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Issue 22, 2010
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First synthesis, characterization, and evidence for the presence of hydroxycinnamic acid sulfate and glucuronide conjugates in human biological fluids as a result of coffee consumption

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Abstract

A systematic investigation of the human metabolism of hydroxycinnamic acid conjugates was carried out. A set of 24 potential human metabolites of coffee polyphenols has been chemically prepared, and used as analytical standards for unequivocal identifications. These included glucuronide conjugates and sulfate esters of caffeic, ferulic, isoferulic, m-coumaric and p-coumaric acids as well as their dihydro derivatives. A particular focus has been made on caffeic and 3,4-dihydroxyphenylpropionic acid derivatives, especially the sulfate conjugates, for which regioselective preparation was particularly challenging, and have so far never been identified as human metabolites. Ten out of the 24 synthesized conjugates have been identified in human plasma and/or urine after coffee consumption. A number of these conjugates were synthesized, characterized and detected as hydroxycinnamic acid metabolites for the first time. This was the case of dihydroisoferulic acid 3′-O-glucuronide, caffeic acid 3′-sulfate, as well as the sulfate and glucuronide derivatives of 3,4-dihydroxyphenylpropionic acid.

Graphical abstract: First synthesis, characterization, and evidence for the presence of hydroxycinnamic acid sulfate and glucuronide conjugates in human biological fluids as a result of coffee consumption

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Supplementary files

Article information


Submitted
17 May 2010
Accepted
01 Jul 2010
First published
14 Sep 2010

Org. Biomol. Chem., 2010,8, 5199-5211
Article type
Paper

First synthesis, characterization, and evidence for the presence of hydroxycinnamic acid sulfate and glucuronide conjugates in human biological fluids as a result of coffee consumption

R. Fumeaux, C. Menozzi-Smarrito, A. Stalmach, C. Munari, K. Kraehenbuehl, H. Steiling, A. Crozier, G. Williamson and D. Barron, Org. Biomol. Chem., 2010, 8, 5199
DOI: 10.1039/C0OB00137F

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