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Brazilian Meeting on Organic Synthesis

Technical and Scientific Publicado: 15 agosto 2005 - 15:38 Última modificação: 22 setembro 2020 - 16:18 Ouvir

hotel laje de pedra - Canela

29/08/2005 00:00 - 02/09/2005 00:00


The BMOS are biannual Meetings that have grown from a modest beginning and are now one of the most important events in the Brazilian Chemical Society. The attendance has grown steadily and our last meeting held in the city of São Pedro-SP August, 2003 had an attendance of approximately three hundred participants, including an expressive number of chemists from other South American countries, such as Argentina, Chile and Uruguay.

The 11th BMOS will be held in Canela, a small and quiet town in the state of Rio Grande do Sul, important cultural and industrial area. Rio Grande do Sul state capital, the city of Porto Alegre, is within one and a half hour’s flight from the city of Rio de Janeiro, one of the most famous postcards of Brazil. The location has been chosen in order to facilitate as much as possible interaction between the speakers and members of the audience, particularly outside the formal program. Our meetings show some resemblance to the Gordon Conferences that are quite popular in the United States, highlighting cutting-edge Science and close interaction among the participants, including some from industry.

For the 11th edition of the BMOS we have scheduled 9 plenary lectures (60-minutes oral presentations), 8 invited lectures (40-minutes oral presentations), 3 short lectures (30-minutes oral presentations) by distinguished chemists from several countries, as well as about 20 flash presentations (07-minutes oral presentations) to be selected by the organizing committee from the abstracts submitted as oral communications.

Organizing Committee
  • Prof. Adriano L. Monteiro
    Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul
  • Prof. Arlene G. Correa
    Federal University of São Carlos
  • Prof. Carlos Roque Duarte Correia
    State University of Campinas
  • Prof. Claudio da Cruz Silveira
    Federal University of Santa Maria
  • Prof. Dennis Russowsky
    Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul
  • Prof. Fabio Simonelli
    Federal Universtiy of Paraná
  • Prof. Gilson Zeni
    Federal University of Santa Maria
  • Prof. Helio A. Stefani
    University of São Paulo
  • Prof. Leandro H. de Andrade
    University of São Paulo
  • Prof. Ludger Wessjohann
    Leibniz Institute Of Plant Biochemistry
  • Prof. Marcus Mandolesi Sá
    Federal University of Santa Catarina
  • Prof. Nilo Zanatta
    Federal University of Santa Maria
  • Prof. Paulo H. Menezes
    Federal University of Pernambuco
  • Prof. Vitor F. Ferreira
    Fluminense Federal Universtiy
  • General secretary: Prof. Antonio Luiz Braga
    Federal University of Santa Maria
International Advisory Board
  • Prof. Eusebio Juaristi
    Inst. Politecnico Nacional
  • Prof. Gary A. Molander
    University of Pennsylvannia
  • Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
    Leibniz Institute of Plant Biochemistry
  • Prof. Joseph P. Marino
    University of Notre-Dame
  • Prof. Stephen Martin
    The University of Texas at Austin

Plenary Lectures:

The confirmed lectures are as follows:

Prof. Dr. Andreas Pfaltz (University of Basel – Switzerland)
Prof. Dr. Denis Sinou (University of Lyon 1 – France)
Prof. Dr. Gary Molander (University of Pennsylvania – USA)
Prof. Dr. Johann Mulzer (University of Vienna – Austria)
Prof. Dr. K C Nicolaou (The Scripps Res. Institute – USA)
Prof. Dr. Kurt Faber (University of Graz – Austria)
Prof. Dr. Madeleine Joullie (University of Pennsylvania – USA)
Prof. Dr. Richard Larock (Iowa State University – USA)
Prof. Dr. Robert Huber (Max Planck Inst. Biochemistry – Germany)

Invited Lectures:

The confirmed lectures are as follows:

Prof. Dr. Carlos Roque D. Correia (State University of Campinas – Brazil)
Dr. Jaime A. Rabi (Microbiológica – Brazil)
Prof. Dr. Janis Louie (University of Utah – USA)
Dr. John C. Amedio, Jr. (EPIX Pharmaceuticals – USA)
Prof. Dr. Juan B. Rodriguez (Buenos Aires University – Argentina)
Prof. Dr. Luiz Juliano (Federal University of São Paulo – Brazil)
Prof. Dr. Rajendra M. Srivastava (Federal University of Pernambuco – Brazil)
Prof. Dr. Vitor F. Ferreira (Fluminense Federal University – Brazil)

Short Lectures:

The confirmed lectures are as follows:

Prof. Dr. Leandro H. Andrade (State University of São Paulo – Brazil)
Dr. John Spencer (James Black Foundation – England)
Prof. Dr. Paulo Henrique G. Zarbin (Brazil)

Major Themes of the Conference:

Frontiers on Organic Synthesis
New Synthetic Methods
Target oriented Synthesis
Stereoselective Synthesis
Metal-mediated Synthesis
Biocatalysis mediated Synthesis
Natural Product Synthesis
Chiral Catalysis
Solid-phase Synthesis
Combinatorial Chemistry


The official language of the conference will be English.
No simultaneous translation will be provided.


Participants should check with their local travel agents about VISA requirements for travelling to Brazil. Applications should be made to the nearest Brazilian Embassy or Consulate at least three months before the intended date of travel

Some Facts and Figures about Brazil and Rio Grande do Sul

Tour Information:

During your stay in the 11th Brazilian Meeting on Organic Synthesis, take the opportunity to know the natural beauties of south region Brazil in a radical way.

Modalities such as rafting, trekking, rappel, City tour and horse rides in some of the most beautiful landscapes from south Brazil.

If you are interested in taking one of this tour options, schedule just now at JM Rafting.

Some Important Dates:

Deadline for submission of abstracts: May 9th
Notification of acceptance: May 20th
Deadline for early registration: June 10thThose who need to apply for state and/or federal funds to participate in the BMOS-11, and need the notification of acceptance before May 20th, are strongly encouraged to submit their papers well before the April 15th deadline.Please, notify the organizing committee of your needs whem submitting your work. We will do our best to speed up the peer review process and send you the notification of acceptance as soon as possible

Poster Session

Below is available the list of the abstracts accepted for poster presentation on 11th BMOS

Some Facts and Figures about Brazil and Rio Grande do Sul
Brazilians, even in the major cities, dress casually outside the office. None of the country’s top restaurants insist on collar and tie although the occasional private club does. Collar and tie still predominate in formal office and business surroundings in São Paulo and Rio de Janeiro and most workingwomen wear dresses or skirts. Ladies should remember to pack a jacket or shawl when coming to Brazil, as some of the buildings and restaurants can be a little enthusiastic with the air conditioning. When packing keep in mind that cities like Rio and São Paulo are big, fashionable, cosmopolitan cities and not small tourist resorts. If you forget to bring some item of clothing, don’t worry; you will be able to find what you forgot in any of the big shopping centers. When heading further south in South America, remember to pack some warmer clothes, especially during the Southern Hemisphere’s winter months.
For more information about the weather in Porto Alegre and Canela/Gramado, see
Temperature in Canela and Gramado is normally about 5 Celsius degrees less than Porto Alegre.Drugs
Brazil, like most South American countries, takes a dim view of drug offences, including by foreign visitors. Your own consulate is likely to agree.Money and Exchange Rates
Brazil’s currency since 1 July, 1994, is the Real (R$) which is roughly valued at R$3.00 = US$ 1.00 Most Brazilians understand dollars and as a foreign currency it is by far the most widely accepted and throughout the country gives the best exchange rate. In the main cities there is little problem in changing other foreign currencies and there is an extensive network of ATMs. Most major credit cards are accepted in Brazil. As when visiting any country, it is worth getting hold of some low denomination notes and coins on arrival.Serra Gaúcha
North of Porto Alegre, you quickly begin to climb into the Serra Gaúcha. The ride is beautiful, as are the mountain towns of Gramado and Canela, 140 km from Porto Alegre. First settled by Germans (in 1824) and later by Italians (in the 1870s), the region is as close to the Alps as Brazil gets. It’s known as the Região das Hortênsias (Hydrangea Region). Both Gramado and Canela are popular resorts and are crowded with Porto Alegrenses in all seasons, but particularly when it’s hottest in the big city. There are plenty of hotels and restaurants, especially in Gramado (8 km from Canela), and many have a German influence. Hikers abound in the mountains here. In winter there are occasional snowfalls and in spring the hills are blanketed with flowers. The best spot is the Parque Estadual do Caracol, reached by local bus from Canela, eight km away.

“If you’re scared of leopards, hate mosquitoes, but want to do some ecological tourism, come to Canela.” (Canela tourist brochure)
CANELA , 8km east of Gramado, down a road bordered on both sides by hydrangeas, is slightly lower, smaller and less commercialized, but otherwise, it’s much like its neighbour. Canela offers little of particular beauty within its small urban area, but it is better situated for the Parque Estadual do Caracol (daily 8.30am-5.30pm), 8km to the north. You can reach the park by bus – marked “Caracol Circular” (4 daily) – which leaves from next to the old steam engine in the centre of Canela; get off at the restaurant-tourist complex in the park. From here, a path leads down to the foot of a waterfall, the park’s main attraction, and other paths lead to different small falls at higher levels, from where there are panoramic views into the deep canyon of the Rio Caí. There’s also a good campsite in the park.
While not as up-market as Gramado, Canela is the best jumping-off point for some great hikes and bicycle rides in the area. There are cheaper hotels here than in Gramado, so budget travelers should make this their base.

Parque Estadual do Caracol
Eight km from Canela, the major attraction of this park is a spectacular 130-meter-high waterfall. You don’t have to do any hiking to see it, as it’s very close to the park entrance. On the road to the park, two km from the center of Canela is a 700-year-old, 42-meter-tall araucária pine. The park is open daily from 7:30 am to 6 pm.

A seven-km hike from just outside the park entrance brings you to Ferradura, a stunning 400-meter-deep horseshoe canyon formed by the Rio Santa Cruz. You can camp in here, but you have to bring everything with you.

Parque das Sequóias
This park at Rua Godofredo Raimundo 1747 was created in the 1940s by Curt Menz, a botanist who cultivated more than 70 different tree species with seeds from all over the world. This plantation occupies 10 hectares, and the rest of the park (25 hectares) is native forest. The park has lots of trails and a pousada.

Morros Pelado, Queimado & Dedão
These hills provide great views of the Vale do Quilombo, and on clear days you can see the coast. Reached via the road to the Parque das Sequóias, they’re five, 5.5 and 6.5 km (respectively) from Canela.

One of the oldest houses in the area, Castelinho, is on the road to the park. Now a pioneer museum, a German restaurant and a chocolate shop, Castelinho was built without using metal nails. Festival From 26 to 28 May, 80,000 pilgrims arrive in Canela to celebrate the Festa de Nossa Senhora de Caravaggio. A highlight of the festival is a six-km procession from the Igreja Matriz to the Parque do Saiqui.

Parque nacional de Aparados da Serra
One of Brazil’s natural wonders, the National Park located 100 km distant from Canela, consisting of an escarpment with deep V-shaped valleys cutting through it. The area is one of the main centres of Eco-tourism in the south of Brasil and has been attracting both the hard core adventurer looking for a challenge and the nature lover seeking a peaceful place and beautiful views. It is 70 km north of São Francisco de Paula and 18 km from the town of Cambará do Sul.

Things to See

The park preserves one of the country’s last araucária forests, but the main attraction is the Canyon do Itaimbézinho, a fantastic narrow canyon with sheer 600 to 720-meter parallel escarpments. Two waterfalls drop into this deep incision in the earth, which was formed by the Rio Perdiz’s rush to the sea.

Another of the park’s attractions is the Canyon da Fortaleza, a 30-km stretch of escarpment with 900-meter drops. You can see the coast from here. Nearby, on one of the walls of the canyon, is the Pedra do Segredo, a five-meter monolith with a very small base. It’s 23 km from Cambará, but unfortunately in a different direction from Itaimbézinho.

Vale dos Vinhedos – Bento Gonçalves
Bento Gonçalves was founded with strong tradition in grape culture and the production of wine and it is situated among valleys covered of vines and it is the second largest wine producting area of Brazil and the main producer of fine wines, for which it received the title of “The Capital of the Wine.”
Vale dos Vinhedos (Vineyards Valley) – it is a valley among Bento Gonçalves, Garibaldi and Monte Belo do Sul boarders. Wines from Vale dos Vinhedos is globally known. The techniques guarantee the product quality, which already earned important national and international prizes, mainly in countries of Europe. In the summer the main attraction is to eat the grapes in the vineyards, to accompany the winegrowers’ work, to see how the wine and juice are produced.

Rafting – Três Coroas
Experience a three hour or one day adrenaline rush, going down the wild rapids of the Paranhana- or Caí River. These rivers trip are a 3 Km or 15 km of adventure and fun. The rapids range from level 3 to 4. It is a great family tour. Transportation from Canela, 1/2 hour drive (15 km).

Rio Grande do Sul state Road Map
Rio Grande do Sul State map – PDF document – 2.600Kb
Rio Grande do Sul State map – ZIP compressed – 2.200Kb
To open PDF files download the Acrobat Reader.

Canela na sua Região
Região das Hortênsias, Planalto das Araucárias, Rota Romântica e Serra Gaúcha são alguns dos principais roteiros turísticos da América do Sul. Em todos, Canela ocupa uma posição de destaque. Aqui você também está próximo dos Canyons dos Aparados da Serra, do Roteiro da Uva e do Vinho, dos Campos de Cima da Serra e da Grande Porto Alegre.

Canela se destaca na região como um grande pólo turístico ligado à natureza, ao ecoturismo e também ao turismo de aventura. Outro destaque da cidade são seus grandes eventos culturais.

Região das Hortências
Canela está localizada no centro da Região das Hortênsias, formada também pelos municípios de Gramado, Nova Petrópolis e São Francisco de Paula. A colonização alemã desta região é destacada pela cidade de Nova Petrópolis, com casas de jardins floridos que demonstra o perfeccionismo dos seus habitantes, você se sentirá na Alemanha. Em Nova Petrópolis você deve conhecer a Aldeia do Imigrante e o Labirinto na praça central. A 7 km de Canela, está Gramado misturando a colonização alemã com a italiana, possuindo um destacado centro comercial, e sua arquitetura típica. Conheça em Gramado o Palácio dos Festivais, onde se realiza o Festival de Cinema de Gramado, e também o Lago Negro. A 32 km de Canela está São Francisco de Paula, com grade destaque pela manutenção dos hábitos do Gaúcho, e pela formação natural saindo da Mata de Araucária, em Canela e chegando aos Campos de Cima da Serra.

Aparados da Serra
Após São Francisco de Paula, se chega a Cambará do Sul, a cidade dos canyons. Na divisa com Santa Catarina, você encontra uma série de canyons, sendo os mais conhecidos o Itaimbézinho e o Fortaleza. A região é conhecida por Aparados da Serra, onde estão os parques nacionais dos Aparados da Serra e da Serra Geral. Esta cidade está somente a 100 km de Canela.

Rota Romântica
Canela também faz parte da Rota Romântica, roteiro turístico que mostra o berço da colonização alemã no estado. Partindo de São Leopoldo na Grande Porto Alegre, passando pelo pólo calçadista e por cidades bucólicas de colonização alemã, chegando a Região das Hortênsias. Fazem parte deste roteiro 13 municípios.

Uva e Vinho
Canela também está a aproximadamente 90 km da Região da Uva e do Vinho, como é conhecida a região de colonização italiana, onde se destaca a cidade de Bento Gonçalves pela sua produção de vinhos e Caxias do Sul pelo seu pólo industrial. Além destas cidades compõem a região uma série de pequenas cidades com destaque para os produtos agrícolas e artesanais. Como você pode ver Canela está no centro, de um raio de aproximadamente 100 km, dos maiores atrativos turísticos do Rio Grande do Sul. Você pode verificar as diferenças étnicas com suas respectivas culturas, e também apreciar as mais belas paisagens naturais da região.

Situação Geográfica
Canela localiza-se na micro-região 309 (RS), nos degraus da encosta inferior do nordeste e na extremidade sul da Serra Geral. O município é dividido pelo Rio Caí (Santa Cruz), abrangendo as nascentes do Rio Paranhana (Santa Maria).

Leste: São Francisco de Paula
Norte: Caxias do Sul
Sul: Três Coroas
Oeste: Gramado

LATITUDE: 29º 20′ 15″ S
LONGITUDE: 50º 53′ 00″ O

A altitude oficial de Canela é de 830m acima do nível do mar, na praça João Corrêa. O ponto mais alto localiza-se no loteamento Vila do Cedro, com 882m e, na localidade denominada Passo do Loro, o mais baixo, com 80m.

O município possui uma área de 270 km2, sendo 20Km2 a área urbana (7,4%), e 250 km2, a área rural (92,6%).

A temperatura no verão é de aproximadamente 21,5ºC e, no inverno, de aproximadamente 7,6ºC, o que resulta na média global de 14,5º C. A temperatura máxima registrada é de 35,8º C e a mínima -2,7º C.

Atualmente o município de Canela conta com cerca de 30 mil habitantes, sendo formada por alemães (30%), italianos (30%), portugueses (30%) e outros (10%).


Gramado 7 km
São Francisco de Paula – 35 km
Nova Petrópolis – 38 km
Caxias do Sul – 84 km
Cambará do Sul – 98 km
Bento Gonçalves – 118 km
Porto Alegre – 130 km
Florianópolis – 575 km
Curitiba – 860 km
Montevidéu – 868 km
São Paulo – 1265 km
Buenos Aires – 1430 km
Rio de Janeiro – 1654 km
Brasília – DF – 2210 km

How To Get Canela From Porto Alegre

You should fly to Porto Alegre International Airport. To reach Porto Alegre the best connections are from Sao Paulo International Airport, but it is also good to do a connection in Rio de Janeiro.
Canela is about 130 Km nothern from Porto Alegre. There are various ways to reach Canela from Porto Alegre. Find below the transportation options available and their prices:

1) By Conference SHUTTLE

A shuttle service will be available from the Salgado Filho International Airport (Porto Alegre) to Canela for participants.

From –> To 29/08 (Monday) 02/09 (Friday)
Airport->Hotel 1:00 and 3:30 pm
Hotel->Airport 02:00 p.m.

On August 29 (Monday), there will be two buses leaving from the terminal to Canela at different times. The first bus will leave by 1:00 pm and the second one by 3:30 pm. On September 02 (Friday) there will be a bus available in Canela to take the participants to the International Airport in Salgado Filho. This bus will leave the hotel by 02:00 pm.
Each bus has 44 seats. Therefore, if you are interested in transportation from the International Airport to Canela and back to the International Airport, make a reservation by sending an e-mail to Prof. Antonio Luiz Braga at
Price: R$ 25,00 (round-trip)
The travel lasts at about 2 hours.

2) By Regular BUS
Ordinary bus lines go from Porto Alegre Bus Station to Canela Bus Station several times a day. The ticket costs (~US 7,00) for Executive lines (buses with air-conditioner) and (~US 6,00) for semi-direct ones. The travel lasts at about 2 hours with a very interesting view of the mountains.
You can easily reach the Porto Alegre Bus Station from the airport. By taxi the rate is about (U$ 7,5). In the bus station you can buy your ticket in any ticket office.

3) By Renting a Car
There are many options to rent a car in the airport.

4) By TAXI
Taxi service in the airport can also take you to Canela. The basic quotation for normal taxis, according to COOPTAXI (taxi association) is about (~ U$ 185,00)

Schedule of events

Monday, August 29th, 2005
14:30 – 17:30 Registration
17:30 – 19:15 Dinner
19:30 – 20:00 Opening Ceremony
20:00 – 21:00 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Robert Huber
Conference: Molecular Machines for Protein Degradation
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
21:00 – 23:00 Welcoming Cocktail Party
Tuesday, August 30st, 2005
08:30 – 09:00 Speaker Preparation
09:00 – 10:00 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Andreas Pfaltz
Conference: Design and Screening of Chiral Metal Catalysts
Introduction: Prof. Ronaldo A. Pilli
10:00 – 10:40 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Janis Louie
Conference: The Versatility of Nickel Cycloaddition Catalysts
Introduction: Prof. Ronaldo A. Pilli
10:40 – 11:00 Coffee Break
11:00 – 11:40 Short Presentation: Prof. Dr. Paulo Henrique G. Zarbin
Conference: Identification, Synthesis and Biological Activity of Some Insect Pheromones
Introduction: Prof. Vitor F. Ferreira
11:40 – 12:20 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Juan B. Rodriguez
Conference: Synthesis of Cabocyclic Nucleosides of Pharmacological Importance
Introduction: Prof. Vitor F. Ferreira
12:20 – 14:00 Lunch
13:30 – 14:00 Speaker Preparation
14:00 – 15:00 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Kurt Faber
Conference: Simultaneous Creation of Multiple Stereocenters via Enzyme-Triggered Cascade-Reactions
Introduction: Prof. Paulo H. Menezes
15:00 – 15:30 Short Presentation: Prof. Dr. Leandro H. Andrade
Conference: Chemical Transformations of Aromatic Ketones Performed by Different Biocatalysts
Introduction: Prof. Paulo H. Menezes
15:30 – 16:00 Coffee Break
16:00 – 16:30 Invited Lecture: Dr. Jaime A. Rabi
Conference: Synthesis of Antiviral Nucleosides Drugs
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
16:30 – 18:00 Flash Presentation: 10 young researchers to be selected from accepted abstracts
Conference: 7 minutes (maximum 4 overhead)
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
18:00 – 20:00 Dinner
20:00 – 22:00 Poster Session
Wednesday, August 31nd, 2005
08:30 – 09:00 Speaker Preparation
09:00 – 10:00 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Gary Molander
Conference: Organotrifluoroborates: Expanding Organoboron Chemistry
Introduction: Prof. Richard Larock
10:00 – 10:40 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Rajendra M. Srivastava
Conference: Conventional and Microwave-Assisted Reaction of N-Hydroxymethylphthalimide with Arylamines: Synthesis of N-(Arylaminomethyl)-phthalimides
Introduction: Prof. Richard Larock
10:40 – 11:00 Coffee Break
11:00 – 11:30 Short Presentation: Dr. John Spencer
Conference: Synthesis and Evaluation of 5-Phenyl-1H-1,4-Benzodiazepin-2(3H)-one Based-Palladium Complexes as Precatalysts in C-C Bond Forming Reactions
Introduction: Prof. Gary A. Molander
11:30 – 12:30 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Richard Larock
Conference: Synthesis of Carbocycles and Heterocycles Via Iodine – and Palladium-Promoted Cyclizations and Annulations
Introduction: Prof. Gary A. Molander
12:40 – 14:00 Lunch (Barbecue)
Free Afternoon
18:00 – 20:00 Dinner
20:00 – 21:40 Presentation of Brazilian Pop Music
Thursday, September 1st, 2005
08:30 – 09:00 Speaker Preparation
09:00 – 10:00 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Johann Mulzer
Conference: Failure and Success in the Total Synthesis of Cyclic Natural Products
Introduction: Prof. Luiz Carlos Dias
10:00 – 10:40 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Vitor F. Ferreira
Conference: Synthesis and Pharmacological Evaluation of New Naphthoquinones
Introduction: Prof. Luiz Carlos Dias
10:40 – 11:10 Coffee Break
11:10 – 12:10 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Denis Sinou
Conference: Palladium-Catalyzed Access to 2,3-Dihydro-1,4-Benzodioxin Structures
Introduction: Prof. Luiz Carlos Dias
12:00 – 14:00 Lunch
14:00 – 14:40 Invited Lecture: Dr. John C. Amedio, Jr.
Conference: Development of a Commercial Manufacturing Process for MS-325: The Synthesis of Phosphodiesters
Introduction: Prof. Carlos Roque Duarte Correia
14:40 – 15:20 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Luiz Juliano
Conference: Substrates and Inhibitors for Proteases from Human and Human-Infectious Disease Agents
Introduction: Prof. Carlos Roque Duarte Correia
15:20 – 15:50 Coffee Break
15:50 – 16:30 Invited Lecture: Prof. Dr. Carlos Roque D. Correia
Conference: Heck Arylation of Olefins Using Aryldiazonium Salts. Total Stereocontrolled Synthesis of Neuroexcitatory Aryl Kainoids and of the Cytotoxic ent-Isoaltholactone
Introduction: Prof. Arlene Correa
16:30 – 18:00 Flash Presentation: 10 young researchers to be selected from accepted abstracts
Conference: 7 minutes (maximum 4 overhead)
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
18:00 – 20:00 Dinner
20:00 – 22:00 Poster Session
Friday, September 02nd, 2005
08:30 – 09:00 Speaker Preparation
09:30 – 10:30 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. Madeleine Joullie
Conference: Synthetic Studies Towards the Antimitotic Agents Ustiloxins and Phomopsins
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
10:30 – 11:30 Plenary Lecture: Prof. Dr. K C Nicolaou
Conference: Perspectives in Total Synthesis
Introduction: Prof. Ludger A. Wessjohann
11:30 – 11:45 Closing Ceremony
11:45 – 14:00 Lunch
Instructions for poster presentations:
Posters should be prepared following the usual procedures adopted by the Brazilian Chemical Society. For those not familiar with it, we reproduce here the main features that should be displayed by a typical poster. Use these guidelines for preparing your posters for the BMOS-11.The poster’s dimensions should be 1.00 m x 1.00 m with some tolerance on its height, that is, posters can be a little higher than 1 m but should not be wider than 1.0 m. Poster should be mounted using a double faced tape only. The tape will be available at the secretary of the BMOS-11.Some tips on how to prepare your poster
  • Make a concise and descriptive title of your work
  • Make a clear statement of your objectives
  • Do not forget to include the e-mail of the main author
  • For the description of your work use schemes, graphics and figures. Avoid too much text to describe the experiments
  • The text should be visible at least 1 meter from the poster
  • Use a clear background and avoid too many colors
  • Add conclusions
  • Do not forget to include acknowledgments

For more information on how to prepare your poster, consult Quimica Nova, January 1983, p. 31-36
Biochemistry Education 1997, 25(3), 136-137

For the brazilian students
Os participantes selecionados deverão confirmar sua participação até o dia 05 de julho, juntamente com o depósito do valor correspondente na conta Banco do Brasil, Agência 1484-2, CC: 15.717-1.
Por gentileza, envie o comprovante de depósito, por FAX: (55) 32208998, ou anexado para o e-mail do BMOS-11 (

R$ 40,00 para alunos de pós-graduação;
R$ 20,00 para alunos de graduação;
R$ 60,00 para Pós-Doc
Nos valores das taxas de inscrições já estarão incluídos as estadias em pousada (3 estadias: 26-29/agosto), almoço nos dias 27-28/08 e transporte local.

Os participantes ficarão alojados na cidade de Canela, RS, nas pousadas: Pousada Encantos da Terra e Pousada Canela, e os cursos serão ministrados no Hotel Laje de Pedra.
O transporte local e as estadias com café da manhã e almoço serão pagos pelo BMOS-11, no entanto a passagem Porto Alegre – Canela será de responsabilidade do participante.
Posteriormente será divulgada em qual das duas pousadas cada participante será hospedado. Para usufruir dos subsídios do BMOS-11 o participante deverá se apresentar na sua pousada impreterivelmente no dia 26 de agosto, a partir das 14 horas.

Esses cursos foram viabilizados pelo apoio fundamental do CRQ-5a região, RS.

Pousada Canela
Rua Ernesto Dorneles, 333 Canela, RS
CEP: 95680-000
Fone/FAX: (54) 282 8410 (54) 9994 0540

Pousada Encantos da Terra
Rua Tenente Manoel Corrêa, 282 Centro – Canela – RS
CEP: 95.680-000
Fone: (54) 282-2080 (54) 3031-0307


Secretariat of the 11th BMOS
Prof. Antonio Luiz Braga
Chemistry Department
Federal University of Santa Maria – UFSM, C.P.5001
97105-900 Santa Maria, RS, Brazil
Phone: +55-55-3220 8761
FAX: +55-55-3220 8998


hotel laje de pedra

R. das Flores - 222 - Laje de Pedra

Canela - Rio Grande do Sul