Rogelio Pereda-Miranda

Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Ciudad de México, The Federal District, Mexico

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Publications (77)189.07 Total impact

  • Planta Medica 07/2014; 80(10). · 2.35 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A comprehensive conformational analysis for the anticancer agent pironetin (1) was achieved by molecular modeling using density functional theory calculations at the B3PW91/DGTZVP level in combination with calculated and experimental (1)H-(1)H coupling constants comparison. Two solvent-dependent conformational families (L and M) were revealed for the optimum conformations. Docking studies of the pironetin-tubulin complex determined a quantitative model for the hydrogen-bond interactions of pironetin through the αAsn249, αAsn258, and αLys352 amino groups in α-tubulin, which supported the formation of a covalent adduct between the αLys352 and the β carbon atom of the α,β-unsaturated lactone. Saturation-transfer difference NMR spectroscopy confirmed that pironetin binds to tubulin, while molecular dynamics exposed a distortion of the tubulin secondary structure at the H8 and H10 α-helices as well as at the S9 β-sheet, where αLys352 is located. A large structural perturbation in the M-loop geometry between the αIle274 and αLeu285 residues, an essential region for molecular recognition between α-α and β-β units of protofilaments, was also identified and provided a rationale for the pironetin inhibitory activity.
    The Journal of Organic Chemistry 04/2014; · 4.56 Impact Factor
  • Daniel Rosas-Ramírez, Rogelio Pereda-Miranda
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    ABSTRACT: Native to tropical America, Ipomoea batatas has been cultivated for over 5000 years in Mexico. The yellow-skinned tuber crop variety, with an orange flesh, has a higher nutritional value than potato. Raw sweet potato can cause a purge due to its resin glycoside content. Purification of the chloroform-soluble resin glycosides from the roots of this variety was accomplished by preparative-scale HPLC, which allowed for the collection of six oligosaccharides, batatin VII (1) and batatinosides VII-IX (2-4), all of novel structure, together with the known resin glycosides pescaprein I and batatinoside IV. High-field NMR spectroscopy and FAB mass spectrometry were used to characterize each structure, identifying operculinic acid A for compounds 2 and 4, and simonic acid B for 3, as their pentasaccharide glycosidic cores. Batatin VII (1) represents a dimer of the know batatinoside IV, consisting of two units of simonic acid B.
    Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry 09/2013; · 3.11 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Reinvestigation of the CHCl3-soluble extract from the flowers of Ipomoea murucoides, through preparative-scale recycling HPLC, yielded three pentasaccharides of 11-hydroxyhexadecanoic acid, murucoidins XVII-XIX, in addition to the known murucoidin III and V, all of which were characterized by NMR spectroscopy and mass spectrometry. These compounds were found to be macrolactones of the known pentasaccharides simonic acid B and operculinic acid A. The acylating groups corresponded to acetic, (2S)-methyl-butyric, (E)-cinnamic and octanoic acids. The esterification sites were established at the C-2 of the second rhamnose and C-3 and C-4 of the third rhamnose. The aglycone lactonization was placed at C-2 or C-3 of the first rhamnose. Bioassays for modulation of antibiotic activity were performed against multidrug-resistant strains of Staphylococcus aureus, Escherichia coli Rosetta-gami, and two nosocomial pathogens: Salmonella enterica sv. Typhi and Shigella flexneri. The tested glycolipids did not act as cytotoxic (IC50>4μg/mL) nor as antimicrobial (MIC>128μg/mL) agents. However, they exerted a potentiation effect on clinically useful antibiotics against the tested bacteria by increasing their antibiotic susceptibility up to four-fold at concentrations of 25μg/mL.
    Phytochemistry 08/2013; · 3.05 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The (6'S)-configuration of brevipolides A-J (1-10), isolated from Hyptis brevipes, was established by X-ray diffraction analysis of 9 in conjunction with Mosher's ester analysis of the tetrahydro derivative 11 obtained from both geometric isomers 8 and 9 as well as by chemical correlations. The structure of the new brevipolide J (10) was characterized through NMR and MS data as having the same 6-heptyl-5,6-dihydro-2H-pyran-2-one framework possessing the cyclopropane moiety of all brevipolides but substituted by an isoferuloyl group instead of the p-methoxycinnamoyl moiety found in 8 and 9. Conformational analysis of these cytotoxic 6-heptyl-5,6-dihydro-α-pyrones was carried out on compound 9 by application of a protocol based on comparison between experimental and DFT-calculated vicinal (1)H-(1)H NMR coupling constants. Molecular modeling was used to correlate minimum energy conformers and observed electronic circular dichroism transitions for the isomeric series of brevipolides. Compounds 7-10 exhibited moderate activity (ED(50) 0.3-8.0 μg/mL) against a variety of tumor cell lines.
    Journal of Natural Products 01/2013; · 3.29 Impact Factor
  • Blas Lotina-Hennsen, Beatriz King-Díaz, Rogelio Pereda-Miranda
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    ABSTRACT: Tricolorin A acts as pre- and post-emergence plant growth inhibitor. In pre-emergence it displays broad-spectrum weed control, inhibiting germination of both monocotyledonous (Lolium mutliflorum and Triticum vulgare) and dicotyledonous (Physalis ixocarpa and Trifolium alexandrinum) seeds, being the dicotyledonous seeds the most inhibited. Tricolorin A also inhibited seedling growth, and seed respiration, and since the concentrations required for inhibiting both germination and respiration were similar, we suggest that respiration is one of its targets. Tricolorin A at 60 µM acts as a post- emergence plant growth inhibitor by reducing dry plant biomass by 62%, 37%, 33%, and 22% for L. multiflorum, T. alexandrinum, T. vulgare, and P. ixocarpa, respectively, 18 days after its application. In order to determine the potency of tricolorin A as a plant growth inhibitor, paraquat was used as control; the results indicate that tricolorin A acts as a non-selective post-emergence plant growth inhibitor similar to paraquat, since both reduced the biomass production in P. ixocarpa and T. alexandrinum. Therefore, we suggest that tricolorin A will be a good biodegradable herbicide for weeds.
    Molecules 01/2013; 18(1):778-88. · 2.43 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Reinvestigation of the CHCl(3)-soluble extract from aerial parts of Ipomoea purga was carried out to identify mammalian multidrug-resistance inhibitors. Preparative-scale recycling HPLC was used to purify four new resin glycosides, purgins II (1) and III (2) in addition to purginosides III (3) and IV (4), as well as the known purginosides I (5) and II (6) and purgin I (7). The structures of 1-4 were established through NMR spectroscopy and mass spectrometry. Purgins II (1) and III (2) are the first examples of ester-type dimers of operculinic acid B with three different acylating residues in both monomeric units: (2S)-methylbutyric acid, n-hexanoic, n-decanoic, and trans-cinnamic acids. The macrolactonization site was located at C-2 of the second saccharide unit. The position of the ester linkage for monomeric unit B on the macrocyclic unit A was established as C-4 of the terminal glucose. Purginosides III (3) and IV (4) were found to be pentasaccharides of operculinic acid A with a structure related to that previously described for compounds 5 and 6. Reversal of multidrug resistance by compounds 1-7 was evaluated in vinblastine-resistant human breast carcinoma cells (MCF-7/Vin). Purgin II (1) enhanced vinblastine activity >2140-fold when incorporated at 25 μg/mL. For compounds 2-7, a moderate vinblastine-enhancing activity from 1.4-fold to 6.5-fold was observed.
    Journal of Natural Products 12/2012; · 3.29 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: As part of an ongoing project to identify inhibitors of multidrug efflux pumps, three new resin glycosides, albinosides I-III (1-3), were isolated from a CHCl(3)-soluble extract from the seeds of moon vine (Ipomoea alba). Their structures were established through NMR spectroscopy and mass spectrometry as partially acylated branched pentasaccharides derived from three new glycosidic acids, named albinosinic acids A-C (4-6). The same oligosaccharide core formed by two d-quinovose, one d-glucose, and two l-rhamnose units was linked to either convolvulinolic or jalapinolic acid for 1 and 3, respectively. They were partially esterified with (2R,3R)-3-hydroxy-2-methylbutanoic, acetic, or 2-methyl-2-butenoic acid. Compound 2 has two d-quinovose and three l-rhamnose units, linked to convolvulinolic acid, and its esterifying residues were characterized as two units of 2-methyl-2-butenoic acid. The aglycone lactonization site was located at C-2 of the terminal rhamnose unit (Rha) for 1, at C-3 of the terminal rhamnose unit (Rha') for 2, and at C-3 of the second saccharide unit (Glc) for 3. Reversal of multidrug resistance by this class of plant metabolites was also evaluated in vinblastine-resistant human breast carcinoma cells (MCF-7/Vin). The noncytotoxic compound 3 exerted the strongest potentiation effect of vinblastine susceptibility to over 2140-fold, while a moderate activity was observed for 1 (3.1-fold) and 2 (2.6-fold) at a concentration of 25 μg/mL.
    Journal of Natural Products 08/2012; 75(9):1603-11. · 3.29 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Commercial preparations of the Mexican herbal drug known as "miracle tea" (Packera candidissima and P. bellidifolia) have been profiled qualitatively by HPLC and GC-MS. Eremophilanes (3-7) were the major components found in the hexane-soluble fraction, while pyrrolizidine alkaloids (PAs) were identified in the alkaloid extracts. The content of free PAs and their N-oxides was determined for a total of 22 samples, and the results showed that the amount of these hepatotoxic compounds (0.0005-0.94% free PAs; 0.0004-0.55% N-oxides), through the presence of retrorsine (1) and senesionine (2) as the main constituents, may reach toxic levels. Hexane-soluble extracts from commercial presentations (dried whole plants) of both species afforded neoadenostylone (3), 6-(2-methylbutanoyloxy)-9-oxo-1-(10)-furanoeremophilene (4), and epineoadenostylone (5), in addition to methyl-4-hydroxyphenylacetate (8) and methyl-2-(1-hydroxy-4-oxocyclohexyl)acetate (9). Also, epicacalone (6) and the new compound 2β-hydroxyneoadenostylone (7) were isolated from P. bellidifolia.
    Journal of Natural Products 05/2012; 75(5):890-5. · 3.29 Impact Factor
  • Berenice Corona-Castañeda, Rogelio Pereda-Miranda
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    ABSTRACT: Twenty-six microbiologically inactive (MIC > 512 µg/mL) convolvulaceous resin glycosides ( 1- 26) were tested for resistance modulatory activity in vitro against Escherichia coli Rosetta-gami and two nosocomial pathogens, Salmonella typhi and Shigella flexneri. These compounds exerted a potentiation effect of the clinically useful antibiotics tetracycline, kanamycin, and chloramphenicol against the tested gram-negative bacteria by increasing antibiotic susceptibility up to 32-fold at concentrations of 25 µg/mL. Therefore, the oligosaccharides from the morning glory family (Convolvulaceae) represent metabolites that reverse microbial resistance mechanisms, favoring an increase in the strength and effectiveness of current antibiotics that are not effective in the treatment of refractive infections caused by multidrug-resistant strains.
    Planta Medica 01/2012; 78(2):128-31. · 2.35 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Reversal of multidrug resistance (MDR) by thirty resin glycosides from the morning glory family (Convolvulaceae) was evaluated in vinblastine-resistant human breast carcinoma cells (MCF-7/Vin). The effects of these amphipathic compounds on the cytotoxicity and P-glycoprotein (P-gp)-mediated MDR were estimated with the sulforhodamine B colorimetric assay. Active noncytotoxic compounds exerted a potentiation effect of vinblastine susceptibility by 1- to over 1906-fold at tested concentrations of 5 and 25 μg/mL. Murucoidin V (1) enhanced vinblastine activity 255-fold when incorporated at 25 μg/mL and also, based on flow cytometry, significantly increased the intracellular accumulation of rhodamine 123 with the use of reserpine as a positive control for a MDR reversal agent. Incubation of MCF-7/Vin cells with 1 caused an increase in uptake and notably lowered the efflux rate of rhodamine 123. Decreased expression of P-glycoprotein by compound 1 was detected by immunofluorescence flow cytometry after incubation with an anti-P-gp monoclonal antibody. These results suggest that resin glycosides represent potential efflux pump inhibitors for overcoming MDR in cancer therapy.
    Journal of Natural Products 12/2011; 75(1):93-7. · 3.29 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: A protocol for stereochemical analysis, based on the systematic comparison between theoretical and experimental vicinal (1)H-(1)H NMR coupling constants, was developed and applied to a series of flexible compounds (1-8) derived from the 6-heptenyl-5,6-dihydro-2H-pyran-2-one framework. The method included a broad conformational search, followed by geometry optimization at the DFT B3LYP/DGDZVP level, calculation of the vibrational frequencies, thermochemical parameters, magnetic shielding tensors, and the total NMR spin-spin coupling constants. Three scaling factors, depending on the carbon atom hybridizations, were found for the (1)H-C-C-(1)H vicinal coupling constants: f((sp3)-(sp3)) = 0.910, f((sp3)-(sp2)) = 0.929, and f((sp2)-(sp2))= 0.977. A remarkable correlation between the theoretical (J(pre)) and experimental (1)H-(1)H NMR (J(exp)) coupling constants for spicigerolide (1), a cytotoxic natural product, and some of its synthetic stereoisomers (2-4) demonstrated the predictive value of this approach for the stereochemical assignment of highly flexible compounds containing multiple chiral centers. The stereochemistry of two natural 6-heptenyl-5,6-dihydro-2H-pyran-2-ones (14 and 15) containing diverse functional groups in the heptenyl side chain was also analyzed by application of this combined theoretical and experimental approach, confirming its reliability. Additionally, a geometrical analysis for the conformations of 1-8 revealed that weak hydrogen bonds substantially guide the conformational behavior of the tetraacyloxy-6-heptenyl-2H-pyran-2-ones.
    The Journal of Organic Chemistry 06/2011; 76(15):6057-66. · 4.56 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Batatins III-VI (1-4), glycolipid ester-type dimers, were isolated from the tuberous roots of sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas) using recycle high performance liquid chromatography. Their structures were characterized by means of several high-resolution NMR and mass spectrometry techniques. These compounds are the first examples of ester-type dimers which consist of two units of the heterotetrasaccharide operculinic acid C. Each unit was esterified by a different amount and type of acid residues: (2S)-methylbutanoic, cinnamic, decanoic (capric) and dodecanoic (lauric) acids. Batatins III-VI (1-4) are an example of the presence of a large number of resin glycoside congeners in each morning glory species caused by partial acylation of their constitutive saccharide cores.
    Phytochemistry 03/2011; 72(8):773-80. · 3.05 Impact Factor
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    Jhon Castañeda-Gómez, Rogelio Pereda-Miranda
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    ABSTRACT: Three new resin glycosides, purginosides I and II (1 and 2) and purgin I (3), were isolated from the aerial parts of Ipomoea purga and purified by preparative-scale recycling HPLC from a chloroform-soluble extract. Their structures were established through NMR spectroscopy and mass spectrometry. Purginosides I and II (1 and 2) are partially acylated branched pentasaccharides derived from operculinic acid A, which is composed of one D-fucose, one D-glucose, and three l-rhamnose units. The site of the aglycon macrolactonization is at C-2 of the second saccharide (rhamnose). In both compounds 1 and 2, three different esterifying residues were located at C-2 of the second rhamnose unit and at C-2 (or C-3) and C-4 on the third rhamnose moiety. The acylating residues were characterized as trans-cinnamic, n-decanoic, and either (+)-(2S)-2-methylbutanoic or n-hexanoic acid. Purgin I (3) was found to be an ester-type dimer of operculinic acid A, acylated by n-dodecanoic, (+)-(2S)-2-methylbutanoic, and trans-cinnamic acids at the same oligosaccharide core positions found in compounds 1 and 2. The site of lactonization by the aglycon in unit A was placed at C-2 of the second saccharide. The position for the ester linkage for the monomeric unit B on the macrocyclic unit A was identified as C-4 of the terminal glucose. This is the first report on the isolation, purification, and structure elucidation of intact individual resin glycoside constituents from the herbal drug jalap.
    Journal of Natural Products 03/2011; 74(5):1148-53. · 3.29 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Pescaprein XVIII (1), a type of bacterial efflux pump inhibitor, was obtained from the CHCl(3)-soluble resin glycosides of beach morning glory (Ipomoea pes-caprae). The glycosidation sequence for pescaproside C, the glycosidic acid core of the lipophilic macrolactone 1 containing D-xylose and L-rhamnose, was characterized by means of several NMR techniques and FAB mass spectrometry. Recycling HPLC also yielded eight non-cytotoxic bacterial resistance modifiers, the two pescapreins XIX (2) and XX (3) as well as the known murucoidin VI (4), pecapreins II (6) and III (7), and stoloniferins III (5), IX (8) and X (9), all of which contain simonic acid B as their oligosaccharide core. Compounds 1-9 were tested for in vitro antibacterial and resistance-modifying activity against strains of Staphylococcus aureus possessing multidrug resistance efflux mechanisms. All of the pescapreins potentiated the action of norfloxacin against the NorA over-expressing strain by 4-fold (8 microg/mL from 32 microg/mL) at a concentration of 25 microg/mL.
    Phytochemistry 10/2010; 71(14-15):1796-801. · 3.05 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The genus Dactylopius includes the group of insects historically used in Mexico as a source of natural red colorant, the cochineal color. Five species of Dactylopius collected in thirteen states of Mexico and two provinces of Argentina were analyzed using high-performance liquid chromatography with a photodiode array detector. This analysis allowed each species to be identified on the basis of differences in their metabolic profiles. Cluster analysis and principal component analysis differentiated the species by localities and host plant. These two multivariate data analysis techniques were complementary and confirmed the grouping of all analyzed Dactylopius samples. For all species, carminic acid, identified by reference to a commercial sample, was the major compound present in significant amounts, making all five species potential sources of colorant. In addition, each species could be differentiated by the presence of other minor compounds.
    Biochemical Systematics and Ecology - BIOCHEM SYST ECOL. 01/2010; 38(4):671-679.
  • M. BAH, R. PEREDA-MIRANDA
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    ABSTRACT: ChemInform is a weekly Abstracting Service, delivering concise information at a glance that was extracted from about 100 leading journals. To access a ChemInform Abstract of an article which was published elsewhere, please select a “Full Text” option. The original article is trackable via the “References” option.
    ChemInform 01/2010; 28(7).
  • Rogelio Pereda-Miranda, Daniel Rosas-Ramirez, Jhon Castaneda-Gomez
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    ABSTRACT: ChemInform is a weekly Abstracting Service, delivering concise information at a glance that was extracted from about 100 leading journals. To access a ChemInform Abstract of an article which was published elsewhere, please select a “Full Text” option. The original article is trackable via the “References” option.
    ChemInform 01/2010; 41(29).
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    ABSTRACT: Resin glycosides are part of a very extensive family of secondary metabolites known as glycolipids or lipo-oligosaccharides and are constituents of complex resins (glycoresins) (1) unique to the morning glory family, Convolvulaceae (2). These active principles are responsible for the drastic purgative action of all the important Convolvulaceous species used in traditional medicine throughout the world since ancient times. Several commercial purgative crude drugs can be prepared from the roots of different species of Mexican morning glories. Their incorporation as therapeutic agents in Europe is an outstanding example of the assimilation of botanical drugs from the Americas as substitutes for traditional Old World remedies (3). Even though phytochemical investigations on the constituents of these drugs were initiated during the second half of the nineteenth century, the structure of their active ingredients still remains poorly known for some examples of these purgative roots. During the last two decades, the higher resolution capabilities of modern analytical isolation techniques used in conjunction with powerful spectroscopic methods have facilitated the elucidation of the active principles of these relevant herbal products.
    Fortschritte der Chemie organischer Naturstoffe. Progress in the chemistry of organic natural products. Progrès dans la chimie des substances organiques naturelles 01/2010; 92:77-153.
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    ABSTRACT: The structural reassignment, absolute configuration, and conformational behavior of the highly flexible natural product hypurticin (pectinolide E), 6S-[3'S,5'R,6'S-triacetoxy-1Z-heptenyl]-5S-acetoxy-5,6-dihydro-2H-pyran-2-one (1), were ascertained by a molecular modeling protocol, which includes extensive conformational searching, geometry optimization by DFT B3LYP/DGDZVP calculations, and comparison between the theoretical (DFT) and experimental (1)H-(1)H NMR coupling constants. Hyptolide (2), a related cytotoxic 5,6-dihydro-2H-pyran-2-one that increased the S phase of the HeLa cell cycle, was employed as a reference substance to validate the theoretical protocol designed to characterize the 3D properties of compound 1. The related synthetic derivative, tri-O-acetyl-3,6-dideoxy-d-glucose diphenyldithioacetal (14), was prepared by a six-step reaction sequence starting from d-glucose and served as an enantiopure building block to reinforce the structural and configurational assignment of 1. This protocol proved to be an important tool for the structural characterization of highly flexible bioactive polyoxygenated natural products.
    Journal of Natural Products 04/2009; 72(4):700-8. · 3.29 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

549 Citations
189.07 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 1993–2014
    • Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México
      • • Department of Pharmacy
      • • School of Chemistry
      Ciudad de México, The Federal District, Mexico
  • 2003–2011
    • Center for Research and Advanced Studies of the National Polytechnic Institute
      • Departamento de Química
      Ciudad de México, The Federal District, Mexico
    • Universitat Jaume I
      • Departament de Química Inorgànica i Orgànica
      Castelló de la Plana, Valencia, Spain
  • 2007
    • Autonomous University of Queretaro
      Ciudad Queretaro, Querétaro, Mexico
  • 2004
    • The School of Pharmacy
      • Centre for Pharmacognosy and Phytotherapy
      Londinium, England, United Kingdom