O-1602

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O-1602
O-1602 structure.png
Systematic (IUPAC) name
5-methyl-4-[(1R,6R)-3-methyl-6-prop-1-en-2-ylcyclohex-2-en-1-yl]benzene-1,3-diol
Clinical data
Legal status ?
Identifiers
CAS number 317321-41-8
ATC code ?
PubChem CID 45073499
Chemical data
Formula C17H22O2 
Mol. mass 258.16

O-1602 is a synthetic compound most closely related to abnormal cannabidiol, and more distantly related in structure to cannabinoid drugs such as THC. O-1602 does not bind to the classical cannabinoid receptors CB1 or CB2 with any significant affinity, but instead is an agonist at several other receptors which appear to be related to the cannabinoid receptors, particularly GPR18 and GPR55. These previously orphan receptors have been found to be targets for a number of endogenous and synthetic cannabinoid compounds, and are thought to be responsible for most of the non-CB1, non-CB2 mediated effects that have become evident in the course of cannabinoid research. O-1602 produces some effects shared with classical cannabinoid compounds such as analgesic and antiinflammatory effects and appetite stimulation, but it does not produce sedation or psychoactive effects, and has several actions in the gut and brain that are not shared with typical cannabinoid agonists.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Ashton, J. C. (2012). "The atypical cannabinoid o-1602: Targets, actions, and the central nervous system". Central nervous system agents in medicinal chemistry 12 (3): 233–239. doi:10.2174/187152412802430156. PMID 22831390.  edit
  2. ^ Schuelert, N.; McDougall, J. J. (2011). "The abnormal cannabidiol analogue O-1602 reduces nociception in a rat model of acute arthritis via the putative cannabinoid receptor GPR55". Neuroscience Letters 500 (1): 72–76. doi:10.1016/j.neulet.2011.06.004. PMID 21683763.  edit
  3. ^ Schicho, R.; Bashashati, M.; Bawa, M.; McHugh, D.; Saur, D.; Hu, H. M.; Zimmer, A.; Lutz, B.; MacKie, K.; Bradshaw, H. B.; McCafferty, D. M.; Sharkey, K. A.; Storr, M. (2011). "The atypical cannabinoid O-1602 protects against experimental colitis and inhibits neutrophil recruitment". Inflammatory Bowel Diseases 17 (8): 1651–1664. doi:10.1002/ibd.21538. PMC 3116968. PMID 21744421.  edit
  4. ^ Díaz-Arteaga, A.; Vázquez, M. J.; Vazquez-Martínez, R.; Pulido, M. R.; Suarez, J.; Velásquez, D. A.; López, M.; Ross, R. A.; De Fonseca, F. R.; Bermudez-Silva, F. J.; Malagón, M. M.; Diéguez, C.; Nogueiras, R. (2012). "The atypical cannabinoid O-1602 stimulates food intake and adiposity in rats". Diabetes, Obesity and Metabolism 14 (3): 234–243. doi:10.1111/j.1463-1326.2011.01515.x. PMID 21981246.  edit
  5. ^ Kargl, J.; Haybaeck, J.; Stančić, A.; Andersen, L.; Marsche, G.; Heinemann, A.; Schicho, R. (2012). "O-1602, an atypical cannabinoid, inhibits tumor growth in colitis-associated colon cancer through multiple mechanisms". Journal of Molecular Medicine 91 (4): 449–58. doi:10.1007/s00109-012-0957-1. PMC 3529923. PMID 22965195.  edit
  6. ^ McHugh, D.; Wager-Miller, J.; Page, J.; Bradshaw, H. B. (2012). "SiRNA knockdown of GPR18 receptors in BV-2 microglia attenuates N-arachidonoyl glycine-induced cell migration". Journal of Molecular Signaling 7 (1): 10. doi:10.1186/1750-2187-7-10. PMC 3493281. PMID 22834922.  edit
  7. ^ Caldwell, M. D.; Hu, S. S. J.; Viswanathan, S.; Bradshaw, H.; Kelly, M. E.; Straiker, A. (2013). "A GPR18-based signaling system regulates IOP in murine eye". British Journal of Pharmacology 169 (4): 834–43. doi:10.1111/bph.12136. PMC 3687663. PMID 23461720.  edit