benzimidazole


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ben·zim·id·az·ole

 (bĕn′zə-mĭ-dăz′ōl′, -mĭd′ə-zōl′)
n.
1. A heterocyclic compound, C7H6N2, that is used in organic synthesis and inhibits the growth of certain fungi.
2. Any of various derivatives of this compound, such as thiabendazole, used especially as anthelmintic and antifungal agents.

benzimidazole

(ˌbɛnzɪˈmaɪdəˌzəʊl)
n
(Chemistry) a crystalline growth-inhibiting compound
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These results show a signifi-cant rise in resistance levels compared to the previous study undertaken in 2006, when 78% were resistant to Benzimidazole, 34% were resistant to Levamisole and resistance to the other two wormers was considered to be low," said Mrs Davies.
The figures represent a big rise in resistance levels compared to a 2006 study when 78% of farms were resistant to Benzimidazole, and 34% to Levamisole.
Modeling, docking, simulation, and inhibitory activity of the benzimidazole analogue against P-tubulin protein from Brugia malayi for treating lymphatic filariasis.
The molecule is from a class of compounds called benzimidazoles, known to stop the production of viral proteins in infected human cells.
Mebendazole (methyl 5-benzoyl-1H-benzimidazol-2ylcarbamate) is a broad spectrum benzimidazole carbamate classically used in human and veterinary medicine to treat a wide range of parasitic infestations (Cozar-Bernal et al.
A Cochrane review of the PAIR technique with or without benzimidazole coverage concluded that it may be comparable or superior to surgery (4).
He said PPMA has opposed some important molecules including PEG-Interferon, Omeprazole, Gabapentin, combination of Pregablin and Gabapentin, Azithromycin, Aripiprazole, Benzimidazole, Tegaserode, atorvastatin, Resuvastatin and Clopidogrel.
A newer benzimidazole compound, oxfendazole, has been tried in animal models and may be more effective (11).
The topics include analytical methodology for ultra-trace detection and quantification of fungicides and other priority substances covered by European regulations on environment samples, a review of literature on health and environmental risks of the fungicide and biocide dichlofluanid, anti-microbial treatments of molds and bacteria, lessons from yeast and phytopathogenic fungi about the global adaptive response and resistance to agricultural fungicides, determining benzimidazole compounds in food and environmental samples, and analyzing and removing filamentous fungi in drinking water.
Albendazole, a safe, broad-spectrum benzimidazole anthelmintic has long been used to combat many nematodes, trematodes and cestode parasites occurring in human and animals (4).
Mebendazole and albendazole are benzimidazole derivatives.
Many mushroom pathogens are resistant to benzimidazole fungicides or are increasingly tolerant to prochloraz.