The N-methyl analogue of that compound has been made, but as far as I can find has not been biologically tested:Yeah, I meant the compound with a 6-membered ring. I thought that could potentially bind to monoamine transporters.
The reduction of this compound is more standard, and would give a constitutional isomer of BZP:Another possibility is the cyclic amide from 1-amino-2-bromoethane and phenylalanine, but then there would be more polymeric byproducts formed.
Ok thanks for the info. I'm quite a layman in terms of chemistry.Your nitro groups are all wrong. Nitro groups do not carry a proton on the nitrogen, nor do they carry one on the oxygen.
Typically, a nitro group is drawn with a positive charge on the nitrogen, and a negative one on the single-bonded oxygen.
The point of this mega-merged thread, I believe, was to keep the speculative molecule drawing to one thread. So carry on posting in here, unless you feel like giving the molecule a funny name, in which case Dresden's thread will suffice!S.J.P, you should start a thread called "Gaffy's Chems" and move all my posts there
Yes, I guess many of those molecules would be quite toxic ^^ especially the 5-IT analogues and the one with the two methylsulfanyl units.That PVP you drew top-left would I think be extremelly dangerous as it will probably also be a MAOI
I guess for cannabinoid activity you must ad e.g. an alkyl-chain or a benzyl-morpholine/piperidine/fluoro-benzyl/cyclohexane etc. unit on the NH2 of the indole, I don't know if that would decrease the activity as a psychedelic or stimulant.
The N-methyl analogue of that compound has been made, but as far as I can find has not been biologically tested:
Another interesting one would be the product of reduction of the ester to an ether (not a trivial reaction, but doable in some cases):
The reduction of this compound is more standard, and would give a constitutional isomer of BZP: