Wiley-VCH, Weinheim Virtual Screening Cover The "how to" book for the practising medicinal chemist is ideal for learning and mastering this powe.. Product #: 978-3-527-32636-5 Regular price: $176.64 $176.64 Auf Lager

Virtual Screening

Principles, Challenges, and Practical Guidelines

Sotriffer, Christoph (Herausgeber)

Methods and Principles in Medicinal Chemistry (Band Nr. 48)

Cover

1. Auflage Januar 2011
XXX, 520 Seiten, Hardcover
101 Abbildungen (49 Farbabbildungen)
26 Tabellen
Handbuch/Nachschlagewerk

ISBN: 978-3-527-32636-5
Wiley-VCH, Weinheim

Kurzbeschreibung

The "how to" book for the practising medicinal chemist is ideal for learning and mastering this powerful novel technique. Contains several case studies for the most important scenarios in structure-based lead discovery.

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Drug discovery is all about finding small molecules that interact in a desired way with larger molecules, namely proteins and other macromolecules in the human body. If the three-dimensional structures of both the small and large molecule are known, their interaction can be tested by computer simulation with a reasonable degree of accuracy. Alternatively, if active ligands are already available, molecular similarity searches can be used to find new molecules. This virtual screening can even be applied to compounds that have yet to be synthesized, as opposed to "real" screening that requires cost- and labor-intensive laboratory testing with previously synthesized drug compounds.
Unique in its focus on the end user, this is a real "how to" book that does not presuppose prior experience in virtual screening or a background
in computational chemistry. It is both a desktop reference and practical guide to virtual screening applications in drug discovery, offering a comprehensive and up-to-date overview. Clearly divided into four major sections, the first provides a detailed description of the methods required for and applied in virtual screening, while the second discusses the most important challenges in order to improve the impact and success of this technique. The third and fourth, practical parts contain practical guidelines and several case studies covering the most
important scenarios for new drug discovery, accompanied by general guidelines for the entire workflow of virtual screening studies.
Throughout the text, medicinal chemists from academia, as well as from large and small pharmaceutical companies report on their experience and pass on priceless practical advice on how to make best use of these powerful methods.

Preface

PART I: Principles

VIRTUAL SCREENING OF CHEMICAL SPACE: FROM GENERIC COMPOUND COLLECTIONS TO TAILORED SCREENING LIBRARIES
Introduction
Concepts of Chemical Space
Concepts of Druglikeness and Leadlikeness
Diversity-Based Libraries
Focused Libraries
Virtual Combinatorial Libraries and Fragment Spaces
Databases of Chemical and Biological Information
Conclusions and Outlook
Glossary

PREPARING AND FILTERING COMPOUND DATABASES FOR VIRTUAL AND EXPERIMENTAL SCREENING
Introduction
Ligand Databases
Considering Physicochemical Properties
Undesirables
Property-Based Filtering for Selected Targets
Summary

LIGAND-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
Descriptors
Search Databases and Queries
Virtual Screening Techniques
Conclusions

THE BASIS FOR TARGET-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING: PROTEIN STRUCTURES
Introduction
Selecting a Protein Structure for Virtual Screening
Setting Up a Protein Model for vHTS
Summary
Glossary of Crystallographic Terms

PHARMACOPHORE MODELS FOR VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
Compilation of Compounds
Pharmacophore Model Generation
Validation of Pharmacophore Models
Pharmacophore-Based Screening
Postprocessing of Pharmacophore-Based Screening Hits
Pharmacophore-Based Parallel Screening
Application Examples for Synthetic Compound Screening
Application Examples for Natural Product Screening
Conclusions

DOCKING METHODS FOR VIRTUAL SCREENING: PRINCIPLES AND RECENT ADVANCES
Principles of Molecular Docking
Docking-Based Virtual Screening Flowchart
Recent Advances in Docking-Based VS Methods
Future Trends in Docking

PART II: Challenges

THE CHALLENGE OF AFFINITY PREDICTION: SCORING FUNCTIONS FOR STRUCTURE-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
Physicochemical Basis of Protein-Ligand Recognition
Classes of Scoring Functions
Interesting New Approaches to Scoring Functions
Comparative Assessment of Scoring Functions
Tailoring Scoring Strategies in Virtual Screening
Caveats for Development of Scoring Functions
Conclusion

PROTEIN FLEXIBILITY IN STRUCTURE-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING: FROM MODELS TO ALGORITHMS
How Flexible Are Proteins? - A Historical Perspective
Flexible Protein Handling in Protein-Ligand Docking
Flexible Protein Handling in Docking-Based Virtual Screening
Summary

HANDLING PROTEIN FLEXIBILITY IN DOCKING AND HIGH-THROUGHPUT DOCKING: FROM ALGORITHMS TO APPLICATIONS
Introduction: Docking and High-Throughput Docking in Drug Discovery
The Challenge of Accounting for Protein Flexibility in Docking
Accounting for Protein Flexibility in Docking-Based Drug Discovery and Design
Conclusions

CONSIDERATION OF WATER AND SOLVATION EFFECTS IN VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
Experimental Approaches for Analyzing Water Molecules
Computational Approaches for Analyzing Water Molecules
Water-Sensitive Virtual Screening: Approaches and Applications
Conclusions and Recommendations

PART III: Applications and Pracitcal Guidelines

APPLIED VIRTUAL SCREENING: STRATEGIES, RECOMMENDATIONS, AND CAVEATS
Introduction
What Is Virtual Screening?
Spectrum of Virtual Screening Approaches
Molecular Similarity as a Foundation and Caveat of Virtual Screening
Goals of Virtual Screening
Applicability Domain
Reference and Database Compounds
Biological Activity versus Compound Potency
Methodological Complexity and Compound Class Dependence
Search Strategies and Compound Selection
Virtual and High-Throughput Screening
Practical Applications: An Overview
LFA-1 Antagonist
Selectivity Searching
Concluding Remarks

APPLICATIONS AND SUCCESS STORIES IN VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
Practical Considerations
Successful Applications of Virtual Screening
Conclusions

PART IV: Scenarios and Case Studies: Routes to Success

SCENARIOS AND CASE STUDIES: EXAMPLES FOR LIGAND-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
1D Ligand-Based Virtual Screening
2D Ligand-Based Virtual Screening
3D Ligand-Based Virtual Screening
Summary

VIRTUAL SCREENING ON HOMOLOGY MODELS
Introduction
Homology Models versus Crystal Structures: Comparative Evaluation of Screening Performance
Challenges of Homology Model-Based Virtual Screening
Case Studies

TARGET-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING ON SMALL-MOLECULE PROTEIN BINDING SITES
Introduction
Structure-Based VS for Histone Arginine Methyltransferase PRMT1 Inhibitors
Identification of Nanomolar Histamine H3 Receptor Antagonists by Structure- and Pharmacophore-Based VS
Summary

TARGET-BASED VIRTUAL SCREENING TO ADDRESS PROTEIN-PROTEIN INTERFACES
Introduction
Some Recent PPIM Success Stories
Protein-Protein Interfaces
PPIM's Chemical Space and ADME/Tox Properties
Drug Discovery, Chemical Biology, and In Silico Screening Methods: Overview and Suggestions for PPIM Search
Case Studies
Conclusions and Future Directions

FRAGMENT-BASED APPROACHES IN VIRTUAL SCREENING
Introduction
In Silico Fragment-Based Approaches
Our Approach to High-Throughput Fragment-Based Docking
Lessons Learned from Our Fragment-Based Docking
Challenges of Fragment-Based Approaches

APPENDIX
Software Overview
Virtual Screening Application Studies
Christoph Sotriffer is Professor for Pharmaceutical Chemistry at the University ofWürzburg, Germany. He graduated as a chemist from the University of Innsbruck, Austria, where he obtained his PhD in 1999. After conducting postdoctoral research at the University of California, San Diego, USA, and the University of Marburg, Germany, he moved to the University ofWürzburg in 2006, where he has built a research group for computational medicinal chemistry. Besides structure-based drug design and virtual screening, his prime scientific interest is the computational analysis and prediction of protein-ligand interactions. His work was awarded by the Austrian Chemical Society GÖCH in 2005
and the German Chemical and Pharmaceutical Societies GDCh and DPhG in 2007.

C. Sotriffer, University of Würzburg, Germany