CYP3A4

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
CYP3A4
Available structures
PDB Human UniProt search: PDBe RCSB
Identifiers
Aliases CYP3A4, CP33, CP34, CYP3A, CYP3A3, CYPIIIA3, CYPIIIA4, HLP, NF-25, P450C3, P450PCN1, cytochrome P450 family 3 subfamily A member 4
External IDs OMIM: 124010 HomoloGene: 111391 GeneCards: 1576
EC number 1.14.13.32
RNA expression pattern
PBB GE TNFRSF11B 204932 at tn.png

PBB GE TNFRSF11B 204933 s at tn.png
More reference expression data
Orthologs
Species Human Mouse
Entrez
Ensembl
UniProt
RefSeq (mRNA)

NM_001202855
NM_001202856
NM_001202857
NM_017460

n/a

RefSeq (protein)

NP_001189784.1
NP_059488.2

n/a

Location (UCSC) Chr 7: 99.76 – 99.78 Mb n/a
PubMed search [1] n/a
Wikidata
View/Edit Human

Cytochrome P450 3A4 (abbreviated CYP3A4) (EC 1.14.13.97), is an important enzyme in the body, mainly found in the liver and in the intestine. Its purpose is to oxidize small foreign organic molecules (xenobiotics), such as toxins or drugs, so that they can be removed from the body.

While many drugs are deactivated by CYP3A4, there are also some drugs which are activated by the enzyme. Some substances, such as grapefruit juice and some drugs, interfere with the action of CYP3A4. These substances will therefore either amplify or weaken the action of those drugs that are modified by CYP3A4.

CYP3A4 is a member of the cytochrome P450 family of oxidizing enzymes. Several other members of this family are also involved in drug metabolism, but CYP3A4 is the most common and the most versatile one. Like all members of this family, it is a hemoprotein, i.e. a protein containing a heme group with an iron atom. In humans, the CYP3A4 protein is encoded by the CYP3A4 gene.[1] This gene is part of a cluster of cytochrome P450 genes on chromosome 7q21.1.[2]

Function[edit]

CYP3A4 is a member of the cytochrome P450 superfamily of enzymes. The cytochrome P450 proteins are monooxygenases that catalyze many reactions involved in drug metabolism and synthesis of cholesterol, steroids, and other lipids components.

The CYP3A4 protein localizes to the endoplasmic reticulum, and its expression is induced by glucocorticoids and some pharmacological agents. This enzyme is involved in the metabolism of approximately half the drugs that are used today, including acetaminophen, codeine, ciclosporin (cyclosporin), diazepam, and erythromycin. The enzyme also metabolizes some steroids and carcinogens.[3] Most drugs undergo deactivation by CYP3A4, either directly or by facilitated excretion from the body. Also, many substances are bioactivated by CYP3A4 to form their active compounds, and many protoxins being toxicated into their toxic forms (for examples - see table below).

CYP3A4 also possesses epoxygenase activity in that it metabolizes arachidonic acid to epoxyeicosatrienoic acids (EETs), i.e. (±)-8,9-, (±)-11,12-, and (±)-14,15-epoxyeicosatrienoic acids.[4] The EETs have a wide range of activities including the promotion of certain types of cancers (see epoxyeicosatetraenoic acid#cancer). CYP3A4 promotes the growth of various types of human cancer cell lines in culture by producing (±)-14,15-epoxyeicosatrienoic acids which stimulate these cells to grow,[5] The cytochrome P450 is also reported to have fatty acid monooxgenase activity for metabolizing arachidonic acid to 20-Hydroxyeicosatetraenoic acid (20-HETE).[6] 20-HETE has a wide range of activities that also include simulation of the growth breast and other types of cancers (see 12-hydroxyeicosatetraenoic acid#cancer).

Evolution[edit]

The CYP3A4 gene exhibits a much more complicated upstream regulatory region in comparison with its paralogs.[7] This increased complexity renders the CYP3A4 gene more sensitive to endogenous and exogenous PXR and CAR ligands, instead of relying on gene variants for wider specificity.[7] Chimpanzee and human CYP3A4 are highly conserved in metabolism of many ligands, although four amino acids positively selected in humans led to a 5-fold benzylation of 7-BFC in the presence of the hepatotoxic secondary bile acid lithocholic acid.[8] This change in consequence contributes to an increased human defense against cholestasis.[8]

Tissue distribution[edit]

Fetuses do not really express CYP3A4 in their liver tissue, but rather CYP3A7 (EC 1.14.14.1), which acts on a similar range of substrates. CYP3A4 is absent in fetal liver but increases to approximately 40% of adult levels in the fourth month of life and 72% at 12 months.[9][10]

Although CYP3A4 is predominantly found in the liver, it is also present in other organs and tissues of the body, where it may play an important role in metabolism. CYP3A4 in the intestine plays an important role in the metabolism of certain drugs. Often this allows prodrugs to be activated and absorbed - as in the case of the histamine H1-receptor antagonist terfenadine.

Recently CYP3A4 has also been identified in the brain, however its role in the central nervous system is still unknown.[11]

Mechanisms[edit]

Cytochrome P450 enzymes perform an assortment of modifications on a variety of ligands, utilizing its large active site and its ability to bind more than one substrate at a time to perform complicated chemical alterations in the metabolism of endogenous and exogenous compounds. These include hydroxylation, epoxidation of olefins, aromatic oxidation, heteroatom oxidations, N- and O- dealkylation reactions, aldehyde oxidations, dehydrogenation reactions, and aromatase activity.[12][13]

Hydroxylation of an sp3 C-H bond is one of the ways in which CYP3A4 (and cytochrome P450 oxygenases) affects its ligand.[14] In fact, hydroxylation is sometimes followed by dehydrogenation, leading to more complex metabolites.[13] An example of a molecule that undergoes more than one reaction due to CYP3A4 includes tamoxifen, which is hydroxylated to 4-hydroxy-tamoxifen and then dehydrated to 4-hydroxy-tamoxifen quinone methide.[13] Two mechanisms have been proposed as the primary pathway of hydroxylation in P450 enzymes.

Two of the most commonly proposed mechanisms used for the hydroxylation of an sp3 C-H bond.

The first pathway suggested is a cage-controlled radical method (“oxygen rebound”), and the second involves a concerted mechanism that does not utilize a radical intermediate but instead acts very quickly via a “radical clock”.[14]

Inhibition through fruit ingestion[edit]

In 1998, various researchers showed that grapefruit juice, and grapefruit in general, is a potent inhibitor of CYP3A4, which can affect the metabolism of a variety of drugs, increasing their bioavailability.[15][16][17][18][19] In some cases, this can lead to a fatal interaction with drugs like astemizole or terfenadine.[16] The effect of grapefruit juice with regard to drug absorption was originally discovered in 1989. The first published report on grapefruit drug interactions was in 1991 in the Lancet entitled "Interactions of Citrus Juices with Felodipine and Nifedipine" and was the first reported food-drug interaction clinically. The effects of grapefruit last from 3–7 days, with the greatest effects when taken simultaneously with the drug.[20]

In addition to grapefruit, other fruits have similar effects. Noni (M. citrifolia), for example, is a dietary supplement typically consumed as a juice and also inhibits CYP3A4;[21] pomegranate juice has this effect as well.[22]

Variability[edit]

While over 28 single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) have been identified in the CYP3A4 gene, it has been found that this does not translate into significant interindividual variability in vivo. It can be supposed that this may be due to the induction of CYP3A4 on exposure to substrates.

CYP3A4 alleles which have been reported to have minimal function compared to wild-type include CYP3A4*6 (an A17776 insertion) and CYP3A4*17 (F189S). Both of these SNPs led to decreased catalytic activity with certain ligands, including testosterone and nifedipine in comparison to wild-type metabolism.[23]

Variability in CYP3A4 function can be determined noninvasively by the erythromycin breath test (ERMBT). The ERMBT estimates in vivo CYP3A4 activity by measuring the radiolabelled carbon dioxide exhaled after an intravenous dose of (14C-N-methyl)-erythromycin.[24]

Induction[edit]

CYP3A4 is induced by a wide variety of ligands. These ligands bind to the pregnane X receptor (PXR). The activated PXR complex forms a heterodimer with the retinoid X receptor (RXR), which binds to the XREM region of the CYP3A4 gene. XREM is a regulatory region of the CYP3A4 gene, and binding causes a cooperative interaction with proximal promoter regions of the gene, resulting in increased transcription and expression of CYP3A4. Activation of the PXR/RXR heterodimer initiates transcription of the CYP3A4 promoter region and gene. Ligand binding increases when in the presence of CYP3A4 ligands, such as in the presence of aflatoxin B1, M1, and G1. Indeed, due to the enzyme’s large and malleable active site, it is possible for the enzyme to bind multiple ligands at once, leading to potentially detrimental side effects.[25]

Induction of CYP3A4 has been shown to vary in humans depending on sex. Evidence shows an increased drug clearance by CYP3A4 in women, even when accounting for differences in body weight. A study by Wobold et al. (2003) found that the median CYP3A4 levels measured from surgically removed liver samples of a random sample of women exceeded CYP3A4 levels in the livers of men by 129%. CYP3A4 mRNA transcripts were found in similar proportions, suggesting a pre-translational mechanism for the up-regulation of CYP3A4 in women. The exact cause of this elevated level of enzyme in women is still under speculation, however studies have elucidated other mechanisms (such as CYP3A5 or CYP3A7 compensation for lowered levels of CYP3A4) that affect drug clearance in both men and women.[26]

CYP3A4 substrate activation varies amongst different animal species. Certain ligands activate human PXR, which promotes CYP3A4 transcription, while showing no activation in other species. For instance, mouse PXR is not activated by rifampicin and human PXR is not activated by pregnenalone 16α-carbonitrile[27] In order to facilitate study of CYP3A4 functional pathways in vivo, mouse strains have been developed using transgenes in order to produce null/human CYP3A4 and PXR crosses. Although humanized hCYP3A4 mice successfully expressed the enzyme in their intestinal tract, low levels of hCYP3A4 were found in the liver.[27] This effect has been attributed to CYP3A4 regulation by the growth hormone signal transduction pathway.[27] In addition to providing an in vivo model, humanized CYP3A4 mice (hCYP3A4) have been used to further emphasize gender differences in CYP3A4 activity.[27]

CYP3A4 activity levels have also been linked to diet and environmental factors, such as duration of exposure to xenobiotic substances.[28] Due to the enzyme’s extensive presence in the intestinal mucosa, the enzyme has shown sensitivity to starvation symptoms and is upregulated in defense of adverse effects. Indeed, in fatheaded minnows, unfed female fish were shown to have increased PXR and CYP3A4 expression, and displayed a more pronounced response to xenobiotic factors after exposure after several days of starvation.[28] By studying animal models and keeping in mind the innate differences in CYP3A4 activation, investigators can better predict drug metabolism and side effects in human CYP3A4 pathways.

Turnover[edit]

Estimates of the turnover rate of human CYP3A4 vary widely. For hepatic CYP3A4, in vivo methods yield estimates of enzyme half-life mainly in the range of 70 to 140 hours, whereas in vitro methods give estimates from 26 to 79 hours.[29] Turnover of gut CYP3A4 is likely to be a function of the rate of enterocyte renewal; an indirect approach based on recovery of activity following exposure to grapefruit juice yields measurements in the 12- to 33-hour range.[29]

Technology[edit]

Due to membrane-bound CYP3A4’s natural propensity to conglomerate, it has historically been difficult to study drug binding in both solution and on surfaces. Co-crystallization is difficult since the substrates tend to have a low Kd (between 5-150 μM) and low solubility in aqueous solutions.[30] A successful strategy in isolating the bound enzyme is the functional stabilization of monomeric CYP3A4 on Ag nanoparticles produced from nanosphere lithography and analyzed via localized surface plasmon resonance spectroscopy (LSPR).[31] These analyses can be used as a high-sensitivity assay of drug binding, and may become integral in further high-throughput assays utilized in initial drug discovery testing. In addition to LSPR, CYP3A4-Nanodisc complexes have been found helpful in other applications including solid-state NMR, redox potentiometry, and steady-state enzyme kinetics.[31]

CYP3A4 ligands[edit]

Following is a table of selected substrates, inducers and inhibitors of CYP3A4. Where classes of agents are listed, there may be exceptions within the class.

Inhibitors of CYP3A4 can be classified by their potency, such as:

  • Strong inhibitor being one that causes at least a 5-fold increase in the plasma AUC values, or more than 80% decrease in clearance.[32]
  • Moderate inhibitor being one that causes at least a 2-fold increase in the plasma AUC values, or 50-80% decrease in clearance.[32]
  • Weak inhibitor being one that causes at least a 1.25-fold but less than 2-fold increase in the plasma AUC values, or 20-50% decrease in clearance.[32]
Selected inducers, inhibitors and substrates of CYP3A4[33]
Substrates Inhibitors Inducers
(not azithromycin)[32]
(not pravastatin)[32]
(not rosuvastatin)[32]

Strong

Moderate

Weak

Unspecified potency

Unspecified potency

Interactive pathway map[edit]

Click on genes, proteins and metabolites below to link to respective articles. [§ 1]

[[File:
IrinotecanPathway_WP46359 go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article Go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article Go to article go to article
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
[[
]]
IrinotecanPathway_WP46359 go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article Go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article go to article Go to article go to article
|{{{bSize}}}px|alt=Irinotecan Pathway edit]]
  1. ^ The interactive pathway map can be edited at WikiPathways: "IrinotecanPathway_WP46359". 

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Hashimoto H, Toide K, Kitamura R, Fujita M, Tagawa S, Itoh S, Kamataki T (December 1993). "Gene structure of CYP3A4, an adult-specific form of cytochrome P450 in human livers, and its transcriptional control". European Journal of Biochemistry / FEBS. 218 (2): 585–95. doi:10.1111/j.1432-1033.1993.tb18412.x. PMID 8269949. 
  2. ^ Inoue K, Inazawa J, Nakagawa H, Shimada T, Yamazaki H, Guengerich FP, Abe T (June 1992). "Assignment of the human cytochrome P-450 nifedipine oxidase gene (CYP3A4) to chromosome 7 at band q22.1 by fluorescence in situ hybridization". The Japanese Journal of Human Genetics. 37 (2): 133–8. doi:10.1007/BF01899734. PMID 1391968. 
  3. ^ EntrezGene 1576
  4. ^ Bishop-Bailey D, Thomson S, Askari A, Faulkner A, Wheeler-Jones C. "Lipid-metabolizing CYPs in the regulation and dysregulation of metabolism". Annual Review of Nutrition. 34: 261–79. doi:10.1146/annurev-nutr-071813-105747. PMID 24819323. 
  5. ^ Fleming I (October 2014). "The pharmacology of the cytochrome P450 epoxygenase/soluble epoxide hydrolase axis in the vasculature and cardiovascular disease". Pharmacological Reviews. 66 (4): 1106–40. doi:10.1124/pr.113.007781. PMID 25244930. 
  6. ^ Miyata N, Taniguchi K, Seki T, Ishimoto T, Sato-Watanabe M, Yasuda Y, Doi M, Kametani S, Tomishima Y, Ueki T, Sato M, Kameo K (June 2001). "HET0016, a potent and selective inhibitor of 20-HETE synthesizing enzyme". British Journal of Pharmacology. 133 (3): 325–9. doi:10.1038/sj.bjp.0704101. PMC 1572803free to read. PMID 11375247. 
  7. ^ a b Qiu H, Mathäs M, Nestler S, Bengel C, Nem D, Gödtel-Armbrust U, Lang T, Taudien S, Burk O, Wojnowski L (March 2010). "The unique complexity of the CYP3A4 upstream region suggests a nongenetic explanation of its expression variability". Pharmacogenetics and Genomics. 20 (3): 167–78. doi:10.1097/FPC.0b013e328336bbeb. PMID 20147837. 
  8. ^ a b Kumar S, Qiu H, Oezguen N, Herlyn H, Halpert JR, Wojnowski L (June 2009). "Ligand diversity of human and chimpanzee CYP3A4: activation of human CYP3A4 by lithocholic acid results from positive selection". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 37 (6): 1328–33. doi:10.1124/dmd.108.024372. PMC 2683693free to read. PMID 19299527. 
  9. ^ Johnson TN, Rostami-Hodjegan A, Tucker GT (2006). "Prediction of the clearance of eleven drugs and associated variability in neonates, infants and children". Clinical Pharmacokinetics. 45 (9): 931–56. doi:10.2165/00003088-200645090-00005. PMID 16928154. 
  10. ^ Johnson TN, Tucker GT, Rostami-Hodjegan A (May 2008). "Development of CYP2D6 and CYP3A4 in the first year of life". Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics. 83 (5): 670–1. doi:10.1038/sj.clpt.6100327. PMID 18043691. 
  11. ^ Robertson GR, Field J, Goodwin B, Bierach S, Tran M, Lehnert A, Liddle C (July 2003). "Transgenic mouse models of human CYP3A4 gene regulation". Molecular Pharmacology. 64 (1): 42–50. doi:10.1124/mol.64.1.42. PMID 12815159. 
  12. ^ Schmiedlin-Ren P, Edwards DJ, Fitzsimmons ME, He K, Lown KS, Woster PM, Rahman A, Thummel KE, Fisher JM, Hollenberg PF, Watkins PB (November 1997). "Mechanisms of enhanced oral availability of CYP3A4 substrates by grapefruit constituents. Decreased enterocyte CYP3A4 concentration and mechanism-based inactivation by furanocoumarins". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 25 (11): 1228–33. PMID 9351897. 
  13. ^ a b c Shahrokh K, Cheatham TE, Yost GS (October 2012). "Conformational dynamics of CYP3A4 demonstrate the important role of Arg212 coupled with the opening of ingress, egress and solvent channels to dehydrogenation of 4-hydroxy-tamoxifen". Biochimica et Biophysica Acta. 1820 (10): 1605–17. doi:10.1016/j.bbagen.2012.05.011. PMID 22677141. 
  14. ^ a b Meunier B, de Visser SP, Shaik S (September 2004). "Mechanism of oxidation reactions catalyzed by cytochrome p450 enzymes". Chemical Reviews. 104 (9): 3947–80. doi:10.1021/cr020443g. PMID 15352783. 
  15. ^ He K, Iyer KR, Hayes RN, Sinz MW, Woolf TF, Hollenberg PF (April 1998). "Inactivation of cytochrome P450 3A4 by bergamottin, a component of grapefruit juice". Chemical Research in Toxicology. 11 (4): 252–9. doi:10.1021/tx970192k. PMID 9548795. 
  16. ^ a b Bailey DG, Malcolm J, Arnold O, Spence JD (August 1998). "Grapefruit juice-drug interactions". British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 46 (2): 101–10. doi:10.1046/j.1365-2125.1998.00764.x. PMC 1873672free to read. PMID 9723817. 
  17. ^ Garg SK, Kumar N, Bhargava VK, Prabhakar SK (September 1998). "Effect of grapefruit juice on carbamazepine bioavailability in patients with epilepsy". Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics. 64 (3): 286–8. doi:10.1016/S0009-9236(98)90177-1. PMID 9757152. 
  18. ^ Bailey DG, Dresser GK (2004). "Interactions between grapefruit juice and cardiovascular drugs". American Journal of Cardiovascular Drugs. 4 (5): 281–97. doi:10.2165/00129784-200404050-00002. PMID 15449971. 
  19. ^ Bressler R (November 2006). "Grapefruit juice and drug interactions. Exploring mechanisms of this interaction and potential toxicity for certain drugs". Geriatrics. 61 (11): 12–8. PMID 17112309. 
  20. ^ Lilja JJ, Kivistö KT, Neuvonen PJ (October 2000). "Duration of effect of grapefruit juice on the pharmacokinetics of the CYP3A4 substrate simvastatin". Clinical Pharmacology and Therapeutics. 68 (4): 384–90. doi:10.1067/mcp.2000.110216. PMID 11061578. 
  21. ^ "Integrative Medicine, Noni". Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. Retrieved 2013-06-27. 
  22. ^ Hidaka M, Okumura M, Fujita K, Ogikubo T, Yamasaki K, Iwakiri T, Setoguchi N, Arimori K (May 2005). "Effects of pomegranate juice on human cytochrome p450 3A (CYP3A) and carbamazepine pharmacokinetics in rats". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 33 (5): 644–8. doi:10.1124/dmd.104.002824. PMID 15673597. 
  23. ^ Lee SJ, Goldstein JA (June 2005). "Functionally defective or altered CYP3A4 and CYP3A5 single nucleotide polymorphisms and their detection with genotyping tests". Pharmacogenomics. 6 (4): 357–71. doi:10.1517/14622416.6.4.357. PMID 16004554. 
  24. ^ Watkins PB (August 1994). "Noninvasive tests of CYP3A enzymes". Pharmacogenetics. 4 (4): 171–84. doi:10.1097/00008571-199408000-00001. PMID 7987401. 
  25. ^ Ratajewski M, Walczak-Drzewiecka A, Sałkowska A, Dastych J (August 2011). "Aflatoxins upregulate CYP3A4 mRNA expression in a process that involves the PXR transcription factor". Toxicology Letters. 205 (2): 146–53. doi:10.1016/j.toxlet.2011.05.1034. PMID 21641981. 
  26. ^ Wolbold R, Klein K, Burk O, Nüssler AK, Neuhaus P, Eichelbaum M, Schwab M, Zanger UM (October 2003). "Sex is a major determinant of CYP3A4 expression in human liver". Hepatology. 38 (4): 978–88. doi:10.1053/jhep.2003.50393. PMID 14512885. 
  27. ^ a b c d Gonzalez FJ (2007). "CYP3A4 and pregnane X receptor humanized mice". Journal of Biochemical and Molecular Toxicology. 21 (4): 158–62. doi:10.1002/jbt.20173. PMID 17936928. 
  28. ^ a b Crago J, Klaper RD (September 2011). "Influence of gender, feeding regimen, and exposure duration on gene expression associated with xenobiotic metabolism in fathead minnows (Pimephales promelas)". Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology. Toxicology & Pharmacology. 154 (3): 208–12. doi:10.1016/j.cbpc.2011.05.016. PMID 21664292. 
  29. ^ a b Yang J, Liao M, Shou M, Jamei M, Yeo KR, Tucker GT, Rostami-Hodjegan A (June 2008). "Cytochrome p450 turnover: regulation of synthesis and degradation, methods for determining rates, and implications for the prediction of drug interactions". Current Drug Metabolism. 9 (5): 384–94. doi:10.2174/138920008784746382. PMID 18537575. 
  30. ^ Sevrioukova IF, Poulos TL (January 2012). "Structural and mechanistic insights into the interaction of cytochrome P4503A4 with bromoergocryptine, a type I ligand". The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 287 (5): 3510–7. doi:10.1074/jbc.M111.317081. PMC 3271004free to read. PMID 22157006. 
  31. ^ a b Das A, Zhao J, Schatz GC, Sligar SG, Van Duyne RP (May 2009). "Screening of type I and II drug binding to human cytochrome P450-3A4 in nanodiscs by localized surface plasmon resonance spectroscopy". Analytical Chemistry. 81 (10): 3754–9. doi:10.1021/ac802612z. PMID 19364136. 
  32. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr Flockhart DA (2007). "Drug Interactions: Cytochrome P450 Drug Interaction Table". Indiana University School of Medicine.  Retrieved on December 25, 2008.
  33. ^ Where classes of agents are listed, there may be exceptions within the class
  34. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp FASS (drug formulary): Swedish environmental classification of pharmaceuticals Facts for prescribers (Fakta för förskrivare). Retrieved July 2011
  35. ^ "Erlotinib". Metabolized primarily by CYP3A4 and, to a lesser degree, by CYP1A2 and the extrahepatic isoform CYP1A1 
  36. ^ "Cyclobenzaprine". DrugBank. 
  37. ^ Moody DE, Fang WB, Lin SN, Weyant DM, Strom SC, Omiecinski CJ (December 2009). "Effect of rifampin and nelfinavir on the metabolism of methadone and buprenorphine in primary cultures of human hepatocytes". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 37 (12): 2323–9. doi:10.1124/dmd.109.028605. PMC 2784702free to read. PMID 19773542. 
  38. ^ Hutchinson MR, Menelaou A, Foster DJ, Coller JK, Somogyi AA (Mar 2004). "CYP2D6 and CYP3A4 involvement in the primary oxidative metabolism of hydrocodone by human liver microsomes". British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 57: 287–97. doi:10.1046/j.1365-2125.2003.02002.x. PMID 14998425. 
  39. ^ Druglib.com[full citation needed]
  40. ^ Cockshott ID (2004). "Bicalutamide: clinical pharmacokinetics and metabolism". Clinical Pharmacokinetics. 43 (13): 855–78. doi:10.2165/00003088-200443130-00003. PMID 15509184. 
  41. ^ Matsumoto S, Yamazoe Y (February 2001). "Involvement of multiple human cytochromes P450 in the liver microsomal metabolism of astemizole and a comparison with terfenadine". British Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 51 (2): 133–42. doi:10.1046/j.1365-2125.2001.01292.x. PMC 2014443free to read. PMID 11259984. 
  42. ^ Daly AK, King BP (May 2003). "Pharmacogenetics of oral anticoagulants". Pharmacogenetics. 13 (5): 247–52. doi:10.1097/01.fpc.0000054071.64000.bd. PMID 12724615. 
  43. ^ Lau WC, Waskell LA, Watkins PB, Neer CJ, Horowitz K, Hopp AS, Tait AR, Carville DG, Guyer KE, Bates ER (January 2003). "Atorvastatin reduces the ability of clopidogrel to inhibit platelet aggregation: a new drug-drug interaction". Circulation. 107 (1): 32–7. doi:10.1161/01.CIR.0000047060.60595.CC. PMID 12515739. 
  44. ^ Meyer MR, Bach M, Welter J, Bovens M, Turcant A, Maurer HH (July 2013). "Ketamine-derived designer drug methoxetamine: metabolism including isoenzyme kinetics and toxicological detectability using GC-MS and LC-(HR-)MSn". Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry. 405 (19): 6307–21. doi:10.1007/s00216-013-7051-6. PMID 23774830. 
  45. ^ a b c d e f Rod Flower; Humphrey P. Rang; Maureen M. Dale; Ritter, James M. (2007). Rang & Dale's pharmacology. Edinburgh: Churchill Livingstone. ISBN 0-443-06911-5. [page needed]
  46. ^ Park JY, Kim KA, Kim SL (November 2003). "Chloramphenicol is a potent inhibitor of cytochrome P450 isoforms CYP2C19 and CYP3A4 in human liver microsomes". Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy. 47 (11): 3464–9. doi:10.1128/AAC.47.11.3464-3469.2003. PMC 253795free to read. PMID 14576103. 
  47. ^ http://www.rxlist.com/valerian-page3/supplements.htm#Interactions[full citation needed]
  48. ^ Zhang W, Ramamoorthy Y, Tyndale RF, Sellers EM (June 2003). "Interaction of buprenorphine and its metabolite norbuprenorphine with cytochromes p450 in vitro". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 31 (6): 768–72. doi:10.1124/dmd.31.6.768. PMID 12756210. 
  49. ^ http://www.aapsj.org/abstracts/AM_2009/AAPS2009-001235.PDF[full citation needed] Archived July 21, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  50. ^ a b Non-nucleoside reverse transcriptase inhibitors have been shown to both induce and inhibit CYP3A4.
  51. ^ Hidaka M, Fujita K, Ogikubo T, Yamasaki K, Iwakiri T, Okumura M, Kodama H, Arimori K (June 2004). "Potent inhibition by star fruit of human cytochrome P450 3A (CYP3A) activity". Drug Metabolism and Disposition. 32 (6): 581–3. doi:10.1124/dmd.32.6.581. PMID 15155547. 
  52. ^ HCVadvocate.org[full citation needed]
  53. ^ Kimura Y, Ito H, Ohnishi R, Hatano T (January 2010). "Inhibitory effects of polyphenols on human cytochrome P450 3A4 and 2C9 activity". Food and Chemical Toxicology. 48 (1): 429–35. doi:10.1016/j.fct.2009.10.041. PMID 19883715. Ginko Biloba has been shown to contain the potent inhibitor amentoflavone 
  54. ^ Bhardwaj RK, Glaeser H, Becquemont L, Klotz U, Gupta SK, Fromm MF (August 2002). "Piperine, a major constituent of black pepper, inhibits human P-glycoprotein and CYP3A4". The Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics. 302 (2): 645–50. doi:10.1124/jpet.102.034728. PMID 12130727. 
  55. ^ Wen X, Wang JS, Neuvonen PJ, Backman JT (January 2002). "Isoniazid is a mechanism-based inhibitor of cytochrome P450 1A2, 2A6, 2C19 and 3A4 isoforms in human liver microsomes". European Journal of Clinical Pharmacology. 57 (11): 799–804. doi:10.1007/s00228-001-0396-3. PMID 11868802. 
  56. ^ Savai J, Varghese A, Pandita N, Chintamaneni M (May 2015). "Investigation of CYP3A4 and CYP2D6 Interactions of Withania somnifera and Centella asiatica in Human Liver Microsomes". Phytotherapy Research. 29 (5): 785–90. doi:10.1002/ptr.5308. PMID 25684704. 
  57. ^ Chae YJ, Cho KH, Yoon IS, Noh CK, Lee HJ, Park Y, Ji E, Seo MD, Maeng HJ (January 2016). "Vitamin D Receptor-Mediated Upregulation of CYP3A4 and MDR1 by Quercetin in Caco-2 cells". Planta Medica. 82 (1-2): 121–30. doi:10.1055/s-0035-1557898. PMID 26366751. 
  58. ^ Han EH, Kim HG, Choi JH, Jang YJ, Lee SS, Kwon KI, Kim E, Noh K, Jeong TC, Hwang YP, Chung YC, Kang W, Jeong HG (May 2012). "Capsaicin induces CYP3A4 expression via pregnane X receptor and CCAAT/enhancer-binding protein β activation". Molecular Nutrition & Food Research. 56 (5): 797–809. doi:10.1002/mnfr.201100697. PMID 22648626. 

External links[edit]

This article incorporates text from the United States National Library of Medicine, which is in the public domain.