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DR ANTHONY MELVIN CRASTO Ph.D

DR ANTHONY MELVIN CRASTO Ph.D

DR ANTHONY MELVIN CRASTO, Born in Mumbai in 1964 and graduated from Mumbai University, Completed his Ph.D from ICT, 1991,Matunga, Mumbai, India, in Organic Chemistry, The thesis topic was Synthesis of Novel Pyrethroid Analogues, Currently he is working with GLENMARK PHARMACEUTICALS LTD, Research Centre as Principal Scientist, Process Research (bulk actives) at Mahape, Navi Mumbai, India. Total Industry exp 30 plus yrs, Prior to joining Glenmark, he has worked with major multinationals like Hoechst Marion Roussel, now Sanofi, Searle India Ltd, now RPG lifesciences, etc. He has worked with notable scientists like Dr K Nagarajan, Dr Ralph Stapel, Prof S Seshadri, Dr T.V. Radhakrishnan and Dr B. K. Kulkarni, etc, He did custom synthesis for major multinationals in his career like BASF, Novartis, Sanofi, etc., He has worked in Discovery, Natural products, Bulk drugs, Generics, Intermediates, Fine chemicals, Neutraceuticals, GMP, Scaleups, etc, he is now helping millions, has 9 million plus hits on Google on all Organic chemistry websites. His friends call him Open superstar worlddrugtracker. His New Drug Approvals, Green Chemistry International, All about drugs, Eurekamoments, Organic spectroscopy international, etc in organic chemistry are some most read blogs He has hands on experience in initiation and developing novel routes for drug molecules and implementation them on commercial scale over a 30 year tenure till date Dec 2017, Around 35 plus products in his career. He has good knowledge of IPM, GMP, Regulatory aspects, he has several International patents published worldwide . He has good proficiency in Technology transfer, Spectroscopy, Stereochemistry, Synthesis, Polymorphism etc., He suffered a paralytic stroke/ Acute Transverse mylitis in Dec 2007 and is 90 %Paralysed, He is bound to a wheelchair, this seems to have injected feul in him to help chemists all around the world, he is more active than before and is pushing boundaries, He has 9 million plus hits on Google, 2.5 lakh plus connections on all networking sites, 50 Lakh plus views on dozen plus blogs, He makes himself available to all, contact him on +91 9323115463, email amcrasto@gmail.com, Twitter, @amcrasto , He lives and will die for his family, 90% paralysis cannot kill his soul., Notably he has 19 lakh plus views on New Drug Approvals Blog in 216 countries......https://newdrugapprovals.wordpress.com/ , He appreciates the help he gets from one and all, Friends, Family, Glenmark, Readers, Wellwishers, Doctors, Drug authorities, His Contacts, Physiotherapist, etc

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Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate, ナトリウムジルコニウムシクロケイ酸塩


242800-27-7.png

ZS-9 structure.png

Image result for Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate

str1

Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate

ZS-9, ZS 9, UZSi-9

CAS 242800-27-7, H2 O3 Si . x H2 O . 2/3 Na . 1/3 Zr, Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate; Silicic acid (H2SiO3), Sodium zirconium(4+) salt (3:2:1), hydrate

USAN CAS 17141-74-1, H6 O9 Si3 . 2 Na . Zr, Silicic acid (H2SiO3), sodium zirconium(4+) salt (3:2:1), hydrate, Sodium zirconium silicate (Na2ZrSi3O9) hydrate

ナトリウムジルコニウムシクロケイ酸塩

ZrH4O6. 3H4SiO4. 2H2O. 2Na, 561.6068, AS IN kegg

Molecular Formula, H6-O9-Si3.2Na.Z, Molecular Weight, 371.5004 as in chemid plus

APPROVED FDA 2018/5/18, LOKELMA, NDA 207078

APPROVED EMA 2018/3/22, LOKELMA

ATC code: V03AE10

UNII-D652ZWF066

TREATMENT
selective cation exchanger
Treatment of hyperkalemia

Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate (ZS-9) is a selective oral sorbent that traps potassium ions throughout the gastrointestinal tract. It is being developed by ZS Pharma and AstraZeneca for the treatment of hyperkalemia (elevated serum potassium levels).[1]

The product was originated at ZS Pharma, a wholly owned subsidiary of AstraZeneca. In 2015, ZS Pharma was acquired by AstraZeneca.

Hyperkalaemia is the presence of an abnormally high concentration of potassium in the blood. Most data on the occurrence of hyperkalaemia have been obtained from studies of hospitalised patients, and the incidence ranges from 1 to 10%. There is no agreed definition of hyperkalaemia, since the raised level of potassium at which a treatment should be initiated has not been established. The European Resuscitation Council guidelines consider hyperkalaemia to be a serum potassium (S-K) level > 5.5 mmol/L, with mild elevations defined as 5.5 to 5.9 mmol/L, moderate as 6.0-6.4 mmol/L, and severe as ≥ 6.5 mmol/L. The guidelines also note that extracellular potassium levels are usually between 3.5 and 5.0 mmol/L, which is considered the normal range for adults. However, a number of recent retrospective studies have shown the risk of mortality is increased even with only modest elevations of S-K. Mortality risk has been shown to be significantly higher in chronic kidney disease (CKD) patients with S-K levels > 5.0 mmol/L. In acute myocardial infarction patients, a mean postadmission S-K ≥ 5.5 mmol/L during hospitalisation corresponded to a 12-fold increase in death compared with S-K levels between 3.5 and 4.5 mmol/L but, more importantly, S-K levels between 4.5 and 5.0 mmol/L, which is within the normal range, were associated with a 2-fold increased risk of mortality compared with S-K between 3.5 and 4.5 mmol/L.

Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate (ZS) has been developed as treatment for hyperkalaemia. The indication applied for is: Treatment of hyperkalaemia in adult patients, acute and extended use. ZS is an inorganic cation exchange crystalline compound. ZS has a high capacity to selectively entrap monovalent cations, specifically excess potassium and ammonium ions, over divalent cations such as calcium and magnesium, in the gastrointestinal tract. The high specificity of ZS for potassium is attributable to the chemical composition and diameter of the micro pores, which act in an analogous manner to the selectivity filter utilized by physiologic potassium channels. The exchange with potassium ions occurs throughout the gastrointestinal tract with onset in the upper part of the gastrointestinal tract. The trapped potassium ions are excreted from the body via the faeces, thereby reducing any excess and resolving hyperkalaemia. As claimed by the applicant, ZS demonstrates improved capacity, selectivity, and speed for entrapping excess potassium over currently available options for the treatment of hyperkalaemia. The proposed commercial formulation of ZS is a non-absorbed, insoluble, white crystalline powder for suspension with a specific particle size distribution profile. The proposed starting dose of ZS for reversal of hyperkalaemia (when serum potassium is > 5.0 mmol/l) is up to 10 g/day, divided in 3 doses (TID) to achieve normokalaemia.

EMA

The chemical name of the active substance is hydrogen sodium zirconium (IV) silicate hydrate. Due to the natural variability in the manufacturing process of the active substance, it is expected to have the formula Na~1.5H~0.5ZrSi3O9 • 2–3 H2O and relative molecular mass in the range of 390.5 – 408.5. The WHO chose not to designate an INN for the active substance, and a USAN sodium zirconium cyclosilicate is used throughout the dossier and this CHMP AR. The active substance has the following structure:

str1

Figure 1. Stick-and-ball (left) and polyhedral (right) unit cell structural representation of the main framework of the microporous sodium zirconium cyclosilicate active substance. Red = zirconium, green = silicon, blue = oxygen atoms. Cations are not pictured.

The structure of sodium zirconium cyclosilicate is a cubic cell arrangement of octahedrally coordinated Zr and tetrahedrally coordinated Si units that interconnect through oxygen bridges as Zr–O–Si and Si–O–Si. The two types of units are observed in a ratio 1:3, respectively, and repeat orderly to form a three-dimensional framework characteristic of the compound. The framework acquires its negative charge from the octahedral fractions, [ZrO6]2– , and features channels and cavities that interconnect and locate the positive ions that counter-balance the negative charge of the framework. Electrostatic interactions between the framework and the cations allow for mobility and possibility of exchange with other cations that would fit and pass the free pore openings of ~ 3.0 Å. The uniform micropore structure allows a high exchange capacity and selectivity for potassium (K+) and ammonium (NH4 +) cations, providing the compound with its distinctive ion-exchange selectivity features responsible for its mode of action. In vitro characterisation of ion selectivity of sodium zirconium cyclosilicate was provided by the applicant and considered satisfactory

The structure of sodium zirconium cyclosilicate was confirmed using synchrotron powder diffraction, standard X-ray powder diffraction, 29Si magic angle spinning solid nuclear magnetic resonance studies (29Si-MASNMR), Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy, inductive coupled plasma-optical emission spectrometry, wave dispersive X-ray microprobe analysis and thermo-gravimetric analysis. Calculations using proprietary software were also used for structure elucidation. The active substance is a white crystalline powder. Bonding interactions in the main framework are considered primarily of covalent nature, with some ionic contribution due to the difference in electronegativity between Si–O and Zr–O. The covalent bonding interactions in all directions within the crystals make sodium zirconium cyclosilicate a compound insoluble in water or in organic solvents. It is neither hygroscopic nor sensitive to light and it is resistant to heat. During the hydrothermal synthesis, the possibility that other crystalline phases are formed exists. The observed crystalline forms are controlled by the manufacturing process parameters and release specifications. Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate is considered to be a new active substance. The applicant demonstrated that neither it, nor its derivatives have ever been active substances in medicinal products authorised in the EU………http://www.ema.europa.eu/docs/en_GB/document_library/EPAR_-_Public_assessment_report/human/004029/WC500246776.pdf

TGA

DOC]Australian Public Assessment Report for Sodium zirconium … – TGA

Jan 29, 2018 – The sponsor has submitted an application to register a new chemical entity Lokelma,sodium zirconium cyclosilicate hydrate powder for …

The chemical formula of sodium zirconium cyclosilicate hydrate is Na~1.5H~0.5ZrSi3O9.2-3H2O.

str1

The drug substance ‘sodium zirconium cyclosilicate hydrate’ (abbreviated to ZS) is a white crystalline powder. The structure of ZS is summarised as a cubic cell arrangement of octahedrally coordinated zirconium Zr ([ZrO6]2-) and tetrahedrally coordinated silicon Si ([SiO4]0) units that interconnect through oxygen bridges as Zr-O-Si and Si-O-Si. The two types of units are observed in a ratio of 1:3, respectively, and repeat orderly to form a three dimensional framework characteristic of the compound. The framework acquires its negative charge from the octahedral fractions, [ZrO6]2- and features channels and cavities that interconnect and locate the positive ions (sodium, Na+, and hydrogen, H+) that counter balance the negative charge of the framework.

The manufacturing process is tightly controlled in terms of order of addition of starting material, reaction and crystallisation temperatures, mixing speeds and times, and minimum number of rinses, in order to meet expected yields of the drug substance of an expected quality. In process quality control tests [information redacted] are applied during the manufacturing process to ensure the formation of the correct crystalline structure and batch to batch consistency.

Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate hydrate is completely insoluble.

The drug substance forms part of a family of zirconium silicates that have specific ion exchange properties. Its mechanism of action is based on the cations within its porous crystalline structure, and their ability to freely exchange with a select group of monovalent cations, most specifically the potassium (K+) and ammonium (NH4+) cations. The pore size within the three dimensional crystalline structure has been measured at ~3Å (2.4 x 3.5 Å[1]), which is sufficiently wide enough to trap the potassium monovalent cations which have an approximate ionic diameter of 2.98Å.

The particle size of the drug substance is controlled to maintain a non-systemic mode of action. The sponsor adequately justified not routinely controlling the size of larger particles in the drug substance as differences in particle size were shown to not affect performance as measured by potassium ion exchange capacity (KEC), and there was no correlation between KEC and D90 for clinical lots manufactured.

There are two alternate zirconium silicate crystalline phases which may be formed in the reaction process; Crystalline Phase A (CPA) and Crystalline Phase B (CPB). These layered, two-dimensional structures also exhibit ion exchange properties, although their ion selectivity is less specific for the potassium K+ cations compared to the desired drug substance. PXRD techniques are used to differentiate between the desired drug substance and levels of CPA and CPB. Appropriate limits are applied in the drug substance specification to limit the content of these crystalline phases in the drug substance/drug product.

The quality of the drug substance is controlled by an acceptable specification that includes test and limits for Appearance, Identification (by FTIR and PXRD), KEC , Crystalline Phase A , Crystalline Phase B , Zirconium content , Silicon content , Hafnium content , Moisture content , Particle Size , and Elemental Impurities.

[1] 1 Å = 0.1 nm.

Image result for Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate

Background

Hyperkalemia occurs in 3 to 10% of hospitalized patients[2] but is often mild. Hyperkalemia can arise from impaired renal functionpotassium-sparing diuretics and renin–angiotensin system blockers (e.g., ACE inhibitorsangiotensin receptor blockersspironolactone) and diabetes mellitus.[2][3][4][5]

There is no universally accepted definition of what level of hyperkalemia is mild, moderate, or severe.[6] However, if hyperkalemia causes any ECG change it is considered a medical emergency[6] due to a risk of potentially fatal abnormal heart rhythms (arrhythmia) and is treated urgently.[6] serum potassium concentrations greater than 6.5 to 7.0 mmol/L in the absence of ECG changes are managed aggressively.[6]

Hyperkalemia, particularly if severe, is a marker for an increased risk of death.[2] However, there is disagreement regarding whether a modestly elevated serum potassium level directly causes significant problems. One viewpoint is that mild to moderate hyperkalemia is a secondary effect that denotes significant underlying medical problems.[2] Accordingly, these problems are both proximate and ultimate causes of death,[2] and adjustment of potassium may not be helpful. Alternatively, hyperkalemia may itself be an independent risk factorfor cardiovascular mortality.[7]

Several approaches are used in the treatment of hyperkalemia.[6] In October 2015, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved patiromer which works by binding free potassium ions in the gastrointestinal tract and releasing calcium ions for exchange. Previously, the only approved product was sodium polystyrene sulfonate (Kayexalate),[8] an organic ion-exchange resin that nonspecifically binds cations (e.g., calciumpotassiummagnesium) in the gastrointestinal tract. The effectiveness of sodium polystyrene sulfonate has been questioned: a study in healthy subjects showed that laxatives alone were almost as effective in increasing potassium secretion as laxatives plus Kayexalate.[9] In addition, use of sodium polystyrene sulfonate, particularly if formulated with high sorbitol content, is uncommonly but convincingly associated with colonic necrosis.[6][8][10][11]

Mechanism of action

Cross-sections of ZS-9 pores with three different ions (K⁺ = potassium, Na⁺ = sodium, Ca²⁺ = calcium). The specificity for potassium is thought to be caused by the diameter and composition of the pores, which resembles potassium channels.

ZS-9 is a zirconium silicate. Zirconium silicates have been extensively used in medical and dental applications because of their proven safety.[12] 11 zirconium silicates were screened by an iterative optimization process. ZS-9 selectively captures potassium ions, presumably by mimicking the actions of physiologic potassium channels.[13] ZS-9 is an inorganic cation exchanger crystalline with a high capacity to entrap monovalent cations, specifically potassium and ammonium ions, in the GI tract. ZS-9 is not systemically absorbed; accordingly, the risk of systemic toxicity may be minimized.

Clinical studies

phase 2 clinical trial in 90 patients with chronic kidney disease and mild-to-moderate hyperkalemia found a significantly greater reduction in serum potassium with ZS-9 than placebo. ZS-9 was well tolerated, with a single adverse event (mild constipation).[14]

double-blindphase 3 clinical trial in 753 patients with hyperkalemia and underlying chronic kidney diseasediabetescongestive heart failure, and in patients on renin–angiotensin system blockers compared ZS-9 with placebo.[15] Patients were randomly assigned to receive either ZS-9 (1.25 g, 2.5 g, 5 g, or 10 g) or placebo 3 times daily for 48 hours (acute phase). Patients who achieved normokalemia (serum potassium of 3.5-4.9 mmol/L) were randomly assigned to receive ZS-9 or placebo once daily for 12 additional days (maintenance phase). At the end of the acute phase, serum potassium significantly decreased in the 2.5 g, 5 g, and 10 g ZS-9 groups. During the maintenance phase, once daily 5 g or 10 g ZS-9 maintained serum potassium at normal levels. Adverse events, including specifically gastrointestinal effects, were similar with either ZS-9 or placebo.[15]

double-blindphase 3 clinical trial in 258 patients with hyperkalemia and underlying chronic kidney diseasediabetescongestive heart failure, and in patients on renin–angiotensin system blockers compared ZS-9 with placebo.[16] All patients received 10 g ZS-9 three times daily for 48 hours in the initial open-label phase. Patients who achieved normokalemia (serum potassium 3.5-5.0 mEq/L) were randomly assigned to receive either ZS-9 (5 g, 10 g, or 15 g) or placebo once daily for 28 days (double-blind phase). 98% of patients (n=237) achieved normokalemia during the open-label phase. During the double-blind phase, once daily 5 g, 10 g, and 15 g ZS-9 maintained serum potassium at normal levels in a significantly higher proportion of patients (80%, 90%, and 94%, respectively) than placebo (46%). Adverse events were generally similar with either ZS-9 or placebo. Hypokalemiaoccurred in more patients in the 10 g and 15 g ZS-9 groups (10% and 11%, respectively), versus none in the 5 g ZS-9 or placebo groups.[16]

Regulatory

In the United States, regulatory approval of ZS-9 was rejected by the Food and Drug Administration in May 2016 due to issues associated with manufacturing.[17] On May 18th, 2018, the FDA approved ZS-9 (now known as Lokelma®) for treatment of adults with hyperkalemia.[18]

PATENT

WO 2012109590

PATENT

WO 2015070019

https://patents.google.com/patent/WO2015070019A1/en

The present invention relates to novel zirconium silicate (“ZS”) compositions which are preferably sodium zirconium cyclosilicates having an elevated level of ZS-9 crystalline form relative to other forms of zirconium cyclosilicates (i.e., ZS-7) and zirconium silicates (i.e., ZS-8, ZS-11). The ZS compositions are preferably sodium zirconium cyclosilicate compositions where the crystalline form has at least 95% ZS-9 relative to other crystalline forms of zirconium silicate. The ZS compositions of the present invention unexpectedly exhibit a markedly improved in vivo potassium ion absorption profile and rapid reduction in elevate levels of serum potassium.

[004] Preferably ZS compositions of the present invention are specifically formulated at particular dosages to remove select toxins, e.g., potassium ions or ammonium ions, from the gastrointestinal tract at an elevated rate without causing undesirable side effects. The preferred formulations are designed to remove and avoid potential entry of particles into the bloodstream and potential increase in pH of urine in patients. The formulation is also designed to release less sodium into the blood. These compositions are particularly useful in the therapeutic treatment of hyperkalemia and kidney disease. The present invention also relates to pharmaceutical granules, tablets, pill, and dosage forms comprising the microporous ZS as an active ingredient. In particular, the granules, tablets, pills or dosage forms are compressed to provide immediate release, delayed release, or specific release within the subject. Also disclosed are microporous ZS compositions having enhanced purity and potassium exchange capacity (“KEC”). Methods of treating acute, sub-acute, and chronic hyperkalemia have also been investigated. Disclosed herein are particularly advantageous dosing regimens for treating different forms of hyperkalemia using the microporous ZS compositions noted above. In addition, the present invention relates to methods of co-administering microporous ZS compositions in combination with other pharmacologic drugs that are known to induce, cause, or exacerbate the hyperkalemic condition.

Patent

Publication numberPriority datePublication dateAssigneeTitle
US3329480A *1963-10-181967-07-04Union Oil CoCrystalline zircono-silicate zeolites
US4581141A *1978-02-271986-04-08Purdue Research FoundationDialysis material and method for removing uremic substances
US20050220752A1 *2004-03-302005-10-06Dominique CharmotIon binding polymers and uses thereof
US20110097401A1 *2009-06-122011-04-28Meritage Pharma, Inc.Methods for treating gastrointestinal disorders
US20120213847A1 *2011-02-112012-08-23ZS Pharma, Inc.Microporous zirconium silicate for the treatment of hyperkalemia
CA2084086C *1990-05-282002-10-08Steven M. KuznickiLarge-pored molecular sieves containing at least one octahedral site and tetrahedral sites of at least one type
US5338527A *1992-08-201994-08-16UopZirconium silicate composition, method of preparation and uses thereof
US5891417A *1997-04-081999-04-06Uop LlcZirconium silicate and zirconium germanate molecular sieves and process using the same
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WO2002062356A3 *2001-02-062002-09-26Ash Medical Systems IncMonovalent-selective cation exchangers as oral sorbent therapy
CN104968336A *2012-07-112015-10-07Zs制药公司Microporous zirconium silicate for the treatment of hyperkalemia in hypercalcemic patients and improved calcium-containing compositions for the treatment of hyperkalemia
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References

  1. Jump up^ “ZS-9. A selective potassium binder”. ZS-Pharma.
  2. Jump up to:a b c d e Elliott, M. J.; Ronksley, P. E.; Clase, C. M.; Ahmed, S. B.; Hemmelgarn, B. R. (2010). “Management of patients with acute hyperkalemia”Canadian Medical Association Journal182 (15): 1631–5. doi:10.1503/cmaj.100461PMC 2952010Freely accessiblePMID 20855477.
  3. Jump up^ Stevens, M. S.; Dunlay, R. W. (2000). “Hyperkalemia in hospitalized patients”. International Urology and Nephrology32 (2): 177–80. doi:10.1023/A:1007135517950PMID 11229629.
  4. Jump up^ Navaneethan, S. D.; Yehnert, H.; Moustarah, F.; Schreiber, M. J.; Schauer, P. R.; Beddhu, S. (2009). “Weight Loss Interventions in Chronic Kidney Disease: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis”Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology4 (10): 1565–74. doi:10.2215/CJN.02250409PMC 2758256Freely accessiblePMID 19808241.
  5. Jump up^ Tamirisa, K. P.; Aaronson, K. D.; Koelling, T. M. (2004). “Spironolactone-induced renal insufficiency and hyperkalemia in patients with heart failure”. American Heart Journal148(6): 971–8. doi:10.1016/j.ahj.2004.10.005PMID 15632880.
  6. Jump up to:a b c d e f Taal, M.W.; Chertow, G.M.; Marsden, P.A.; Skorecki, K.; Yu, A.S.L.; Brenner, B.M. (2012). Brenner and Rector’s The Kidney (Chapter 17, page 672, 9th ed.). Elsevier. ISBN 978-1-4160-6193-9.
  7. Jump up^ Fang, J.; Madhavan, S.; Cohen, H.; Alderman, M. H. (2000). “Serum potassium and cardiovascular mortality”Journal of General Internal Medicine15 (12): 885–90. doi:10.1046/j.1525-1497.2000.91021.xPMC 1495719Freely accessiblePMID 11119186.
  8. Jump up to:a b Watson, M.; Abbott, K. C.; Yuan, C. M. (2010). “Damned if You Do, Damned if You Don’t: Potassium Binding Resins in Hyperkalemia”. Clinical Journal of the American Society of Nephrology5 (10): 1723–6. doi:10.2215/CJN.03700410PMID 20798253.
  9. Jump up^ Emmett, M.; Hootkins, R. E.; Fine, K. D.; Santa Ana, C. A.; Porter, J. L.; Fordtran, J. S. (1995). “Effect of three laxatives and a cation exchange resin on fecal sodium and potassium excretion”. Gastroenterology108 (3): 752–60. doi:10.1016/0016-5085(95)90448-4PMID 7875477.
  10. Jump up^ Sterns, R. H.; Rojas, M.; Bernstein, P.; Chennupati, S. (2010). “Ion-Exchange Resins for the Treatment of Hyperkalemia: Are They Safe and Effective?”. Journal of the American Society of Nephrology21 (5): 733–5. doi:10.1681/ASN.2010010079PMID 20167700.
  11. Jump up^ Kamel, K. S.; Schreiber, M. (2012). “Asking the question again: Are cation exchange resins effective for the treatment of hyperkalemia?”. Nephrology Dialysis Transplantation27(12): 4294–7. doi:10.1093/ndt/gfs293PMID 22989741.
  12. Jump up^ Denry I, Kelly JR. State of the art of zirconia for dental applications. Dental Materials. Volume 24, Issue 3, March 2008, Pages 299–307
  13. Jump up^ =Stavros, F (2014). “Characterization of Structure and Function of ZS-9, a K⁺ Selective Ion Trap”PLOS ONE9 (12): e114686. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0114686PMC 4273971Freely accessiblePMID 25531770.
  14. Jump up^ Ash SR, et al. “Safety and efficacy of ZS-9, a novel selective cation trap, for treatment of hyperkalemia in CKD patients.” American Society of Nephrology 2013 conference, Late-Breaking Abstract.
  15. Jump up to:a b Packham DK, et al. (2014). “Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate in hyperkalemia”. New England Journal of Medicine372 (3): 222–31. doi:10.1056/NEJMoa1411487PMID 25415807.
  16. Jump up to:a b Kosiborod M, et al. (2014). “Effect of sodium zirconium cyclosilicate on potassium lowering for 28 days among outpatients with hyperkalemia”. Journal of the American Medical Association312 (21): 2223–33. doi:10.1001/jama.2014.15688PMID 25402495.
  17. Jump up^ Ben Adams (May 27, 2016). “AstraZeneca’s $2.7B hyperkalemia drug ZS-9 rejected by FDA”. FierceBiotech.
  18. Jump up^ https://www.drugs.com/history/lokelma.html
Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate
ZS-9 structure.png

Crystal structure of ZS-9. Blue spheres  =  oxygen atoms, red spheres  =  zirconium atoms, green spheres  =  silicon atoms.
Clinical data
Trade names Lokelma
Routes of
administration
Oral
ATC code
  • none
Legal status
Legal status
  • US: Rx-only
Pharmacokinetic data
Bioavailability Not absorbed
Excretion Stool
Identifiers
CAS Number
UNII
KEGG

//////////////Sodium zirconium cyclosilicate,  ナトリウムジルコニウムシクロケイ酸塩 , FDA 2018, EMA, 2018, EU 2018, ZS 9, UZSi-9

O[Si]1(O[Si](O[Si](O1)(O)O)(O)O)O.[Na+].[Na+].[Zr

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Inotersen sodium, イノテルセンナトリウム


Inotersen sodium.png

2D chemical structure of 1432726-13-0

Inotersen sodium,

UNII: 950736UC77

Data Source for DNA, d(P-thio)((2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rU-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rC-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rU-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rU-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))rG-G-T-T-A-m5C-A-T-G-A-A-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))rA-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rU-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rC-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rC-(2′-O-(2-methoxyethyl))m5rC)

STR  https://chem.nlm.nih.gov/chemidplus/rn/1432726-13-0

IUPAC Condensed

Thy-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-m5Cyt-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-Thy-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-Thy-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-Gua-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-dGuo-sP-dThd-sP-dThd-sP-dAdo-sP-m5Cyt-dRibf-sP-dAdo-sP-dThd-sP-dGuo-sP-dAdo-sP-dAdo-sP-Ade-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-Thy-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-m5Cyt-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-m5Cyt-MeOEt(-2)Ribf-sP-m5Cyt-MeOEt(-2)Ribf.19Na+

IUPAC

O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-uridylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-cytidylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-uridylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-uridylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-P-thio-guanylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-guanylyl-(3′->5′)-P-thio-thymidylyl-(3′->5′)-P-thio-thymidylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-adenylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-5-methyl-P-thio-cytidylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-adenylyl-(3′->5′)-P-thio-thymidylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-guanylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-adenylyl-(3′->5′)-2′-deoxy-P-thio-adenylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-P-thio-adenylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-uridylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-cytidylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-P-thio-cytidylyl-(3′->5′)-O2′-(2-methoxyethyl)-5-methyl-cytidine sodium salt

イノテルセンナトリウム
Formula
C230H299N69O121P19S19. 19Na
Cas
1432726-13-0
Antisense oligonucleotide; TTR mRNA
Mol weight
7600.7669
  • ClassAntisense oligonucleotides; Neuroprotectants
  • Mechanism of ActionPrealbumin expression inhibitors
  • Orphan Drug StatusYes – Amyloid polyneuropathy
  • New Molecular Entity Yes

Highest Development Phases

  • RegisteredAmyloid polyneuropathy
  • Phase IIAmyloidosis; Cardiomyopathies

Most Recent Events

  • 07 Aug 2018PTC Therapeutics announces intention to submit regulatory application in Latin America
  • 06 Aug 2018Akcea Therapeutics intends to launch inotersen in Germany after Summer 2018
  • 02 Aug 2018Inotersen licensed to PTC Therapeutics in Latin America

UNII-950736UC77; 950736UC77; Inotersen sodium; Inotersen sodium [USAN]; ISIS 420915 salt; 1432726-13-0

////////////////Inotersen sodium, eu 2018, イノテルセンナトリウム ,

SMILES

[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].COCCO[C@@H]1[C@H](O)[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]2[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]3[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]4[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]5[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]6C[C@@H](O[C@@H]6COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]7C[C@@H](O[C@@H]7COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]8C[C@@H](O[C@@H]8COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]9C[C@@H](O[C@@H]9COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%10C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%10COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%11C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%11COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%12C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%12COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%13C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%13COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%14C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%14COP(=O)([S-])O[C@H]%15C[C@@H](O[C@@H]%15COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]%16[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]%17[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]%18[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]%19[C@@H](COP(=O)([S-])O[C@@H]%20[C@@H](CO)O[C@H]([C@@H]%20OCCOC)N%21C=C(C)C(=O)NC%21=O)O[C@H]([C@@H]%19OCCOC)N%22C=C(C)C(=NC%22=O)N)O[C@H]([C@@H]%18OCCOC)N%23C=C(C)C(=O)NC%23=O)O[C@H]([C@@H]%17OCCOC)N%24C=C(C)C(=O)NC%24=O)O[C@H]([C@@H]%16OCCOC)n%25cnc%26C(=O)NC(=Nc%25%26)N)n%27cnc%28C(=O)NC(=Nc%27%28)N)N%29C=C(C)C(=O)NC%29=O)N%30C=C(C)C(=O)NC%30=O)n%31cnc%32c%31ncnc%32N)N%33C=C(C)C(=NC%33=O)N)n%34cnc%35c%34ncnc%35N)N%36C=C(C)C(=O)NC%36=O)n%37cnc%38C(=O)NC(=Nc%37%38)N)n%39cnc%40c%39ncnc%40N)n%41cnc%42c%41ncnc%42N)O[C@H]([C@@H]5OCCOC)n%43cnc%44c%43ncnc%44N)O[C@H]([C@@H]4OCCOC)N%45C=C(C)C(=O)NC%45=O)O[C@H]([C@@H]3OCCOC)N%46C=C(C)C(=NC%46=O)N)O[C@H]([C@@H]2OCCOC)N%47C=C(C)C(=NC%47=O)N)O[C@H]1N%48C=C(C)C(=NC%48=O)N

CC1=CN(C(=O)NC1=O)C2CC(C(O2)COP(=S)([O-])OC3CC(OC3COP(=S)([O-])OC4CC(OC4COP(=S)([O-])OC5C(OC(C5OCCOC)N6C=NC7=C6N=C(NC7=O)N)COP(=S)([O-])OC8C(OC(C8OCCOC)N9C=C(C(=O)NC9=O)C)COP(=S)([O-])OC1C(OC(C1OCCOC)N1C=C(C(=O)NC1=O)C)COP(=O)(OC1C(OC(C1OCCOC)N1C=C(C(=NC1=O)N)C)COP(=S)([O-])OC1C(OC(C1OCCOC)N1C=C(C(=O)NC1=O)C)CO)[S-])N1C=NC2=C1N=C(NC2=O)N)N1C=C(C(=O)NC1=O)C)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=CN=C2N)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=C(C(=NC1=O)N)C)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=CN=C2N)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=C(C(=O)NC1=O)C)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=C(NC2=O)N)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=CN=C2N)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(CC(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=CN=C2N)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(C(C(O1)N1C=NC2=C1N=CN=C2N)OCCOC)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(C(C(O1)N1C=C(C(=O)NC1=O)C)OCCOC)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(C(C(O1)N1C=C(C(=NC1=O)N)C)OCCOC)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(C(C(O1)N1C=C(C(=NC1=O)N)C)OCCOC)OP(=S)([O-])OCC1C(C(C(O1)N1C=C(C(=NC1=O)N)C)OCCOC)O.[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+].[Na+]

Anagrelide アナグレリド ,


68475-42-3.png

Anagrelide2DACS.svg

Anagrelide アナグレリド;

QA-0023

BL 4162A
Imidazo[2,1-b]quinazolin-2(3H)-one, 6,7-dichloro-5,10-dihydro-
BL-4162A
BMY-26538-01
GALE-401
KRN-654
SPD-422
6,7-Dichloro-1,2,3,5-tetrahydroimidazo[2,1-b]quinazolin-2-one
CAS: 68475-42-3
C10H7Cl2N3O, 256.0881
INGREDIENT UNII CAS
Anagrelide Hydrochloride VNS4435G39 58579-51-4

Image result for Anagrelide

EMA

2018/2/15 EMA APPROVED Anagrelide Anagrelide Mylan Mylan S.A.S.

Cardiovascular agent

Anagrelide hydrochloride is a cyclic phosphodiesterase III inhibitor that was launched in 1997 in the U.S. by Shire Pharmaceuticals for the treatment of essential thrombocythemia and other myeloproliferative disorders

Anagrelide was assigned orphan drug status by the FDA in 1986, by the Japanese Ministry of Health in 2004 and by the European Commission in January 2001 for the treatment of essential thrombocythemia.

Anagrelide (Agrylin/Xagrid, Shire and Thromboreductin, AOP Orphan Pharmaceuticals AG) is a drug used for the treatment of essential thrombocytosis (ET; essential thrombocythemia), or overproduction of blood platelets. It also has been used in the treatment of chronic myeloid leukemia.[1]

Anagrelide controlled release (GALE-401) is in phase III clinical trials by Galena Biopharma for the treatment of ET.[2]

Medical uses

Anagrelide is used to treat essential thrombocytosis, especially when the current treatment of the patient is insufficient.[3] Essential thrombocytosis patients who are suitable for anagrelide often meet one or more of the following factors:[4][5]

  • age over 60 years
  • platelet count over 1000×109/L
  • a history of thrombosis

According to a 2005 Medical Research Council randomized trial, the combination of hydroxyurea with aspirin is superior to the combination of anagrelide and aspirin for the initial management of ET. The hydroxyurea arm had a lower likelihood of myelofibrosisarterial thrombosis, and bleeding, but it had a slightly higher rate of venous thrombosis.[3] Anagrelide can be useful in times when hydroxyurea proves ineffective.

Side-effects

Common side effects are headache, diarrhea, unusual weakness/fatigue, hair loss, nausea and dizziness.

The same MRC trial mentioned above also analyzed the effects of anagrelide on bone marrow fibrosis, a common feature in patients with myelofibrosis. The use of anagrelide was associated with a rapid increase in the degree of reticulin deposition (the mechanism by which fibrosis occurs), when compared to those in whom hydroxyurea was used. Patients with myeloproliferative conditions are known to have a very slow and somewhat variable course of marrow fibrosis increase. This trend may be accelerated by anagrelide. Interestingly, this increase in fibrosis appeared to be linked to a drop in hemoglobin as it progressed. Fortunately, stopping the drug (and switching patients to hydroxyurea) appeared to reverse the degree of marrow fibrosis. Thus, patients on anagrelide may need to be monitored on a periodic basis for marrow reticulin scores, especially if anemia develops, or becomes more pronounced if present initially.[6]

Less common side effects include: congestive heart failure, myocardial infarction, cardiomyopathy, cardiomegaly, complete heart block, atrial fibrillation, cerebrovascular accident, pericarditis, pulmonary infiltrates, pulmonary fibrosis, pulmonary hypertension, pancreatitis, gastric/duodenal ulceration, renal impairment/failure and seizure.

Due to these issues, anagrelide should not generally be considered for first line therapy in ET.

Mechanism of action

Anagrelide works by inhibiting the maturation of platelets from megakaryocytes.[7] The exact mechanism of action is unclear, although it is known to be a phosphodiesterase inhibitor.[8] It is a potent (IC50 = 36nM) inhibitor of phosphodiesterase-II.[citation needed] It inhibits PDE-3 and phospholipase A2.[9]

Synthesis

Phosphodiesterase inhibitor with antiplatelet activity.

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Synthesis 1[10][11] Synthesis 2

Anagrelide-synthesis.svg

Anagrelide synthesis.svg

Condensation of benzyl chloride 1 with ethyl ester of glycine gives alkylated product 2. Reduction of the nitro group leads to the aniline and reaction of this with cyanogen bromidepossibly gives cyanamide 3 as the initial intermediate. Addition of the aliphatic would then lead to formation of the quinazoline ring (4). Amide formation between the newly formed imide and the ester would then serve to form the imidazolone ring, whatever the details of the sequence, there is obtained anagrelide (5).

PATENT

https://patents.google.com/patent/WO2010005480A2/en

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PATENT

US20130211083A1

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PATENTS

https://patents.google.com/patent/EP2373654A1/en

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SYN

CA 1137474, WO 0208228

The nitration of 1,2,3-trichlorobenzene (I) with concentrated HNO3 gives 2,3,4-trichloronitrobenzene (II), which by reaction with cuprous cyanide in hot pyridine is converted to 2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzonitrile (III). The reduction of (III) with borane in THF yields 2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzylamine (IV), which by reaction with ethyl bromoacetate (V) by means of triethylamine in refluxing dioxane affords ethyl N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycinate (VI). The reduction of (VI) with SnCl2 in concentrated HCl gives ethyl N-(6-amino-2,3-dichlorobenzyl)glycinate (VII), which is cyclized with cyanogen bromide (VIII) in toluene affording ethyl 5,6-dichloro-3,4-dihydro-2-(1H)-iminoquinazoline-3-acetate (IX). Finally, this compound is submitted to a new cyclization by means of triethylamine in refluxing ethanol.

The reaction of 3-chloroaniline (X) with choral hydrate (XI) and hydroxylamine gives isonitroso-3-chloroacetanilide (XII), which is cyclized by means of H2SO4 to 4-chloroisatin (XIII). Chlorination of (XIII) with SO2Cl2 affords 4,5-dichloroisatin (XIV), which is oxidized with H2O2 yielding 5,6-dichloroanthranilic acid (XV). The reduction of (XV) with borane in THF gives 6-amino-2,3-dichlorobenzyl alcohol (XVI), which by reaction with SOCl2 in benzene is converted to 6-amino-2,3-dichlorobenzyl chloride (XVII). This compound is condensed with ethyl glycinate (XVIII) by means of triethylamine in refluxing methylene chloride to give ethyl N-(6-amino-2,3-dichlorobenzyl)glycinate (VII), which is cyclized with cyanogen bromide (VIII) in toluene affording ethyl 5,6-dichloro-3,4-dihydro-2-(1H)-iminoquinazoline-3-acetate (IX). Finally, this compound is submitted to a new cyclization by means of triethylamine in refluxing ethanol.

SYN

WO 0208228

The nitration of 2,3-dichlorobenzaldehyde (I) with HNO3/H2SO4 gives 2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzaldehyde (II), which is reduced with NaBH4 in methanol, yielding 2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl alcohol (III). The reaction of (III) with SOCl2 and TEA affords the benzyl chloride (IV), which is condensed with glycine ethyl ester (V) by means of TEA to provide the adduct (VI). The reduction of the nitro group of (VI) with SnCl2 in aq. HCl or H2 over PtO2/C in ethanol gives the expected amino derivative (VII), which is cyclized with CN-Br in toluene to yield the iminoquinazoline (VIII). Finally, this compound is further cyclized by means of TEA in water to afford the target imidazoquinazolinone.

US 3932407

The condensation of 2-nitro-6-chlorobenzyl chloride (I) with ethyl glycinate (II) by means of triethylamine in refluxing ethanol gives ethyl N-(2-nitro-6-chlorobenzyl)glycinate (III), which is reduced with H2 over Pd/C in ethanol yielding ethyl N-(2-amino-6-chlorobenzyl)glycinate (IV). The cyclization of (IV) with cyanogen bromide (A) in refluxing ethanol affords 6-chloro-1,2,3,5-tetrahydroimidazo[2,1-b]quinazolin-2-one (V), which is finally chlorinated with Cl2 and FeCl3 in hot nitromethane.

PATENTS

CN 103254197

US 3932407

WO 2002008228

CN 102757434

WO 2012052781

WO 2005080398

PATENT

WO 2008096145

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Applicants: CIPLA LIMITED [IN/IN]; 289 Bellasis Road, Mumbai Central, Mumbai 400 008 (IN) (For All Designated States Except US).
PATHI, Srinivas, Laxminarayan [IN/IN]; (IN) (For US Only).
KANKAN, Rajendra, Narayanrao [IN/IN]; (IN) (For US Only).
RAO, Dharmaraj, Ramachandra [IN/IN]; (IN) (For US Only).
CURTIS, Philip, Anthony [GB/GB]; (GB) (MW only)
Inventors: PATHI, Srinivas, Laxminarayan; (IN).
KANKAN, Rajendra, Narayanrao; (IN).
RAO, Dharmaraj, Ramachandra; (IN)

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Yusuf Hamied

Anagrelide, is a potent reducer of platelet count induced by a variety of aggregating agents and has the following structure


( Formula II)

TJS 4146718 disckre? the process for the preparation ->f ethyl-N-(2,3-dich’oro-6 n:tr^benzyl) glycine hydrochloride from 1,2,3-trichlorobenzene as depicted in Scheme I via 2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzonitrile, which involves the use of poisonous reagents, such as cuprous cyanide. Cyanation is carried out at a temperature of 1650C which is highly exothermic, uncontrollable and not scalable. 2, 3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzonitri]e has extreme toxic and skin-irritant properties. Diborane is a flammable gas, used for the reduction of 2, 3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzonitrile. The reduction reaction is exothermic, uncontrollable and not feasible industrially.

Scheme I :

1 ,2,3-Tπchlorobenzene 2,3 ,4-Trichloronitro 2,3-Dichloro-6-nitro
benzene benzonitπle

Ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-mtrobenzyl) 2,3-Dichloro-6-nitro
glycine hydrochloride benzylamme

US 5801245 discloses process for the preparation of ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycine hydrochloride from 2,3-dichloro toluene as depicted in Scheme II.

2,3-dichloro-toluene 2,3-dichloro-6-nιtrotoluene

+ H2NCH2COOEt HCI HCI 

2,3-dιchloro-6-nitro Glycine ethyl ester ethyl-N-(2,3-dιchloro-6-nιtro benzyl bromide hydrochloride benzyl)glycιne HCI

The reaction involves a radical halogenation of the toluene group. The material is purified by column chromatography at each stage which makes the process more tedious and it is not viable industrially. The use of a chromatographic solvent, such as chloroform (which is a known carcinogen), is disadvantageous with respect to industrial application.

US 2003/0060630 discloses a method for making ethyl-N-(2, 3-dichloro-6-nitro benzyl)glycine hydrochloride form 2,3-dichloro benzaldehyde as depicted in Scheme III.

Scheme III :

2,3-Dichloro benzaldehyde 2,3-Dichloro-6-mtro 2,3-Dichloro-6-nitro
benzaldehyde benzylalcohol

Step c Thionyl chloride

Ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl) 2,3 -Dichloro-6-nitro
glycine hydrochloride benzyl chloride

In step (b), the reduction reaction is earned out in high boiling solvents like toluene. The reduction in step (b) and the chlorination in step (c) are sluggish. Also, the chlorination reaction is exothermic and uncontrollable, which leads to formation of more impurities and thereby resulting in low yield (page 4, column 2, and page 5, column 1 : 65 %) . Hence, this prior art process is not viable for industrial scale up.

Because of the difficulties encountered in the processes disclosed in the prior art, there is a need to develop more efficient and economical synthetic route for the preparation of ethyl-N- (2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycine hydrochloride, which is suitable for industrial scale up. The present invention relates to a new process for the synthesis of Ethyl-N-(2, 3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycine hydrochloride.

Scheme IV :

2,3-Dichloro-6-nitro 2, 3-Dichloro-6-nitro
benzaldehyde benzylalcohol
( III ) ( IV ) ( V )
Acetonitπle
H2NCH9COOEt
HCl(g) in DPA / Ethyl acetate

Ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitroberizyl)
glycine hydrochloride ( I )

EXAMPLES

Example 1
Preparation of 2, 3-dichloro-6-nitro benzyl methane sulphonate, a compound of formula

(V):
Methylene chloride (2000 ml) and sodium borohydride (120 g) were charged to a clean and dry flask and chilled to 0-50C. Methanol (100 ml) was added slowly over a period of 20 minutes followed by 2,3-dichloro-6-nitro benzaldehyde solution (500 g in 2000 ml of methylene chloride) over a period of 2 hours maintaining the temperature at 0-50C and the contents were stirred at 0-50C for 1 hour. After completion of reaction, water (3000 ml) was added and stirred for 10 minutes. The organic layer was separated, dried over sodium sulphate and was filtered to get a clear filtrate.

To the clear filtrate triethylamine (460 ml), was slowly added over a period of 1 hour at 10- 5 150C, then methane sulphonyl chloride (325 ml) was added drop wise over a period of 2 hours maintaining temperature of 10-150C and the reaction mass was allowed to attain room temperature. Further the reaction mass was stirred at room temperature for 5 hours and after completion of reaction, the organic layer was washed with water (1000 ml) twice, followed by IN HCl solution (1000 ml) twice, 5% Sodium bicarbonate solution (1000 ml) twice, water 0 (1000 ml) twice and was dried over sodium sulfate. The clear organic layer was concentrated under vacuum below 4O0C to give the title compound which was used in the next step.

Example 2
Preparation of ethyl N-(2,3-dichIoro-6-nitrobenzyl)gIycine hydrochloride, a compound of formula (I) :
2,3-dichloro-6-nitro benzyl methane sulphonate ( Examplel ) was dissolved in acetonitrile (2400 ml). To this reaction mass were charged anhydrous Potassium carbonate (480 g), dimethyl amino pyridine (480 mg) and glycine ethyl ester (240 g) at room temperature. The contents were stirred at 37-4O0C for 24 hours. After completion of reaction, the insolubles were filtered, washed with acetonitrile (120 ml). The clear filtrate was concentrated and stripped off usin” ethyl acetate (240 ml).

Further ethyl acetate (1200 ml) was added, chilled the contents to 5-100C, adjusted the pH to 2.0 using IP A-HCl at 5-1O0C. The contents were stirred at 5-100C for 1 hour. The solids were filtered, washed with chilled ethyl acetate (120 ml) and dried under vacuum at room temperature for 4 hours to give the title compound (595 g, 76 % yield, 98.5% HPLC purity).

Example 3
Preparation of Anagrelide , a compound of formula (II)

a) Preparation of Ethyl-5,6-dichloro-3,4-dihydro-2[lH]-imino quinazolin-3-acetate hydrobromide A solution of stannous chloride dihydrate (1850 gms) in concentrated HCl (6.7 liters ) was added slowly to a cooled solution of ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycine hydrochloride (595gms) in concentrated HCl (5.15 liters) maintaining temperature 15-200C over a period of 2 hours. The contents were heated slowly to 40-450C and stirred for 1 hour at 40-450C. After completion of reaction, the contents were cooled to 15-2O0C, maintained for 15 minutes and filtered.

The solids thus obtained were suspended in water (2.9 liters), adjusted the pH of the reaction mass to 8.0-9.0 using potassium carbonate solution (prepared by dissolving 376 gms of potassium carbonate in 4.25 liters of water) at 0-50C, extracted into toluene (3.0 liters><3), dried over sodium sulphate and clarified.

To the clear toluene layer, added Cyanogen bromide solution (prepared by dissolving 222 gms of cyanogen bromide in 655 ml of toluene) in 30 minutes maintaining temperature 15-200C and stirred at 25-300C for 2 hours. The contents were heated slowly to 105-1100C and maintained for 16 hours at 105-1100C. After completion of reaction, the mass was cooled to 15-2O0C and stirred for 45 minutes. Filtered the material, washed with chilled toluene (1.3 liters). The material was slurried in toluene (470 ml) at 15-200C for 1 hour, filtered, washed with cold toluene (160 ml) and dried under vacuum at 50-600C for 8 hours to give the title compound (445 gms ).

b) Preparation of 6,7-Dichloro-l,5-dihydroimidazo[2,l-b]quinazolin-2(3H)-one [Anagrelide]
A mixture of ethyl-5,6-dichloro-3,4-dihydro-2(lH)-iminoquinazolin-3-acetate hydrobromide (445 gms), isopropyl alcohol (4.45 liters) and triethylamine (246 ml) was refluxed for 2 hours. After completion of reaction, the mixture was cooled to 20-250C, filtered, washed with chilled isopropyl alcohol (1.0 liters) and dried under vacuum at 50-550C for 6 hours to give the title compound (285 gms).

Publication numberPriority datePublication dateAssigneeTitle
WO2010070318A1 *2008-12-172010-06-24Shire LlcProcess for the preparation of anagrelide and analogues
US8133996B22007-02-062012-03-13Cipla LimitedProcess for the preparation of ethyl-N-(2,3-dichloro-6-nitrobenzyl)glycine hydrochloride
KR20170102484A *2015-01-132017-09-11닛산 가가쿠 고교 가부시키 가이샤방향족 아민 화합물의 제조 방법
WO2016114312A1 *2015-01-132016-07-21日産化学工業株式会社反応混合物中のスズ化合物の処理方法
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REF

  1. Jump up^ Voglová J, Maisnar V, Beránek M, Chrobák L (2006). “[Combination of imatinib and anagrelide in treatment of chronic myeloid leukemia in blastic phase]”. Vnitr̆ní lékar̆ství (in Czech). 52 (9): 819–22. PMID 17091608.
  2. Jump up^ https://globenewswire.com/news-release/2016/12/28/901925/0/en/Galena-Biopharma-Confirms-Regulatory-Pathway-for-GALE-401-Anagrelide-Controlled-Release.html
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External links

Anagrelide
Title: Anagrelide
CAS Registry Number: 68475-42-3
CAS Name: 6,7-Dichloro-1,5-dihydroimidazo[2,1-b]quinazolin-2(3H)-one
Additional Names: 6,7-dichloro-1,2,3,5-tetrahydroimidazo[2,1-b]quinazolin-2-one
Molecular Formula: C10H7Cl2N3O
Molecular Weight: 256.09
Percent Composition: C 46.90%, H 2.76%, Cl 27.69%, N 16.41%, O 6.25%
Literature References: Phosphodiesterase inhibitor with antiplatelet activity. Prepn: W. N. Beverung, A. Partyka, US 3932407USRE 31617; T. A. Jenks et al., US 4146718 (1976, 1984, 1979 all to Bristol-Myers); H. Yamaguchi, F. Ishikawa, J. Heterocycl. Chem.18, 67 (1981). Antithrombotic and platelet aggregation inhibiting properties: J. S. Fleming, J. P. Buyniski, Thromb. Res. 15, 373 (1979). Mode of action studies: S. S. Tang, M. M. Frojmovic, J. Lab. Clin. Med. 95, 241 (1980); S. Seiler et al., J. Pharmacol. Exp. Ther. 243, 767 (1987). GC-MS determn in human plasma: E. H. Kerns et al., J. Chromatogr. 416, 357 (1987). Clinical reduction of platelet counts: W. A. Andes et al., Thromb. Haemostasis 52, 325 (1984). Clinical trials to control thrombocytosis in chronic myeloproliferative diseases: M. N. Silverstein et al., N. Engl. J. Med. 318, 1292 (1988); Anagrelide Study Group, Am. J. Med. 92,69 (1992). Review of pharmacology and clinical experience: P. E. Petrides, Expert Opin. Pharmacother. 5, 1781-1798 (2004).
Derivative Type: Hydrochloride monohydrate
CAS Registry Number: 58579-51-4
Manufacturers’ Codes: BL-4162A; BMY-26538-01
Trademarks: Agrylin (Shire); Thromboreductin (AOP Orphan Pharm.); Xagrid (Shire)
Molecular Formula: C10H7Cl2N3O.HCl.H2O
Molecular Weight: 310.56
Percent Composition: C 38.67%, H 3.25%, Cl 34.25%, N 13.53%, O 10.30%
Properties: Off-white powder. Very slightly sol in water; sparingly sol in DMSO, DMF. Also prepd as the hemihydrate; crystals from ethanolic HCl, mp >280°.
Melting point: mp >280°
Therap-Cat: Antithrombocythemic.
Keywords: Antithrombocythemic.
Anagrelide
Anagrelide2DACS.svg
Clinical data
Trade names Agrylin
AHFS/Drugs.com Monograph
MedlinePlus a601020
License data
Pregnancy
category
  • AU: B3
  • US: C (Risk not ruled out)
Routes of
administration
Oral
ATC code
Legal status
Legal status
Pharmacokinetic data
Metabolism Hepatic, partially through CYP1A2
Biological half-life 1.3 hours
Excretion Urine (<1%)
Identifiers
CAS Number
PubChem CID
IUPHAR/BPS
DrugBank
ChemSpider
UNII
KEGG
ChEBI
ChEMBL
Chemical and physical data
Formula C10H7Cl2N3O
Molar mass 256.088 g/mol
3D model (JSmol)

/////////Anagrelide, アナグレリド , EU 2018, EMA 2018, SHIRE, FDA 1997. orphan drug status

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