2-OxO-PCM research study
2'-Oxo-PCM is in the chemical family of arylcyclohexylamine and with other supplementary research chemicals. This research chemical is known by other names such as Deschloroketamine, DCK, and DXE. The family of this research chemical is classified as a hallucinogenic dissociative anesthetic.
Manufacturers of DXE create this chemical for further study with no study published stated that 2'-Oxo-PCM may have antibacterial properties. However, since enough about the deschloroketamine is not known it is not for human consumption. There is not enough scientific data to know how DCK will react in humans and if the prolonged usage could harm a person’s health.
The research chemicals in this family including 2'-Oxo-PCM has an amine group and an aromatic ring that has a cyclohexane ring bound to it. It also has a cyclohexane ring that substitutes an oxo group with a phenyl ring. In the cyclohexanone ring, there is R2 which has an amino methyl chain bonded.
Through studies in laboratories 2'-Oxo-PCM is believed to block the NMDA receptors which can lead to loss of sensation in the body, loss of coordination, and loss of memory.
2'-Oxo-PCM is an analog of 3-meo-pcp which is an analog of Phencyclidine and the majority of research that has been conducted has been on this research chemical and others chemicals that are listed as a dissociative compound. The analog of 2’Oxo-PCM binds not only the NMDA receptor but the transportation of serotonin and shows to have a greater affinity than PCP.
None of the research chemicals and compounds mentioned above have had specific studies done in laboratories to discover the biochemical, physiological, and toxicological properties. Until more research is conducted, they will stay classified as research chemicals and are not for human consumption.
Research on the analog of 2’-Oxo-PCM was predicted by the US Environmental Protection Agency’s EPISuite and by ACD/Labs. The only data available are such things as rotating bonds, hydrogen bond acceptors, index of refraction, boiling point, and water solubility.