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17 alpha-propionateAndrogen antagonist

17 alpha-propionate

Catalog No. BCC1296
Size Price Stock
5mg $105.00 In stock
10mg $175.00 In stock
50mg $585.00 In stock
100mg $980.00 In stock
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Quality Control of 17 alpha-propionate

Chemical structure

17 alpha-propionate

17 alpha-propionate Dilution Calculator

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Chemical Properties of 17 alpha-propionate

Cas No. 19608-29-8 SDF Download SDF
Chemical Name [(8R,9S,10R,13S,14S,17R)-17-(2-hydroxyacetyl)-10,13-dimethyl-3-oxo-2,6,7,8,9,11,12,14,15,16-decahydro-1H-cyclopenta[a]phenanthren-17-yl] propanoate
SMILES CCC(=O)OC1(CCC2C1(CCC3C2CCC4=CC(=O)CCC34C)C)C(=O)CO
Standard InChIKey GPNHMOZDMYNCPO-PDUMRIMRSA-N
Standard InChI InChI=1S/C24H34O5/c1-4-21(28)29-24(20(27)14-25)12-9-19-17-6-5-15-13-16(26)7-10-22(15,2)18(17)8-11-23(19,24)3/h13,17-19,25H,4-12,14H2,1-3H3/t17-,18+,19+,22+,23+,24+/m1/s1
Formula C24H34O5 M.Wt 402.52
Solubility Soluble in DMSO
General tips For obtaining a higher solubility , please warm the tube at 37 ℃ and shake it in the ultrasonic bath for a while.Stock solution can be stored below -20℃ for several months.
Shipping Condition Packaging according to customer requirements(5mg, 10mg, 20mg and more). Ship via FedEx, DHL, UPS, EMS or other courier with RT , or blue ice upon request.

Preparing Stock Solutions of 17 alpha-propionate

1 mg 5 mg 10 mg 20 mg 25 mg
1 mM 2.4843 mL 12.4217 mL 24.8435 mL 49.687 mL 62.1087 mL
5 mM 0.4969 mL 2.4843 mL 4.9687 mL 9.9374 mL 12.4217 mL
10 mM 0.2484 mL 1.2422 mL 2.4843 mL 4.9687 mL 6.2109 mL
50 mM 0.0497 mL 0.2484 mL 0.4969 mL 0.9937 mL 1.2422 mL
100 mM 0.0248 mL 0.1242 mL 0.2484 mL 0.4969 mL 0.6211 mL
* Note: If you are in the process of experiment, it's necessary to make the dilution ratios of the samples. The dilution data above is only for reference. Normally, it's can get a better solubility within lower of Concentrations.

Background on 17 alpha-propionate

Acne vulgaris is a disorder of the pilosebaceous unit in which the androgens contribute to its onset and persistence. Though the use of antiandrogens is potentially effective; topical use of antiandrogens are not available on the market. Cortexolone 17a-propionate (CB-03-01) is a new potent topical antiandrogen potentially useful in acne vulgaris. CB-03-01 is a new chemical entity that acts at the level of the skin androgen receptor, which blocks testosterone and di-hydrotestosterone from binding to the receptor in the cell.
In vitro: The aim of one in vitro study was to investigate the antiandrogenic activity of a new monoester of cortexolone, cortexolone 17alpha-propionate. Although the compound displayed a strong local antiandrogenic activity in hamster's flank organ test. Its pharmacological activity seemed to be primarily related to its ability to antagonistically compete at androgen receptor level; nevertheless its primary pharmacological target needs to be further investigated. The topical activity of cortexolone 17alpha-propionate with the apparent absence of systemic effects makes this compound to have the potential of representing a novel and safe therapeutic approach for androgen-dependent skin disorders. [1].
In vivo: Cortexolone 17alpha-propionate displayed a strong local antiandrogenic activity in hamster's flank organ test, however, it did not exhibit antiandrogenic activity in rats, nor did it affect gonadotropins hypersecretion. As topical antiandrogen, the steroid resulted about 4 times more active than progesterone and, when compared to known antiandrogen standards, it was about 3 times more potent than flutamide, about 2 times more effective than finasteride and approximately as active as cyproterone acetate. Its pharmacological activity seemed to be primarily related to its ability to antagonistically compete at androgen receptor level; nevertheless its primary pharmacological target needs to be further investigated [1].
Clinical trial: In 2011, Trifu et al. evaluated the safety and efficacy of cortexolone 17alpha-propionate 1% cream in acne vulgaris in comparison to placebo and to tretinoin 0.05% cream. A total of 77 male subjects were randomized to receive cortexolone 17alpha-propionate 1% cream, tretinoin 0.05% cream or placebo once nightly for 8 weeks. cortexolone 17alpha-propionate 1% cream was statistically better than placebo in reducing total lesion count, inflammatory lesion count  and Acne Severity Index, without any major side effects. Further, cortexolone 17alpha-propionate 1% cream showed a faster onset of all the abovementioned improvements and was clinically more effective than tretinoin 0.05% cream, although the results were not statistically significant [2]
Reference:
[1] Celasco G, Moro L, Bozzella R, Ferraboschi P, Bartorelli L, Quattrocchi C, Nicoletti F. Biological profile of cortexolone 17alpha-propionate (CB-03-01), a new topical and peripherally selective androgen antagonist. Arzneimittelforschung. 2004;54(12):881-6.
[2] Trifu V, Tiplica GS, Naumescu E, Zalupca L, Moro L, Celasco G. Cortexolone 17α-propionate 1% cream, a new potent antiandrogen for topical treatment of acne vulgaris. A pilot randomized, double-blind comparative study vs. placebo and tretinoin 0•05% cream. Br J Dermatol. 2011;165(1):177-83.

References on 17 alpha-propionate

Emerging drugs for the treatment of acne.[Pubmed: 25474485]


Acne is the most common skin condition in the US. The mainstay of acne therapy includes: topical retinoids, topical antibiotics, benzoyl peroxide (BP), and oral isotretinoin for severe cases. Although these treatment options are highly effective they do have certain drawbacks. Current acne treatment regimens often require patients to use multiple medications, some of which may have irritating side effects. Furthermore, Propionibacterium acnes resistance to antibiotics has become an increasing problem due to the rise in antibiotic use.



Glucocorticoid resistant asthma: T-lymphocyte steroid metabolism and sensitivity to glucocorticoids and immunosuppressive agents.[Pubmed: 8902470]


We have previously shown that T-lymphocytes from clinically glucocorticoid (GC) resistant asthmatics are more refractory to dexamethasone suppression in vitro than those of GC sensitive asthmatics. We wished to extend these observations to compare three GCs used topically for asthma therapy (budesonide, beclomethasone dipropionate and fluticasone 17 alpha-propionate) and three immunosuppressive drugs (cyclosporin A, FK506 (tacrolimus) and mycophenolate mofetil) with dexamethasone for their antiproliferative effects on T-lymphocytes from GC sensitive and resistant asthmatics, and also to compare the rates of steroid metabolism by T-lymphocytes from these patients. Antiproliferative activity of the drugs was measured on peripheral blood T-lymphocytes activated with phytohaemagglutinin (PHA) and anti-CD3 antibody in vitro. The rates of total steroid metabolism and 20 alpha-hydroxylation by T-cell homogenates were measured using radiolabelled progesterone as an established probe substrate. Over a wide concentration range, T-lymphocytes from GC resistant asthmatics were significantly less inhibited by all four GCs as compared with cells from GC sensitive asthmatics. The median inhibitory concentrations (IC50) for inhibition of T-lymphocytes from the GC resistant asthmatics exceeded those likely to be achieved therapeutically by systemic administration (although higher concentrations might in theory be achieved locally in the bronchial mucosa by inhaled administration). In contrast, all three immunosuppressive drugs at putative therapeutic concentrations inhibited T-lymphocytes both from GC sensitive and resistant asthmatics with equivalent potency. The rates of total metabolism and 20 alpha-hydroxylation of steroid by homogenates of T-lymphocytes from GC sensitive and resistant asthmatics were equivalent. Thus, relative GC resistance in T-lymphocytes from GC resistant as compared with sensitive asthmatics is: 1) manifest with GC molecules of variable molecular structure; 2) not accompanied by elevated intracellular metabolism of steroids; and 3) overcome by immunosuppressive drugs which inhibit T-lymphocytes by non-GC-mediated mechanisms. We conclude that current anti-asthma glucocorticoids at therapeutic concentrations are unlikely to be of benefit for the therapy of glucocorticoid resistant asthma, and that other immunosuppressive drugs may have potential as therapeutic agents in these patients.



Biotransformation of the topical glucocorticoids budesonide and beclomethasone 17 alpha,21-dipropionate in human liver and lung homogenate.[Pubmed: 6150981]


Tritiated budesonide and beclomethasone 17 alpha,21-dipropionate (BDP) were incubated with the 9000g supernatant of human liver homogenate. BDP was immediately hydrolysed to beclomethasone 17 alpha-propionate (BMP). BMP was then further biotransformed to polar metabolites. Budesonide was rapidly biotransformed (2-4 times more rapidly than BMP) to metabolites of low glucocorticoid potency. The compounds were also incubated with the 1000g supernatant of human lung homogenate. BDP was rapidly hydrolysed to BMP and then more slowly to beclomethasone. Budesonide was not biotransformed in the lung.



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17 alpha-propionate,19608-29-8,Endocrinology and Hormones,Androgen Receptor, supplier, inhibitor,Antagonist,Blocker,Modulator,Agonist, activators, activates, potent, BioCrick

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