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Drug-Target Interaction

Drug

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PubChem ID:5281081
Structure:
Synonyms:
(2E)-2-cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)-N,N-diethylprop-2-enamide
(E)-2-Cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)-N,N-diethyl-2-propenamide
(E)-2-cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)-N,N-diethylprop-2-enamide
(E)-alpha-Cyano-N,N-diethyl-3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrocinnamamide
116314-67-1
130929-57-6
2-Cyano-N,N-diethyl-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)propenamide
2-Propenamide, 2-cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)-N,N-diethyl-
2-Propenamide, 2-cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl)-N,N-diethyl-, (2E)-
AC-393
AC1NQY02
BIDD:GT0026
C07943
C14H15N3O5
CHEBI:4798
CHEMBL953
COM-998
Comtan
Comtan (TN)
Comtess
D00781
DB00494
Entacapona
Entacapona [INN-Spanish]
Entacapone
Entacapone (JAN/USAN/INN)
Entacapone [USAN:INN]
Entacaponum
Entacaponum [INN-Latin]
HMS2089O16
KB475572
LS-123327
LS-172316
N,N-diethyl-2-cyano-3-(3,4-dihydroxy-5-nitrophenyl) acrylamide
NCGC00164555-01
NCGC00164555-02
OR 611
OR-611
UNII-4975G9NM6T
ZINC35342787
ATC-Codes:

Target

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Uniprot ID:COMT_HUMAN
Synonyms:
Catechol O-methyltransferase
EC-Numbers:2.1.1.6
Organism:Homo sapiens
Human
PDB IDs:3BWM 3BWY
Structure:
3BWY

Binding Affinities:

Ki: Kd:Ic 50:Ec50/Ic50:
----
----
----
----
----
----

References:

10363328
11294372
Pharmacokinetics of entacapone, a peripherally acting catechol-O-methyltransferase inhibitor, in man. A study using a stable isotope techique.. H Heikkinen; M Saraheimo; S Antila; P Ottoila; P J Pentikäinen (2001) European journal of clinical pharmacology display abstract
OBJECTIVE: This study investigated the pharmacokinetics of the catechol-O-methyltransferase (COMT) inhibitor entacapone by giving simultaneously stable non-radioactive isotope 13C-entacapone intravenously (i.v.) and unlabelled entacapone orally. In comparison with a crossover design, the simultaneous i.v. and oral administration made it possible to minimise intra-individual variation, sample size and the duration of the study and still obtain accurate pharmacokinetic data. METHODS: Eight healthy male volunteers were enrolled in this study. They were given a 20-mg i.v. dose of 13C-entacapone as a 1-mg/ml infusion at a constant rate of 5 mg/min over 4 min and a 100-mg dose of unlabelled entacapone orally immediately after the infusion. Blood samples were drawn at -5 (before onset of infusion), 0 (upon termination of infusion), 2, 5, 10, 20, 30 and 45 min and 1, 1.5, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 and 12 h after the tablet ingestion. Urine during the 48 h after dosing was collected in fractions. Concentrations of 13C-entacapone and entacapone in plasma samples and urine fractions were determined using gas chromatography-mass spectrometry. RESULTS: The decay of i.v. 13C-entacapone in plasma was tri-exponential and its pharmacokinetics were described using an open three-compartment model. The volume of the central compartment (Vc) and the volume of distribution at steady state (Vss) were 0.08+/-0.03 l/kg and 0.27+/-0.10 l/kg, respectively. Total plasma clearance (Cltot) averaged 11.7+/-1.9 ml/min kg(-1). The half-lives for the distribution phase and for the rapid and terminal elimination phases (t1/2alpha, t1/2beta and t1/2gamma) were 0.05+/-0.01 h, 0.38+/-0.16 h and 2.40+/-1.70 h, respectively. The terminal elimination phase accounted for only 9% of the total area under the plasma concentration-time curve (AUC), which was 409 +/- 98 ng h/ml after the i.v. dose. Oral entacapone was absorbed rapidly with a time to reach the peak concentration (tmax) of 0.9+/-0.4 h, a maximum concentration (Cmax) of 457+/-334 ng/ml and an AUC of 497+/-118 ng h/ml. During the 48 h after dosing, the recovery of free and conjugated unchanged 13C-entacapone in urine was 38.1+/-7.2% of the i.v. dose and the recovery of free and conjugated unchanged entacapone 13.3+/-3.9% of the oral dose. The bioavailability of oral entacapone was 25% based on the AUC values and 35% based on urinary excretion. CONCLUSION: The results of the present study using stable isotope technique indicate that entacapone is rapidly absorbed, distributed to a small volume and rapidly eliminated by mainly non-renal routes. The pharmacokinetic profile of entacapone provides the rationale for a concomitant and frequently repeated simultaneous dosing of entacapone with levodopa and dopa decarboxylase inhibitors in the treatment of Parkinson's disease. This study confirmed the previously published data and fully support the validity of the technique used.
12959293
The effects of the COMT inhibitor entacapone on haemodynamics and peripheral catecholamine metabolism during exercise.. S Sundberg; M Scheinin; A Illi; J Akkila; A Gordin; T Keränen (1993) British journal of clinical pharmacology display abstract
1. Catechol-O-methyltransferase (COMT) inhibition might be assumed to potentiate the effects of circulating catecholamines, particularly under conditions of enhanced catecholamine release. 2. The purpose of the present study was to establish whether the novel COMT inhibitor, entacapone, changes haemodynamic responses and catecholamine metabolism during exercise. 3. Entacapone was given orally to 12 healthy male subjects (age 23-30 years) in increasing single doses from 0 mg (control day) to 200 mg. A submaximal exercise test was performed on a bicycle ergometer, and blood pressure, heart rate and ECG were recorded. The concentrations of noradrenaline, adrenaline, DHPG (3,4-dihydroxyphenylglycol), MHPG (3-methoxy-4-hydroxyphenyl-glycol) and, DOPAC (3,4-dihydroxyphenylacetic acid) in plasma were determined. 4. Entacapone did not influence haemodynamics or ECG at rest or during exercise. 5. Entacapone did not influence plasma catecholamine levels, either at rest or during exercise. However, it altered the metabolic profile of catecholamines, which was shown by increases in the plasma concentrations of the monoamine oxidase-dependent metabolites DHPG (by up to 100%) and DOPAC (by up to 53%), and by a decrease of the COMT-dependent metabolite MHPG (by up to 29%).
8039535
Inhibition of soluble catechol-O-methyltransferase and single-dose pharmacokinetics after oral and intravenous administration of entacapone.. T Keränen; A Gordin; M Karlsson; K Korpela; P J Pentikäinen; H Rita; E Schultz; L Seppälä; T Wikberg (1994) European journal of clinical pharmacology display abstract
The inhibition of soluble catechol-O-methyl-transferase (S-COMT) in red blood cells (RBCs) by entacapone, and the pharmacokinetics of entacapone after single oral (5-800 mg) and i.v. (25 mg) doses have been examined in an open study in 12 healthy young male volunteers. Oral entacapone dose-dependently decreased the activity of S-COMT in RBCs with a maximum inhibition of 82% after the highest dose (800 mg). The inhibition of S-COMT in RBCs was reversible and the activity recovered within 4-8 h. Entacapone showed linear pharmacokinetics over the dose range studied: Cmax and AUC were correlated with the dose of the drug. Oral absorption of entacapone was fast, with a tmax ranging from 0.4 to 0.9 h, depending on the dose. Systemic availability of entacapone varied between 30 and 46%. Entacapone was rapidly eliminated by metabolism with a half-life of 0.27-0.30 h after oral doses of 5 to 50 mg. After doses from 100 to 800 mg the disposition was best described by two phases with a t1/2 alpha of 0.27-0.37 h and t1/2 beta of 1.59-3.44 h. Over the dose range studied, the single oral and i.v. doses of entacapone were well tolerated. No haematological, biochemical or haemodynamic adverse effects were seen. The results show that entacapone is an orally effective and reversible COMT inhibitor in man and has simple, linear pharmacokinetics.
9337447
New pharmacotherapy for Parkinson's disease.. M D Gottwald; J L Bainbridge; G A Dowling; M J Aminoff; B K Alldredge (1997) The Annals of pharmacotherapy display abstract
OBJECTIVE: To summarize the development, pharmacology, pharmacokinetics, efficacy, and safety of five investigational antiparkinsonian drugs that are in or have recently completed Phase III trials: three dopamine agonists, pramipexole, ropinirole, and cabergoline; and two catechol-O-methyltransferase (COMT) inhibitors, entacapone and tolcapone. The pathophysiology and the role of dopamine in Parkinson's disease are also reviewed. DATA SOURCES: A MEDLINE search of relevant English-language literature, clinical studies, abstracts, and review articles pertaining to Parkinson's disease was conducted. Manual searches of 1996/1997 meeting abstracts published by the American Academy of Neurology and the Movement Disorders Society were also performed. Manufacturers provided unpublished Phase III trial efficacy and pharmacokinetic data. STUDY SELECTION AND DATA EXTRACTION: Clinical trial investigations selected for inclusion were limited to human subjects. Interim analyses after 6 months for long-term clinical studies in progress were included. Pharmacokinetic data from animals were cited if human data were unavailable. Statistical analyses for all studies were evaluated. DATA SYNTHESIS: By selectivity targeting D2 receptors, the newer dopamine agonists (i.e., cabergoline, pramipexole, ropinirole) may delay the introduction of levodopa and thus the occurrence of levodopa-induced dyskinesias. In addition, they are efficacious as adjunctive therapies in patients with advanced Parkinson's disease. Unlike the currently available dopamine agonists, pramipexole and ropinirole are non-ergot derivatives and do not cause skin inflammation, paresthesias, pulmonary infiltrates, or pleural effusion. The COMT inhibitors, tolcapone and entacapone, improve the pharmacokinetics of levodopa by preventing its peripheral catabolism and increasing the concentration of brain dopamine; thus, these agents may reduce the incidence of "wearing-off" effects associated with the short half-life of levodopa and the progression of Parkinson's disease. CONCLUSIONS: Interim 6-month analyses of pramipexole, ropinirole, and cabergoline for symptomatic treatment of early Parkinson's disease have shown these drugs to be efficacious and relatively well-tolerated when used as monotherapy. Their role in delaying the development of motor fluctuations and delaying the addition of levodopa is the subject of long-term clinical studies. In advanced stages of Parkinson's disease, these medications were also efficacious; however, the main adverse effects included dyskinesias, somnolence, and hallucinations. The COMT inhibitors, entacapone and tolcapone, have also demonstrated efficacy in improving on-time in patients with stable disease. Tolcapone has also demonstrated efficacy in patients with motor fluctuations. Both drugs are relatively well-tolerated, with the exception of dyskinesias that require reduction of the levodopa dosage and occasional diarrhea.
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