NextMove Software develops innovative informatics solutions to support strategic decision making in the pharmaceutical and chemical industries.
CaffeineFix is used to rapidly match chemical names or terms against a dictionary or grammar (e.g. a grammar for IUPAC names). As well as use in text-mining, it can be used to provide autocomplete functionality and spell-correction.
HazELNut is a suite of tools used to extract, normalize and analyse information in Electronic Lab Notebooks (ELNs). This can be used to implement a search interface, find/eliminate duplicates, find similar reactions and so on.
LeadMine is used to mine text for chemical names and terms. It incorporates NextMove's CaffeineFix technology to find terms that match appropriate dictionaries or grammars. It has enhanced functionality to handle the patent literature.
Matsy is a set of tools for creating and analysing Matched Molecular Series (the general form of Matched Molecular Pairs). In particular, it can be used to suggest what compound to make next in a Medicinal Chemistry program.
MPSearch rapidly searches a database to find Matched Pairs related to a query molecule. This type of search is used to explore previous medicinal chemistry strategies.
NameRXN is used to classify and name reactions. It is particular useful in the context of ELN analysis but also as a plugin to chemical drawing software. NameRXN builds on NextMove Software's Patsy technology.
Patsy is used to speed up SMARTS pattern matching by creating optimized SMARTS patterns or source code. Speed gains are particularly large when multiple SMARTS patterns are matched against a single structure.
SmallWorld is an index of chemical space based on more than 1 billion molecular substructures. It can be used to measure similarity based on graph-edit distance, find the MCS of two or more molecules, analyse HTS results and much more.
Sugar & Splice can be used to perceive and depict biopolymer structure. It makes it easy to interconvert between small-molecule representations (e.g. SMILES, MOL) and biopolymer representations (HELM, IUPAC line notation).