Talk:Anthranilic acid

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nonadjacent[edit]

The molecule consists of a substituted benzene ring, hence is classed as aromatic, with two adjacent, or "ortho-" functional groups, acarboxylic acid and an amine. What if they arent adjacent? What is it called then? Just granpa (talk) 11:28, 14 June 2015 (UTC)

Somewhere around an article describes the nomenclature: the 1,2-derivatives are called ortho- or o-, 1,3-derivatives are called meta- or m-, and 1,4-derivatives are called para- or p-.--Smokefoot (talk) 14:09, 14 June 2015 (UTC)

Moved from article[edit]

I have removed the following statement because it is unclear without any context. If anyone can figure it out and make it clear, pleae feel free to reintroduce it with context. -- Ed (Edgar181) 19:28, 25 September 2016 (UTC)

other examples quoted include [[Febrifugine]], [[Piriqualone]], [[Bouchardatine]], [[Balaglitazone]], [[Pegamine]] etc..<ref name="HeLi2014">{{cite journal|last1=He|first1=Lin|last2=Li|first2=Haoquan|last3=Chen|first3=Jianbin|last4=Wu|first4=Xiao-Feng|title=Recent advances in 4(3H)-quinazolinone syntheses|journal=RSC Advances|volume=4|issue=24|year=2014|pages=12065|issn=2046-2069|doi=10.1039/c4ra00351a}}</ref>