Three new O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid congeners produced by a sea anemone-derived marine bacterium of the genus Vibrio

  1. ORCID Logo ,
  2. ORCID Logo ,
  3. ORCID Logo ,
  4. ORCID Logo and
  5. ORCID Logo
Biotechnology Research Center and Department of Biotechnology, Toyama Prefectural University, 5180 Kurokawa, Imizu, Toyama 939-0398, Japan
  1. Corresponding author email
Associate Editor: J. S. Dickschat
Beilstein J. Org. Chem. 2020, 16, 1869–1874.
Received 23 Apr 2020, Accepted 16 Jul 2020, Published 29 Jul 2020
A non-peer-reviewed version of this article has been posted as a preprint
Full Research Paper
cc by logo


Liquid cultures of Vibrio sp. SI9, isolated from the outer tissue of the sea anemone Radianthus crispus, was found to produce three new O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid derivatives, O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxypentanoic acid (1), O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxyhexanoic acid (2), and O-(Z)-2-hexenoyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid (3), together with the known O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid (4). The structures of 13 were established by NMR spectroscopy and mass spectrometry, coupled with anisotropy-based chiral analysis, revealing the same R-configuration for all congeners 14. The compounds 14 were weakly growth-inhibitory against a marine fish ulcer pathogenic bacterium, Tenacibaculum maritimum NBRC16015. Structural similarities among 14, the O-isocrotonylated 3-hydroxybutyrate oligomers 5, and microbial biopolymer polyhydroxyalkanoates (PHA) suggest the presence of a common biosynthetic machinery, and hence a possible dehydrative modification at the hydroxy terminus of PHA.


The genus Vibrio, within the class Gammaproteobacteria, are a group of Gram-negative, halophilic, facultatively anaerobic, rod-shaped bacteria, which are motile with sheathed polar flagella [1]. This group is one of the most widespread bacterial genera of marine origin, cataloging 128 species at the time of writing [2], of which more than 12 are known to cause enteritis, marine food poisoning, bacteremia, septicemia, cellulitis, or other infectious diseases in human and aquatic animals [3,4]. Others can fix nitrogen [5], have phototrophy [6], or produce a plant hormone [7], and thus showing a higher metabolic versatility, which is also represented by 150 and more secondary metabolites discovered from this genus [8].

As part of our continuing study on the secondary metabolites of marine bacteria, Vibrio sp. SI9, isolated from the sea anemone Radianthus crispus, was found to produce a known ester 4 and its new congeners 13 (Figure 1). Compound 4 is the shortest among the five oligomers of O-isocrotonyl-oligo(3-hydroxybutyrate) (5) previously discovered from Vibrio [9]. In this study, we describe the isolation, structure elucidation, including the absolute configuration, and bioactivity of 14.


Figure 1: Structures of the compounds 15.

Results and Discussion

The producing strain was cultured in a sea water-based medium and then extracted with n-BuOH. The extract was successively fractionated by silica gel chromatography using a gradient of MeOH in CHCl3 and octadecyldimethylsilyl (ODS) flash chromatography with elution by acidic aqueous MeCN. One of the midpolar fractions was purified by reversed-phase HPLC to give 1 (1.5 mg), 2 (11.2 mg), 3 (4.3 mg), and 4 (135.6 mg) from a 3 L culture.

The 1H NMR spectra of 14 similarly showed three deshielded resonances (H3, H2', and H3') and a pair of mutually coupled doublet-of-doublets resonances (H22), indicating a shared core structure (Table 1, Table 2, and Supporting Information File 1). In fact, the 13C NMR spectra all had signals in common: two carboxy (carboxamide) and two olefinic carbon resonances along with one oxygenated carbon resonance (see Supporting Information File 1), and the analysis of an HSQC spectrum added two methyl groups and one to three aliphatic methylene groups to this composition. The molecular formula was determined to be C9H14O4 for 1, C10H16O4 for 2 and 3, and C8H12O4 for 4 by HRESIMS–TOF measurements, differing by a factor of one to two methylene units but giving the same three degrees of unsaturation, which are explained by two carboxy groups and one double bond. Thus, 14 were confirmed to be a series of acyclic compounds with a varying length of aliphatic chains.

Table 1: NMR data for 1 and 2 in CDCl3.

  1 2
no. 13C 1H (J in Hz), integral COSY HMBCa 13C 1H (J in Hz), integral COSY HMBCa
3-hydroxy-4-methylbutyric acid 4-ethyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid
1 175.0       176.2      
2 38.4 2.68, dd (7.3, 15.8), 1H 3 1, 3, 4 39.0 2.68, dd (7.2, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4
    2.61, dd (5.5, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4   2.60, dd (5.6, 15.8), 1H 3 1, 3, 4
3 70.8 5.22, br quint (6.3), 1H 2, 4 1, 2, 4, 5, 1' 69.5 5.25, m, 1H 2, 4 1, 2, 4, 5, 1'
4 26.9 1.71, m, 2H 3, 5 2, 3, 5 36.1 1.61, m, 2H 3, 5 2, 3, 5, 6
5 9.4 0.94, t (7.4), 3H 4 3, 4 18.4 1.35, m, 2H 4, 6 3, 4, 6
6         13.8 0.91, t (7.4), 3H 5 3, 4, 5
isocrotonic acid     isocrotonic acid    
165.9       165.8      
120.5 5.78, dq (11.5, 1.8), 1H 3' 1', 4' 120.5 5.74, qd (11.4, 1.8), 1H 3' 1', 4'
145.6 6.34, dq (11.5, 7.3), 1H 2', 4' 1', 4' 145.5 6.30, m, 1H 2', 4' 1', 4'
15.4 2.13 dd (7.3, 1.8) 3H 3' 1', 2', 3' 15.4 2.10, dd (7.3, 1.6), 3H 3' 1', 2', 3'

aHMBC correlations from the proton to the indicated carbon atoms.

Table 2: NMR data for 3 and 4 in CDCl3.

  3 4
no. 13C 1H (J in Hz), integral COSY HMBCa 13C 1H (J in Hz), integral COSY HMBCa
3-hydroxybutyric acid 3-hydroxybutyric acid
1 175.6       175.4      
2 40.5 2.73, dd (7.2, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4 40.5 2.73, dd (7.1, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4
    2.56, dd (5.7, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4   2.57, dd (5.5, 15.9), 1H 3 1, 3, 4
3 66.5 5.30, br sept (6.3), 1H 2, 4 1, 2, 4, 1' 66.5 5.32, br sept (6.3), 1H 2, 4 1, 2, 4, 1'
4 19.9 1.35, d (6.2), 3H 3 2, 3 19.9 1.35, d (6.3), 3H 3 2, 3
(Z)-2-hexenoic acid     isocrotonic acid    
165.6       165.6      
109.6 5.73, dt (11.6, 1.6), 1H 3' 1', 4' 120.5 5.76, dq (11.5, 1.6), 1H 3' 1', 4'
150.9 6.23, dt (11.5, 7.5), 1H 2', 4' 1', 4', 5' 145.5 6.33, dq (11.5, 7.3), 1H 2', 4' 1', 4'
31.0 2.61, qd (7.4, 1.6), 2H 3', 5' 2', 3', 5', 6' 15.4 2.13, dd (7.2, 1.9), 3H 3' 2', 3'
22.3 1.46, sex (7.4), 2H 4', 6' 3', 4', 6'        
13.7 0.94, t (7.3), 3H 5' 4', 5'        

aHMBC correlations from the proton to the indicated carbon atoms.

The analysis of a COSY spectrum of the smallest congener 4 revealed two C3 fragments, H22–H3(O)–H24 and H2'=H3'–H34'. The geometry at C2' was determined to be Z based on a vicinal coupling constant between the olefinic protons H2' and H3' (J = 11.5 Hz; Table 2). Both of the fragments showed HMBC correlations to the same carboxy carbon C1 (δC 165.6), revealing an intervening ester linkage. Finally, HMBC correlations from the methylene proton H22 and the oxymethine proton H3 to the other carboxy carbon C1 (δC 175.3) placed a carboxylic acid functionality on the methylene group, which completed the structure of 4 as O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid (Figure 2).


Figure 2: COSY (bold lines) and selected HMBC correlations (arrows) for 14.

A close similarity of the NMR data for 13 (Table 1 and Table 2) allowed the same sequence of structure analysis. The compounds 1 and 2 were found to have extra C1 and C2 extensions on the butyric acid units, while in 3, an extra C2 extension occurred on the isocrotonyl group, as shown by the connectivity established by the analysis of the COSY spectra (Figure 2). Thus, 13 were concluded to be O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxypentanoic acid, O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxyhexanoic acid, and O-(Z)-2-hexenoyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid, respectively (Figure 1).

A database search identified the planar structure of 4 in a patent that described 5 (Figure 1) from marine obligate Vibrio sp. C-984 [9]. To determine the absolute configuration of C3 in 14, an anisotropy-based chiral analysis using a chiral derivatization reagent, phenylglycine methyl ester (PGME), was conducted [10]. The compounds 14 were derivatized with (S)- or (R)-PGME by the action of N,-diisopropylcarbodiimide (DIC) and N,N-dimethylaminopyridine (DMAP) in CH2Cl2, followed by reversed-phase HPLC to give the respective (S)- or (R)-PGME amides 1a, 1b, 2a, 2b, 3a, 3b, 4a, and 4b. The calculation of the 1H NMR chemical shift differences Δδ(SR) beyond C3, by subtracting the chemical shift of each proton in the (R)-isomer (1b–4b) from those in the (S)-isomer (1a4a), gave positive values at C4, C5, and C6 and negative values at C2' and C3' for all four compounds (Figure 3a). Note that the sign distribution of the Δδ(SR) values in β,β-substituted carboxylic acids is inverted from that observed in the α,α-substituted counterparts (Figure 3b) because the PGME anisotropy group is flipped upside down due to the insertion of an extra methylene group between the chiral center and the carboxylic acid functionality [11]. Thus, the R-configuration was concluded for all four compounds 14.


Figure 3: a) Distribution of positive (red) and negative (blue) Δδ(SR) values (in ppm) calculated from the 1H NMR chemical shifts of the (S)- and (R)-PGME amides of 14. b) Comparison of the major conformers of the PGME amide derivatives between the β,β-substituted carboxylic acids (top) and the α,α-substituted carboxylic acids (bottom), showing an orientational inversion of the PGME groups.

The compounds 14 are closely related to PHAs, the energy reserve substances for eubacteria and some species of archaea [12]. Both groups of compounds are composed of (R)-configured 3-hydroxy fatty acids [13], and 3-hydroxybutyric acid in 3 and 4 and 3-hydroxyhexanoic acid in 2 are the most common two building blocks for PHAs [14]. However, degrees of polymerization as low as for 14 and the dehydrative modifications are unprecedented, besides for 5 [9].

Because PHAs are by nature biodegradable, can be produced from renewable bioresources, and have material properties close to the conventional petroleum-derived plastics, the commercial production and market development are actively pursued by several companies amid the growing plastic waste crisis [14,15]. Vibrio are perhaps the first to be known as producers of PHAs among marine microbes [16], and are isolated predominantly for the screening of the PHA production [17]. Intriguingly, aquatic farmed animals fed with poly(3-hydroxybutyrate) showed a reduced mortality compared to those not fed when being exposed to pathogenic Vibrio species, suggesting the application of PHAs as a biocontrol agent [18]. Although the toxicity of 14 toward the producing strain was not tested, they weakly inhibited the growth of Tenacibaculum maritimum, a causative agent of skin ulcers in marine fish, at MIC values of 25 (1), 50 (2), 50 (3), and 25 μg/mL (4), respectively. None of the compounds showed cytotoxicity against 3Y1 rat embryonic fibroblastic cells below 50 μg/mL.


In summary, the known O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid (4) and its three new congeners with different alkyl chain lengths, O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxypentanoic acid (1), O-isocrotonyl-3-hydroxyhexanoic acid (2), and O-(Z)-2-hexenoyl-3-hydroxybutyric acid (3), were isolated from the fermentation extract of the sea anemone-derived bacterium of the genus Vibrio. The application of the anisotropy-based chiral analysis unequivocally determined the (R)-configuration of the 3-hydroxy acid components in 14. These compounds showed no cytotoxicity but were weakly antibacterial against a fish ulcer pathogen, Tenacibaculum maritimum. The (2Z)-enoic acyl termini in 14 are precedented by 5, discovered from another Vibrio bacterium, and the (R)-configured short-chain 3-hydroxy acids are the common building blocks with PHA, the microbial storage polymer. The structural similarities among 15 and PHA suggest a quite similar or even the same biosynthetic origin of these molecules, and hence a potential dehydrative modification at the hydroxy terminus of PHA. MS and NMR analyses combined with state-of-the-art chemical approaches should unveil the detailed structure of PHAs and possibly offer a clue to alter the property of these promising biomaterials.


General experimental procedures

Optical rotations were recorded on a JASCO P-1030 polarimeter. UV and IR absorption spectra were recorded on a Shimadzu UV-1800 and a Perkin Elmer Spectrum 100 spectrophotometer, respectively. NMR spectra were obtained on a Bruker AVANCE 500 spectrometer, referencing to the residual solvent peaks at δH 7.26 and δC 77.0 for CDCl3. HRESIMS–TOF spectra were measured using a Bruker micrOTOF focus mass spectrometer. The absorbance of a formazan solution at 540 nm was measured on a ThermoFisher Scientific Multiskan Sky microplate reader.

Biological material

The sea anemone Radianthus crispus was purchased from an aquarium vendor in Nagasaki, Japan. The strain SI9 was isolated from its outer tissue specimen according to the method described previously [19] and identified as a member of the genus Vibrio on the basis of an 98.6% similarity in the 16S rRNA gene sequence (1458 nucleotides; DDBJ accession number LC498627) to Vibrio nereis DSM 19584T (accession number LHPJ01000025).

Fermentation and isolation of 14

Colonies of the strain SI9, recovered on a Marine Agar plate, were transferred into a 500 mL K-1 flask containing 100 mL 1/3 strength of simplified Marine Broth, which was prepared from 0.5% peptone, 0.1% yeast extract, and 3 L seawater, with the pH adjusted to 7.6. After being fermented at 30 °C at 200 rpm for 2 days, 3 mL aliquots of the seed culture thus prepared were dispensed into 500 mL K-1 flasks, each containing 100 mL A16 production medium consisting of 2% glucose, 1% Pharmamedia, 0.5% CaCO3 and 1% Diaion HP-20 in natural seawater. After being shake-cultured at 30 °C at 200 rpm for 5 days, each production culture received 100 mL n-butanol, and the flasks were shaken for an additional 1 h for extraction. The emulsified broth was centrifuged at 6000 rpm for 10 min, and the resulting butanol layers were collected and concentrated in vacuo to give 5.8 g of an extract from a 3 L culture. This was first fractionated on a silica gel column with a stepwise elution by CHCl3/MeOH mixtures (1:0, 20:1, 10:1, 4:1, 2:1, 1:1, and 0:1, v/v). The third fraction (1.35 g) was further fractionated by ODS column chromatography, eluting with MeCN/0.1% HCOOH (2:8, 3:7, 4:6, 5:5, 6:4, 7:3, and 8:2, v/v). The fourth fraction (0.28 g) was subjected to reversed-phase HPLC on a Cosmosil AR-II column (10 × 250 mm), eluting with 32% MeCN in 0.1% HCOOH at 4 mL/min to give 1 (1.5 mg; tR 16.1 min), 2 (11.2 mg; tR 17.6 min), 3 (4.3 mg; tR 18.3 min), and 4 (135.6 mg; tR 9.8 min).

Preparation of the (S)- and (R)-phenylglycine methyl ester amides

To a solution of 4 (1.7 mg, 10 μmol) in anhydrous CH2Cl2 (0.5 mL) in a dried vial were added (S)-phenylglycine methyl ester (PGME, 3.3 mg, 16.4 μmol), DMAP (1.2 mg, 10 μM), and DIC (3.0 μL, 19.5 μmol), and the mixture was stirred for 30 min at room temperature. The production of the amide was monitored by thin-layer chromatography (TLC), developed using ethyl acetate/n-hexane 1:1, followed by heating with phosphomolybdic acid. After removing the solvent, the residue was subjected to HPLC on a Cosmosil π-NAP column (10 × 250 mm), eluted by a gradient method (MeCN/0.1% HCOOH) at 4 mL/min, with monitoring at 254 nm, to give the (S)-PGME amide 4a (2.9 mg, 93%) as colorless oil.

The PGME amides 1a/b3a/b and 4b were prepared by the same procedure but replacing the starting material and the chiral reagent accordingly.

Antibacterial assay

The antibacterial activity was evaluated by a microculture technique described previously [20], except for a 1:100 reduction of the seeding density of T. maritimum NBRC16015.

Cytotoxicity assay

3Y1 rat embryonic fibroblastic cells were maintained in low-glucose DMEM medium containing ʟ-glutamine and phenol red (Fujifilm Wako Pure Chemical, 041-29775), supplemented with 10% fatal bovine serum, 100 units/mL penicillin, 100 μg/mL streptomycin, 0.25 μg/mL amphotericin B (Fujifilm Wako Pure Chemical, 161-23181), and 100 μg/mL gentamicin sulfate (Fujifilm Wako Pure Chemical, 078-06061). The cells were seeded in each well of a 96-well culture plate at a density of 2500 cells/well. Meanwhile, the compounds 14 and doxorubicin hydrochloride as a positive control were serially diluted 1:3.16 (half-log dilution) by the same medium in a different microtiter plate. After incubating the cell culture for 12 h at 37 °C in an atmosphere of 95% air and 5% CO2 saturated with H2O, the drug solutions were transferred into each cell culture to make up 200 μL of the culture. The highest concentration of the vehicle solvents (MeOH or DMSO) was set at 0.5 vol %, where the growth of the cells was not affected. After incubating the test plate for 84 h, 100 μL of the medium containing MTT 1 mg/mL was added to each well, and the plate was further incubated for 4 h. The medium was carefully removed by aspiration, and formazan dye formed at the bottom of the wells was solubilized by the addition of 150 μL DMSO. The respiration of live cells was quantified by the measurement of the absorption at 540 nm by a microplate reader. The experiment was run in a triplicate, and the rates of the cell-growth inhibition at each concentration were plotted on a single logarithmic chart to deduce the GI50 values of the test compounds.

Supporting Information

Supporting Information File 1: Spectra and compound characterization data for 14 and the PGME amide pairs 1a/b4a/b.
Format: PDF Size: 1.9 MB Download


We thank Profs. Shinichi Ikushiro and Miyu Nishikawa for allowing and instructing us to use the Multiskan Sky microplate reader. Tenacibaculum maritimum NBRC16015 and 3Y1 cells were obtained from the Biotechnology Resource Center, National Institute of Technology and Evaluation and the JCRB Cell Bank, National Institute of Biomedical Innovation, Health and Nutrition, respectively.


This work was supported in part by JSPS KAKENHI Grant Number JP19K05848 to Y. I and JP18K05827 to N. O.


  1. Farmer, J. J., III; Janda, J. M.; Brenner, F. W.; Cameron, D. N.; Birkhead, K. M. Vibrio. In Bergey’s Manual of Systematics of Archaea and Bacteria; Whitman, W. B., Ed.; John Wiley & Sons: Hoboken, NJ, U.S.A., 2015; pp 1–79. doi:10.1002/9781118960608.gbm01078
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  2. Parte, A. C. Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol. 2018, 68, 1825–1829. doi:10.1099/ijsem.0.002786
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  3. Mohamad, N.; Amal, M. N. A.; Yasin, I. S. M.; Zamri Saad, M.; Nasruddin, N. S.; Al-saari, N.; Mino, S.; Sawabe, T. Aquaculture 2019, 512, 734289. doi:10.1016/j.aquaculture.2019.734289
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  4. Ceccarelli, D.; Amaro, C.; Romalde, J. L.; Suffredini, E.; Vezzulli, L. Vibrio Species. In Food Microbiology: Fundamentals and Frontiers, 5th ed.; Doyle, M. P.; Diez-Gonzalez, F.; Hill, C., Eds.; ASM Press: Washington, DC, U.S.A., 2019; pp 347–388. doi:10.1128/9781555819972.ch13
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  5. Kang, S. R.; Srinivasan, S.; Lee, S.-S. Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol. 2015, 65, 3552–3557. doi:10.1099/ijsem.0.000456
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  6. Gómez-Consarnau, L.; Akram, N.; Lindell, K.; Pedersen, A.; Neutze, R.; Milton, D. L.; González, J. M.; Pinhassi, J. PLoS Biol. 2010, 8, e1000358. doi:10.1371/journal.pbio.1000358
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  7. Gutierrez, C. K.; Matsui, G. Y.; Lincoln, D. E.; Lovell, C. R. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 2009, 75, 2253–2258. doi:10.1128/aem.02072-08
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  8. Dictionary of Natural Products 28.2 Chemical Search. (accessed April 14, 2020).
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  9. Kikuchi, K.; Chen, C.; Takadera, T.; Nishijima, M.; Araki, M.; Adachi, K.; Sano, H. New 3-hydroxybutyric acid oligomers and their preparation. JP Patent 104,991, Jan 18, 1998.
    Return to citation in text: [1] [2] [3]
  10. Nagai, Y.; Kusumi, T. Tetrahedron Lett. 1995, 36, 1853–1856. doi:10.1016/0040-4039(95)00132-v
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  11. Yabuuchi, T.; Kusumi, T. J. Org. Chem. 2000, 65, 397–404. doi:10.1021/jo991218a
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  12. Rehm, B. H. A. Biochem. J. 2003, 376, 15–33. doi:10.1042/bj20031254
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  13. Kaunzinger, A.; Podebrad, F.; Liske, R.; Maas, B.; Dietrich, A.; Mosandl, A. J. High Resolut. Chromatogr. 1995, 18, 49–53. doi:10.1002/jhrc.1240180111
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  14. Choi, S. Y.; Rhie, M. N.; Kim, H. T.; Joo, J. C.; Cho, I. J.; Son, J.; Jo, S. Y.; Sohn, Y. J.; Baritugo, K.-A.; Pyo, J.; Lee, Y.; Lee, S. Y.; Park, S. J. Metab. Eng. 2020, 58, 47–81. doi:10.1016/j.ymben.2019.05.009
    Return to citation in text: [1] [2]
  15. Tullo, A. H. Chem. Eng. News 2019, 97 (35), 20–21. doi:10.1021/cen-09735-feature2
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  16. Baumann, P.; Baumann, L.; Mandel, M. J. Bacteriol. 1971, 107, 268–294. doi:10.1128/jb.107.1.268-294.1971
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  17. Kavitha, G.; Rengasamy, R.; Inbakandan, D. Int. J. Biol. Macromol. 2018, 111, 102–108. doi:10.1016/j.ijbiomac.2017.12.155
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  18. Laranja, J. L. Q.; Bossier, P. Poly-beta-hydroxybutyrate (PHB) and infection reduction in farmed aquatic animals. In Health Consequences of Microbial Interactions with Hydrocarbons, Oils, and Lipids; Goldfine, H., Ed.; Springer International Publishing: Cham, Switzerland, 2019; pp 1–27. doi:10.1007/978-3-319-72473-7_35-1
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  19. Sharma, A. R.; Zhou, T.; Harunari, E.; Oku, N.; Trianto, A.; Igarashi, Y. J. Antibiot. 2019, 72, 634–639. doi:10.1038/s41429-019-0192-x
    Return to citation in text: [1]
  20. Oku, N.; Matsumoto, M.; Yonejima, K.; Tansei, K.; Igarashi, Y. Beilstein J. Org. Chem. 2014, 10, 1808–1816. doi:10.3762/bjoc.10.190
    Return to citation in text: [1]
Other Beilstein-Institut Open Science Activities