites Among HIV Infected and HIV Uninfected Patients Treated at the 1o De Maio Health Centre in Maputo, Mozambique

PMID: 29911204 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5999047

EC Microbiology
Macrophages and the Viral Dissemination Super Highway

PMID: 26949751 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC4774560

EC Microbiology
The Microbiome, Antibiotics, and Health of the Pediatric Population.

PMID: 27390782 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC4933318

EC Microbiology
Reactive Oxygen Species in HIV Infection

PMID: 28580453 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5450819

EC Microbiology
A Review of the CD4 T Cell Contribution to Lung Infection, Inflammation and Repair with a Focus on Wheeze and Asthma in the Pediatric Population

PMID: 26280024 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC4533840

EC Neurology
Identifying Key Symptoms Differentiating Myalgic Encephalomyelitis and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome from Multiple Sclerosis

PMID: 28066845 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5214344

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Paradigm Shift is the Normal State of Pharmacology

PMID: 28936490 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5604476

EC Neurology
Examining those Meeting IOM Criteria Versus IOM Plus Fibromyalgia

PMID: 28713879 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5510658

EC Neurology
Unilateral Frontosphenoid Craniosynostosis: Case Report and a Review of the Literature

PMID: 28133641 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5267489

EC Ophthalmology
OCT-Angiography for Non-Invasive Monitoring of Neuronal and Vascular Structure in Mouse Retina: Implication for Characterization of Retinal Neurovascular Coupling

PMID: 29333536 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5766278

EC Neurology
Longer Duration of Downslope Treadmill Walking Induces Depression of H-Reflexes Measured during Standing and Walking.

PMID: 31032493 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6483108

EC Microbiology
Onchocerciasis in Mozambique: An Unknown Condition for Health Professionals.

PMID: 30957099 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6448571

EC Nutrition
Food Insecurity among Households with and without Podoconiosis in East and West Gojjam, Ethiopia.

PMID: 30101228 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6086333

EC Ophthalmology
REVIEW. +2 to +3 D. Reading Glasses to Prevent Myopia.

PMID: 31080964 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6508883

EC Gynaecology
Biomechanical Mapping of the Female Pelvic Floor: Uterine Prolapse Versus Normal Conditions.

PMID: 31093608 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6513001

EC Dental Science
Fiber-Reinforced Composites: A Breakthrough in Practical Clinical Applications with Advanced Wear Resistance for Dental Materials.

PMID: 31552397 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6758937

EC Microbiology
Neurocysticercosis in Child Bearing Women: An Overlooked Condition in Mozambique and a Potentially Missed Diagnosis in Women Presenting with Eclampsia.

PMID: 31681909 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6824723

EC Microbiology
Molecular Detection of Leptospira spp. in Rodents Trapped in the Mozambique Island City, Nampula Province, Mozambique.

PMID: 31681910 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6824726

EC Neurology
Endoplasmic Reticulum-Mitochondrial Cross-Talk in Neurodegenerative and Eye Diseases.

PMID: 31528859 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6746603

EC Psychology and Psychiatry
Can Chronic Consumption of Caffeine by Increasing D2/D3 Receptors Offer Benefit to Carriers of the DRD2 A1 Allele in Cocaine Abuse?

PMID: 31276119 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6604646

EC Anaesthesia
Real Time Locating Systems and sustainability of Perioperative Efficiency of Anesthesiologists.

PMID: 31406965 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6690616

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
A Pilot STEM Curriculum Designed to Teach High School Students Concepts in Biochemical Engineering and Pharmacology.

PMID: 31517314 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6741290

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Toxic Mechanisms Underlying Motor Activity Changes Induced by a Mixture of Lead, Arsenic and Manganese.

PMID: 31633124 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6800226

EC Neurology
Research Volunteers' Attitudes Toward Chronic Fatigue Syndrome and Myalgic Encephalomyelitis.

PMID: 29662969 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC5898812

EC Pharmacology and Toxicology
Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy for Alzheimer's Disease.

PMID: 30215058 [PubMed]

PMCID: PMC6133268

News and Events

November Issue Release

We always feel pleasure to share our updates with you all. Here, notifying you that we have successfully released the November issue of respective journals and the latest articles can be viewed on the current issue pages.

Submission Deadline for Upcoming Issue

ECronicon delightfully welcomes all the authors around the globe for effective collaboration with an article submission for the upcoming issue of respective journals. Submissions are accepted on/before December 09, 2022.

Certificate of Publication

ECronicon honors with a "Publication Certificate" to the corresponding author by including the names of co-authors as a token of appreciation for publishing the work with our respective journals.

Best Article of the Issue

Editors of respective journals will always be very much interested in electing one Best Article after each issue release. The authors of the selected article will be honored with a "Best Article of the Issue" certificate.

Certifying for Review

ECronicon certifies the Editors for their first review done towards the assigned article of the respective journals.

Latest Articles

The latest articles will be updated immediately on the articles in press page of the respective journals.