A white, crystalline substance obtained as an anhydride of alanine, and regarded as an imido derivative of lactic acid.
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Lactamide is an amide derived from lactic acid. It is a white crystalline solid with a melting point of 73-76 °C.
Lactimidomycin is a glutarimide antibiotic derived from the bacteria Streptomyces amphibiosporus. It has antifungal, antiviral and anti-cancer properties, acting as a direct inhibitor of protein translation in ribosomes. Antiviral activity is seen against a variety of RNA viruses including flaviviruses such as dengue fever, Kunjin virus and Modoc virus, as well as vesicular stomatitis virus and poliovirus. As lactimidomycin is a natural product containing an unusual unsaturated 12-membered lactone ring, it has been the subject of numerous total synthesis approaches.
Cegep de Sherbrooke - Centre de l'activité physique
Ilir Latifi (born July 28, 1983) is a Swedish mixed martial artist of Albanian descent who competes in the Light Heavyweight division of the UFC. A two-time national wrestling champion and a professional MMA competitor since 2008, Latifi has also competed in Shark Fights, Rumble of The Kings, and GLORY. As of August 12, 2019, he is #12 in the UFC light heavyweight rankings.
Liridon Latifi (born 6 February 1994) is an Albanian professional footballer who plays as a right midfielder for Moldovan club Sheriff Tiraspol and the Albania national team.
Nicholas Latifi (born 29 June 1995) is a Canadian racing driver. He formerly served as Racing Point Force India's F1 development driver, and in 2019 he became Williams's test and reserve driver.
Latifi (Persian: لطيفي, also Romanized as Laţīfī) is a city in the Central District of Larestan County, Fars Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 5,731, in 1,184 families.
The navy of the Fatimid Caliphate was one of the most developed early Muslim navies and a major military force in the central and eastern Mediterranean in the 10th–12th centuries. As with the dynasty it served, its history can be distinguished into two phases. The first period, from c. 909 to 972, when the Fatimids were based in Ifriqiya (modern Tunisia ), and the second period, lasting until the end of the dynasty in 1171, when the Fatimids were based in Egypt. During the first period, the navy was employed mainly in the constant warfare with the Byzantine Empire in Sicily and southern Italy, where the Fatimids enjoyed mixed success, as well as in the initially unsuccessful attempts to conquer Egypt from the Abbasids and the brief clashes with the Umayyad Caliphate of Córdoba. During the first decades after the conquest of Egypt, the main enemy remained the Byzantines, but the war was fought mostly on land over control of Syria, and naval operations were limited to maintaining Fatimid control over the coastal cities of the Levant. Warfare with the Byzantines ended after 1000 with a series of truces, and the navy became once more important with the arrival of the Crusaders in the Holy Land in the late 1090s. Despite it being well funded and equipped, and one of the few standing navies of its time, a combination of technological and strategic factors prohibited the Fatimid navy from being able to secure supremacy at sea, or interdict the Crusaders' maritime lines of communication to Western Europe. The Fatimids retained a sizeable navy almost up to the end of the regime, but most of the fleet, and its great arsenal, went up in flames in the destruction of Fustat in 1169.