Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ir.unikl.edu.my/jspui/handle/123456789/16348
metadata.conference.dc.title: Multitarget drug design strategy in Alzheimer’s disease: focus on cholinergic transmission and amyloid-β aggregation
metadata.conference.dc.contributor.*: Simoni, Bartolini, M. E.
Abu, Bottegoni, G. I.F.
Blockley, Gotti, C. A.
Caporaso, Bergamini, C. R.
Andrisano, Cavalli, A. V.
Mellor, Rosini, M. I.R.
Minarini, A.
metadata.conference.dc.subject: acetylcholinesterase inhibitors
Alzheimer's disease
amyloid aggregation
multitarget compounds
nicotinic receptors
metadata.conference.dc.date.issued: 13-Sep-2017
metadata.conference.dc.description.abstract: Aim: Alzheimer pathogenesis has been associated with a network of processes working simultaneously and synergistically. Over time, much interest has been focused on cholinergic transmission and its mutual interconnections with other active players of the disease. Besides the cholinesterase mainstay, the multifaceted interplay between nicotinic receptors and amyloid is actually considered to have a central role in neuroprotection. Thus, the multitarget drug-design strategy has emerged as a chance to face the disease network. Methods: By exploiting the multitarget approach, hybrid compounds have been synthesized and studied in vitro and in silico toward selected targets of the cholinergic and amyloidogenic pathways. Results: The new molecules were able to target the cholinergic system, by joining direct nicotinic receptor stimulation to acetylcholinesterase inhibition, and to inhibit amyloid-β aggregation. Conclusion: The compounds emerged as a suitable starting point for a further optimization process. © 2017 Future Science Ltd.
metadata.conference.dc.identifier.uri: 10.4155/fmc-2017-0039
http://ir.unikl.edu.my/jspui/handle/123456789/16348
metadata.conference.dc.identifier.issn: 17568919
Appears in Collections:Journal Articles



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