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Product Details:

  • CAS No: 87679-37-6
  • AHFC code: 24:32.0
  • Synonyms: Trandolaprilum [Latin]
  • ATC Code: C09AA10
  • Chemical Formula: C26H35F3O6
  • Molecular Weight: 430.5372
  • Assay/Purity: Typically NLT 98%
  • DrugBank: DB00519 (APRD01269)
  • SMILES: CCOC(=O)[C,H](CCC1=CC=CC=C1)N[C,,H](C)C(=O)N1[C,H]2CCCC[C,,H]2C[C,H]1C(O)=O
  • InChl: VXFJYXUZANRPDJ-WTNASJBWSA-N
  • PubChem: 5484727
  • IUPAC: (2S,3aR,7aS)-1-[(2S)-2-{[(2S)-1-ethoxy-1-oxo-4-phenylbutan-2-yl]amino}propanoyl]-octahydro-1H-indole-2-carboxylic acid

Additional Details

Indication:
For the treatment of mild to moderate hypertension, as an adjunct in the treatment of congestive heart failure (CHF), to improve survival following myocardial infarction (MI) in individuals who are hemodynamically stable and demonstrate symptoms of left ventricular systolic dysfunction or signs of CHF within a few days following acute MI, and to slow progression of renal disease in hypertensive patients with diabetes mellitus and microalbuminuria or overt nephropathy.
Pharmacodynamics:
Trandolapril is the ethyl ester prodrug of a nonsulfhydryl ACE inhibitor, trandolaprilat. Trandolapril is deesterified in the liver to the diacid metabolite, trandolaprilat, which is approximately eight times more active as an inhibitor of ACE than its parent compound. ACE is a peptidyl dipeptidase that is part of the RAAS. The RAAS is a homeostatic mechanism for regulating hemodynamics, water and electrolyte balance. During sympathetic stimulation or when renal blood pressure or blood flow is reduced, renin is released from the granular cells of the juxtaglomerular apparatus in the kidneys. In the blood stream, renin cleaves circulating angiotensinogen to ATI, which is subsequently cleaved to ATII by ACE. ATII increases blood pressure via a number of mechanisms. First, it stimulates the secretion of aldosterone from the adrenal cortex. Aldosterone travels to the distal convoluted tubule (DCT) and collecting tubule of nephrons where it increases sodium and water reabsorption by increasing the number of sodium channels and sodium-potassium ATPases on cell membranes. Second, ATII stimulates the secretion of vasopressin (also known as antidiuretic hormone or ADH) from the posterior pituitary gland. ADH stimulates further water reabsorption from the kidneys via insertion of aquaporin-2 channels on the apical surface of cells of the DCT and collecting tubules. Third, ATII increases blood pressure through direct arterial vasoconstriction. Stimulation of the Type 1 ATII receptor on vascular smooth muscle cells leads to a cascade of events resulting in myocyte contraction and vasoconstriction. In addition to these major effects, ATII induces the thirst response via stimulation of hypothalamic neurons. ACE inhibitors inhibit the rapid conversion of ATI to ATII and antagonize RAAS-induced increases in blood pressure. ACE (also known as kininase II) is also involved in the enzymatic deactivation of bradykinin, a vasodilator. Inhibiting the deactivation of bradykinin increases bradykinin levels and may further sustain the effects of trandolaprilat by causing increased vasodilation and decreased blood pressure. The blood pressure lowering effect of trandolaprilat is due to a decrease in peripheral vascular resistance, which is not accompanied by significant changes in urinary excretion of chloride or potassium or water or sodium retention.
Mode of Action:
There are two isoforms of ACE: the somatic isoform, which exists as a glycoprotein comprised of a single polypeptide chain of 1277; and the testicular isoform, which has a lower molecular mass and is thought to play a role in sperm maturation and binding of sperm to the oviduct epithelium. Somatic ACE has two functionally active domains, N and C, which arise from tandem gene duplication. Although the two domains have high sequence similarity, they play distinct physiological roles. The C-domain is predominantly involved in blood pressure regulation while the N-domain plays a role in hematopoietic stem cell differentiation and proliferation. ACE inhibitors bind to and inhibit the activity of both domains, but have much greater affinity for and inhibitory activity against the C-domain. Trandolaprilat, the active metabolite of trandolapril, competes with ATI for binding to ACE and inhibits and enzymatic proteolysis of ATI to ATII. Decreasing ATII levels in the body decreases blood pressure by inhibiting the pressor effects of ATII as described in the Pharmacology section above. Trandolaprilat also causes an increase in plasma renin activity likely due to a loss of feedback inhibition mediated by ATII on the release of renin and/or stimulation of reflex mechanisms via baroreceptors.
Metabolism:
Cleavage of the ester group of trandolapril, primarily in the liver, is responsible for conversion to trandolaprilat, the active metabolite. Seven other metabolites, including diketopiperazine and glucuronide conjugated derivatives of trandolapril and trandolaprilat, have been identified.
Toxicity:
Most likely clinical manifestations of overdose are symptoms of severe hypotension. Most common adverse effects include cough, headache and dizziness. The oral LD50 of trandolapril in mice was 4875 mg/kg in males and 3990 mg/kg in females. In rats, an oral dose of 5000 mg/kg caused low mortality (1 male out of 5; 0 females). In dogs, an oral dose of 1000 mg/kg did not cause mortality and abnormal clinical signs were not observed.
General Reference:
Berl T: Review: renal protection by inhibition of the renin-angiotensin-aldosterone system. J Renin Angiotensin Aldosterone Syst. 2009 Mar;10(1):1-8. Pubmed Conen H, Brunner HR: Pharmacologic profile of trandolapril, a new angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitor. Am Heart J. 1993 May;125(5 Pt 2):1525-31. Pubmed Diaz A, Ducharme A: Update on the use of trandolapril in the management of cardiovascular disorders. Vasc Health Risk Manag. 2008;4(6):1147-58. Pubmed Guay DR: Trandolapril: a newer angiotensin-converting enzyme inhibitor. Clin Ther. 2003 Mar;25(3):713-75. Pubmed Jouquey S, Stepniewski JP, Hamon G: Trandolapril dose-response in spontaneously hypertensive rats: effects on ACE activity, blood pressure, and cardiac hypertrophy. J Cardiovasc Pharmacol. 1994;23 Suppl 4:S16-8. Pubmed Reynolds NA, Wagstaff AJ, Keam SJ: Trandolapril/verapamil sustained release: a review of its use in the treatment of essential hypertension. Drugs. 2005;65(13):1893-914. Pubmed Rubio-Guerra AF, Vargas-Robles H, Vargas-Ayala G, Rodriguez-Lopez L, Escalante-Acosta BA: The effect of trandolapril and its fixed-dose combination with verapamil on circulating adhesion molecules levels in hypertensive patients with type 2 diabetes. Clin Exp Hypertens. 2008 Oct;30(7):682-8. Pubmed Sanbe A, Tanonaka K, Kobayasi R, Takeo S: Effects of long-term therapy with ACE inhibitors, captopril, enalapril and trandolapril, on myocardial energy metabolism in rats with heart failure following myocardial infarction. J Mol Cell Cardiol. 1995 Oct;27(10):2209-22. Pubmed Torp-Pedersen C, Kober L: Effect of ACE inhibitor trandolapril on life expectancy of patients with reduced left-ventricular function after acute myocardial infarction. TRACE Study Group. Trandolapril Cardiac Evaluation. Lancet. 1999 Jul 3;354(9172):9-12. Pubmed Trandolapril: an ACE inhibitor for treatment of hypertension. Med Lett Drugs Ther. 1996 Nov 22;38(988):104-5. Pubmed Wiseman LR, McTavish D: Trandolapril. A review of its pharmacodynamic and pharmacokinetic properties, and therapeutic use in essential hypertension. Drugs. 1994 Jul;48(1):71-90. Pubmed Zannad F: Trandolapril. How does it differ from other angiotensin converting enzyme inhibitors? Drugs. 1993;46 Suppl 2:172-81; discussion 182. Pubmed
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