The conference will cover a breadth of key areas in chemistry including:
● Agricultural and Food Chemistry
● Chemical Education
● Chemical Engineering
● Environmental Chemistry
● Inorganic Chemistry
● Medicinal Chemistry
● Natural Products Chemistry
● Organic Chemistry
● Polymer Chemistry
The conference will be held over 3 days with 8-10 symposia, two concurrent sessions per day. Two Plenary talks are planned, one each for day-1 and day-2 of the conference, as well as a poster session on day-1 and also on day-2.
Abstract submission deadline is
August 1, 2017 October 15, 2017
Use ARIAL 10 and single line spacing. 2) Type the abstract title in bold font; only the first letter of the first word should be capitalized. 3) Start a new line for authors’ names. Use superscript numbers to denote affiliations. Underline name of presenting author. 4) Provide addresses for the institutions of the authors, preceding each address with the appropriate superscripted number. 5) Provide the e-mail address of the presenting author. 6) Leave one line blank. 7) Type the abstract text (maximum 300 words if no graphics). Graphics maybe included but keep in mind text and graphics must be confined in the abstract box. Please follow the sample below.
Larvicidal activity of prenylated stilbene analogs
Jianquan Weng1, Abbas Ali2, Agnes M. Rimando1. 1 U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, P.O. Box 1848, University, MS, 38677, USA. 2National Center for Natural Products Research, The University of Mississippi, University, MS 38677, USA. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
In our continuing effort aimed at looking for novel biologically active stilbenes, 33 stilbene analogs were synthesized. The stilbenes were tested for larvicidal activity against Aedes aegypti, the primary vector of dengue fever, yellow fever, and other diseases. Two analogs, (E)-4-(3,5-dimethoxystyryl)-2-(3-methylbut-2-en-1-yl)phenol (1) and (Z)-4-(3,5-dimethoxystyryl)-2-(3-methylbut-2-en-1-yl)phenol (2) demonstrated strong larvicidal activity. Our data suggest that a prenyl group directly attached to the ring enhances activity against A. aegypti larvae.