Vinorelbine base

ISO 17034:
Catalog Number : CS-T-88015
CAS Number : 71486-22-1
Status : Available for immediate dispatch
List Price Online Price Size Stock Status Quantity

Custom Quote

Send us a request for Custom
pack size and pricing.

Synthesis Advice

Schedule a call with our Experts to
answer your questions.

Instant Help

Connect with our Live Chat
representatives for instant help.

Product Information

Product Name : Vinorelbine base
Category : Intermediates

Shipping & Availability

Status : Available for immediate dispatch
COA :
[Login Needed]
MSDS :
[Login Needed]

More Information

Payment mode : Credit / Debit / Purchase Order
Taxes : All prices are inclusive taxes
Refund Policy : 30 days money back guarantee
Canonical SMILES : CCC1=CC2CC(C3=C(CN(C2)C1)C4=CC=CC=C4N3)(C5=C(C=C6C(=C5)C78CCN9C7C(C=CC9)(C(C(C8N6C)(C(=O)OC)O)OC(=O)C)CC)OC)C(=O)OC
Isomeric SMILES : CCC1=C[C@H]2C[C@@](C3=C(CN(C2)C1)C4=CC=CC=C4N3)(C5=C(C=C6C(=C5)[C@]78CCN9[C@H]7[C@@](C=CC9)([C@H]([C@@]([C@@H]8N6C)(C(=O)OC)O)OC(=O)C)CC)OC)C(=O)OC
InChI : InChI=1S/C45H54N4O8/c1-8-27-19-28-22-44(40(51)55-6,36-30(25-48(23-27)24-28)29-13-10-11-14-33(29)46-36)32-20-31-34(21-35(32)54-5)47(4)38-43(31)16-18-49-17-12-15-42(9-2,37(43)49)39(57-26(3)50)45(38,53)41(52)56-7/h10-15,19-21,28,37-39,46,53H,8-9,16-18,22-25H2,1-7H3/t28-,37-,38+,39+,42+,43+,44-,45-/m0/s1
InchIKey : GBABOYUKABKIAF-IELIFDKJSA-N
IUPAC Name : methyl (1R,9R,10S,11R,12R,19R)-11-acetyloxy-12-ethyl-4-[(12S,14R)-16-ethyl-12-methoxycarbonyl-1,10-diazatetracyclo[12.3.1.03,11.04,9]octadeca-3(11),4,6,8,15-pentaen-12-yl]-10-hydroxy-5-methoxy-8-methyl-8,16-diazapentacyclo[10.6.1.01,9.02,7.016,19]nonadeca-2,4,6,13-tetraene-10-carboxylate
Exact Mass : 778.39416469
Melting Point : 181-183
Use Classification : Human Drugs -> FDA Approved Drug Products with Therapeutic Equivalence Evaluations (Orange Book) -> Active Ingredients
Description : Vinorelbine is a vinca alkaloid with a norvinblastine skeleton. It has a role as an antineoplastic agent and a photosensitizing agent. It is a vinca alkaloid, an organic heteropentacyclic compound, an organic heterotetracyclic compound, a methyl ester, an acetate ester and a ring assembly.
Disposal Methods : SRP: At the time of review, criteria for land treatment or burial (sanitary landfill) disposal practices are subject to significant revision. Prior to implementing land disposal of waste residue (including waste sludge), consult with environmental regulatory agencies for guidance on acceptable disposal practices.
Toxicity Summary : Due to the wide array of adverse effects of this drug, the toxicity of is categorized into organ systems. **Hematologic:** Granulocytopenia was the primary dose-limiting toxicity with vinorelbine tartrate therapy; it is generally reversible and not cumulative. In one study, granulocytopenia resulted in hospitalizations for fever and/or sepsis in 8% of NSCLC and 9% of breast cancer patients. Infectious (septic) deaths occurred in about 1% of patients. Grade 3 or 4 anemia occurred in about 1% of lung cancer and approximately 14% of breast cancer patients. Blood transfusions were administered to 18% of patients who received vinorelbine tartrate therapy. The incidence of Grade 3 and 4 thrombocytopenia was found to be less than 1%. **Neurologic:** Mild to moderate peripheral neuropathy may occur. Symptoms of paresthesia and hypesthesia are reported as the most commonly reported neurologic toxicities of this drug. The loss of deep tendon reflexes (DTR) occurs in less than 5% of patients, according to one study. The development of severe peripheral neuropathy is rare. **Dermatologic:** Alopecia has been reported in only about 12% of patients and is usually reported as mild. Vinorelbine tartrate is a moderate vesicant, leading to injection site reactions. Symptoms include erythema, pain at the injection site and vein discoloration occurred in about 1/3 of all patients. Chemical phlebitis along the vein, near the site of injection, has been reported. **Respiratory:** Shortness of breath was reported in 3% of NSCLC and 9% of breast cancer patients, and was severe in 2% of each patient population. Interstitial pulmonary changes have been documented in a few patients. **Gastrointestinal:** Mild or moderate nausea symptoms occurred in 32% of NSCLC and 47% of breast cancer patients treated with vinorelbine tartrate. Severe nausea was occurred infrequently (1% and 3% in NSCLC and breast cancer patients, respectively). Prophylactic administration of anti-emetics was not routine in patients treated with single-agent vinorelbine tartrate. Constipation occurred in about 28% of NSCLC and 38% of breast cancer patients. The paralytic ileus incidence of less than 2% of patients. Vomiting, diarrhea, anorexia and stomatitis were found to be mild or moderate and occurred in less than 20% of study patients. **Hepatic:** Transient elevations of liver enzymes were reported without clinical symptoms. **Cardiovascular:** Chest pain was reported in 5% of NSCLC and 8% of breast cancer patients. Most reports of chest pain were in patients who had either a history of cardiovascular disease or tumor within the chest. There have been rare reports of myocardial infarction; however, these have not been shown definitely attributable to vinorelbine tartrate. **Other:** Muscle weakness (asthenia) occurred in about 25% of patients with NSCLC and 41% of patients with breast cancer. It was usually mild or moderate but showed a linear increase with cumulative doses. Several other toxicities reported in approximately 5% of patients include jaw pain, myalgia, arthralgia, headache, dysphagia, and skin rash. Hemorrhagic cystitis (bladder inflammation with blood in urine) and the syndrome of inappropriate ADH secretion were both reported in less than 1% of patients. The treatment of these entities are mainly symptomatic. The carcinogenic potential of Vinorelbine has not been adequately studied. Vinorelbine has been demonstrated to affect chromosome number and likely the chromosome structure in vivo (polyploidy in bone marrow cells from Chinese hamsters and a positive micronucleus test in mice were observed).
Antidoteand Emergency Treatment : Maintain an open airway and assist ventilation if necessary. Treat coma, seizures, hypotension, and arrhythmias if they occur. Treat nausea and vomiting with metoclopramide and fluid loss caused by gastroenteritis with intravenous crystalloid fluids. Bone marrow depression should be treated with the assistance of an experienced hematologist or oncologist. Extravasation: Immediately stop the infusion and withdraw as much fluid as possible by negative pressure on the syringe. Then give the following specific treatment: Place a heating pad over the area and apply heat intermittently for 24 hours; elevate the limb. Local injection of hyaluronidase may be beneficial. Do not use ice packs. /For/ decontamination administer activated charcoal orally if conditions are appropriate. Gastric lavage is not necessary after small to moderate ingestions if activated charcoal can be given promptly. Because of the rapid intracellular incorporation of these agents, dialysis and other extracorporeal removal procedures are generally not effective. /Antineoplastic agents/
Human Toxicity Excerpts : /HUMAN EXPOSURE STUDIES/ Vinorelbine (5'-noranhydrovinblastine) is a semisynthetic antineoplastic vinca alkaloid which interferes with axonal transport, inducing spiralization of axonal microtubules and resulting in peripheral neurotoxicity. A prospective detailed neurological and electrophysiological evaluation was performed in 23 patients treated with 25 mg vinorelbine a week. All patients developed a sensory-motor distal symmetric axonal neuropathy. The neurotoxicity increased with cumulative vinorelbine doses and peripheral neuropathy was mild or moderate in most patients. After discontinuation of vinorelbine treatment, neuropathic signs and symptoms were partially reversible.