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Patent
INSA Lyon, French National Center for Scientific Research, University Claude Bernard Lyon 1 and Aix - Marseille University | Date: 2014-03-28

A device for the imaging of an object to be studied, combines: a prism made from a material with no losses (non-absorbent) for radiation in the microwave range; a sample holder on a front face of the prism for receiving the object to be studied; and a mobile emitting antenna on a rear face of the prism in order to emit radiation in the microwave range.


Baudoin O.,University Claude Bernard Lyon 1
Chemical Society Reviews | Year: 2011

Transition-metal-catalyzed C-H bond arylation has recently emerged as a powerful tool for the functionalization of organic molecules that may complement or even replace traditional catalytic cross-couplings. While many efforts have focused on the arylation of arenes and heteroarenes in the past two decades, less studies have been devoted to the arylation of nonacidic C-H bonds of alkyl groups. This tutorial review highlights recent work in this active area. © 2011 The Royal Society of Chemistry. Source


Patent
Adisseo France S.A.S., French National Center for Scientific Research and University Claude Bernard Lyon 1 | Date: 2014-02-04

The invention relates to a method for preparing an olefine, a diene or a polyene, by catalytic conversion of at least one alcohol having a carbon chain of at least three carbon atoms and different from propan-2-ol, in the presence of at least one catalyst based of at least one phosphate of a metal or several metals M, M being chosen from among the 15 lanthanides (Lanthanum, Cerium, Praseodymium, Neodymium, Promethium, Samarium, Europium, Gadolinium, Terbium, Dysprosium, Holmium, Erbium, Thulium, Ytterbium, Lutetium), Yttrium, Scandium and Boron, and the applications of this method.


Patent
Arkema, French National Center for Scientific Research and University Claude Bernard Lyon 1 | Date: 2014-02-19

A process for the nitrilation of a fatty acid or of a fatty acid ester, which is optionally unsaturated, by reacting the fatty acid or fatty acid ester with ammonia in a reactor operating continuously in the gas phase or in the mixed gas-liquid phase in a temperature range of from 180 to 400 C., in the presence of a solid catalyst comprising at least one metal oxide, the metal of which belongs to column 8 of the periodic table, as a mixture with at least one metal oxide chosen from aluminum oxides, zirconium oxides, niobium oxides, tantalum oxides and tin oxides, the metal oxide(s), the metal of which belongs to column 8, being present in a volume ratio of 0.1 to 0.6 relative to the volume of the mixture of all the oxides.


Patent
French Institute of Health, Medical Research, University Claude Bernard Lyon 1 and Ecole Normale Superieure de Lyon | Date: 2014-02-06

The present invention relates to a new cell-free translation system. In particular, the invention relates to a cell-free reaction system for translating in vitro a RNA into a protein, said reaction system comprising a ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate and ribosomes isolated from eukaryotic cells, with the proviso that (1) when the ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate is obtained from a nuclease untreated rabbit reticulocyte lysate, the eukaryotic cells from which ribosomes are isolated are not nuclease untreated rabbit reticulocytes, and (2) when the ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate is obtained from a nuclease treated rabbit reticulocyte lysate, the eukaryotic cells from which ribosomes are isolated are not nuclease treated rabbit reticulocytes. The invention also pertains to a method for translating in vitro a ribonucleic acid template into an amino acid sequence of interest using the cell-free reaction system of the invention. The invention also relates to the use of (i) a ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate, and (ii) ribosomes isolated from eukaryotic cells, with the proviso that (1) when the ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate is obtained from a nuclease untreated rabbit reticulocyte lysate, the eukaryotic cells from which ribosomes are isolated are not nuclease untreated rabbit reticulocytes, and (2) when the ribosome-depleted red blood cell lysate is obtained from a nuclease treated rabbit reticulocyte lysate, the eukaryotic cells from which ribosomes are isolated are not nuclease treated rabbit reticulocytes, for producing a cell-free translation system.

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