• #LGM Pharma is a Gadobutrol CAS# 770691-21-9 API supplier distributor based in the USA. Inquire about DMF, cGMP, price, availability, delivery, purity, and more.
  • #Questions? Call our customer API support number 1-(800)-881-8210.
  • #LGM Pharma offers this active ingredient but not the finished dosage forms.

Product Details:

  • CAS No: 770691-21-9
  • AHFC code:
  • Synonyms: Gadavist, Gadobutrol, Gadograf, Gadolinium-DO3A-butriol, Gadovist, Gd-DO3A-butriol, Protovist, UNII-1BJ477IO2L, ZK 135079
  • ATC Code:
  • Chemical Formula: C18-H31-Gd-N4-O9
  • Molecular Weight: 608.7435
  • Assay/Purity: Typically NLT 98%
  • DrugBank: DB06703
  • SMILES: C1CN23CCN45[Gd+3]2678(N1(CCN6(CC4)CC(=O)[O-]7)CC(=O)[O-]8)([OH]C(C5CO)CO)[O-]C(=O)C3
  • InChl: 1S/C18H34N4O9.Gd/c23-12-14(15(25)13-24)22-7-5-20(10-17(28)29)3-1-19(9-16(26)27)2-4-21(6-8-22)11-18(30)31;/h14-15,23-25H,1-13H2,(H,26,27)(H,28,29)(H,30,31);/q;+3/p-3
  • PubChem:
  • IUPAC: gadolinium(3+) ion 2-[4,7-bis(carboxylatomethyl)-10-[(2R,3S)-1,3,4-trihydroxybutan-2-yl]-1,4,7,10-tetraazacyclododecan-1-yl]acetate

Additional Details

Indication:
For diagnostic use only. Indicated for adults and children age 2 and over for contrast enhancement during cranial and spinal MRI, and for contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance angiography (CE-MRA). Gadobutrol is particularly suited for the detection of very small lesions and for the visualization of tumors that do not readily take up contrast media. It may be a desired agent when the exclusion or demonstration of an additional pathology may influence the choice of therapy or patient management. It may also be suitable for perfusion studies in the diagnosis of stroke, detection of focal cerebral ischemia, and in studies of tumor perfusion.
Pharmacodynamics:
Even at low concentrations Gadobutrol can lead to distinct shortening of relaxation times of protons in plasma. At physiological conditions (pH=7, temperature=37°C), and 1.5T, the relaxivity (r1) is 5.2L/(mmol·sec) based on the relaxation times (T1), while the relativity (r2) is 6.1L/(mmol·sec) based on relaxation times (T2). Magnetic field strength has only slight influence on relaxivities. Drug concentration and r1 relaxivity may contribute to a T1 shortening effect, which may improve tissue visualization.
Mode of Action:
MRI tissue visualization is dependent, in part, on variations in intensity of radiofrequency signals which occur due to differences in proton density, differences of the spin-lattice or longitudinal relaxation times (T1), and differences in the spin-spin or transverse relaxation times (T2). Gadolinium shortens T1 and T2 relaxation times. Greater signal enhancement is achieved with increased shortening of T1 and T2. The extent to which Gadolinium can shorten T1 and T2 is influenced by concentration in tissue, MRI field strength, and the relative ratio of transverse and longitudinal relaxation times. The recommended dose produced the greatest sensitivity of T1 shortening effect in T1-weighted magnetic resonance sequences. In T2-weighted sequences, the large magnetic moment of gadolinium induced local magnetic field inhomogenenities. At high concentrations used during bolus injections, T2-weighted sequences show a signal decrease.
Metabolism:
Gadobutrol is not metabolized.
Toxicity:
Lethality was observed in rodents after a single intravenous administration of 20 mmol/kg. This represents a dose of at least 2 orders of magnitude higher than the standard single diagnostic dose in humans (0.1 mmol/kg). No carcinogenicity studies have been conducted. No mutagenesis was observed in vitro in reverse mutation tests in bacteria, or in the HGPRT (hypoxanthine-guanine phosphoribosyl transferase) test using Chinese hamster V79 cells. Similarly, no mutagenesis was seen in chromosome abberation tests of human peripheral blood lymphocytes. It was also negative in in-vivo micronucleus tests in mice following a 0.5mmol/kg intravenous injection. No fertility or reproductive impairment was observed in male and female rates given doses 12.2 times human equivalent doses, based on body surface area. Intolerance reactions local to the injection site have been observed in rabbits after paravenous administration, and are associated with the infiltration of inflammatory cells, suggesting the possibility of local irritation if the contrast medium leaks around veins in a clinical setting.
General Reference:
Scott LJ: Gadobutrol: a review of its use for contrast-enhanced magnetic resonance imaging in adults and children. Clin Drug Investig. 2013 Apr;33(4):303-14. doi: 10.1007/s40261-013-0066-0. PubmedWack C, Steger-Hartmann T, Mylecraine L, Hofmeister R: Toxicological safety evaluation of gadobutrol. Invest Radiol. 2012 Nov;47(11):611-23. doi: 10.1097/RLI.0b013e318263f128. PubmedKunnemeyer J, Terborg L, Nowak S, Scheffer A, Telgmann L, Tokmak F, Gunsel A, Wiesmuller G, Reichelt S, Karst U: Speciation analysis of gadolinium-based MRI contrast agents in blood plasma by hydrophilic interaction chromatography/electrospray mass spectrometry. Anal Chem. 2008 Nov 1;80(21):8163-70. doi: 10.1021/ac801264j. Epub 2008 Sep 27. Pubmed
Products currently covered by valid US Patents are offered for R&D use in accordance with 35 USC 271(e)+A13(1). Any patent infringement and resulting liability is solely at buyer risk.

API’s From Quality Manufacturers:

  • Cost effective materials based on specific requirements
  • Small quantities for initial research and larger development quantities towards product commercialization

 

  • Technical packages, letters of access to filed DMFs
  • Complete assistance in any regulatory filings
  • Top quality GMP certified manufacturers
  • Have necessary regulatory credentials