Lisofylline

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Lisofylline
Skeletal formula of lisofylline
Space-filling model of the lisofylline molecule
Systematic (IUPAC) name
1-[(5R)-5-Hydroxyhexyl]-3,7-dimethyl-3,7-dihydro-1H-purine-2,6-dione
Identifiers
CAS Registry Number 100324-81-0 N
PubChem CID: 501254
ChemSpider 438549 YesY
UNII L1F2Q2X956 YesY
ChEMBL CHEMBL1411 YesY
Synonyms 1-(5-Hydroxyhexyl)-3,7-dimethylxanthine (HDX)
Chemical data
Formula C13H20N4O3
Molecular mass 280.32 g/mol
 N (what is this?)  (verify)

Lisofylline (LSF) is a synthetic small molecule with novel anti-inflammatory properties. LSF can effectively prevent type 1 diabetes in preclinical models and improves the function and viability of isolated or transplanted pancreatic islets. It is a metabolite of pentoxifylline.

As well, LSF improves cellular mitochondrial function and blocks interleukin-12 (IL-12) signaling and STAT-4 activation in target cells and tissues. IL-12 and STAT-4 activation are important pathways linked to inflammation and autoimmune damage to insulin producing cells. Therefore, LSF and related analogs could provide a new therapeutic approach to prevent or reverse type 1 diabetes. LSF also directly reduces glucose-induced changes in human kidney cells suggesting that LSF and analogs have the potential to treat the complications associated with diabetes.

Synthesis[edit]

The R enantiomer of the pentoxyfylline analogue in which the ketone has been reduced to an alcohol shows enhanced activity as an inhibitor of acetyl CoA over the parent drug.

DE 3942872 ; eidem, U.S. Patent 5,310,666 (1991, 1994 both to Hoechst). Asymmetric synthesis: J. P. Klein et al., WO 9531450  (1995 to Cell Therapeutics).

For analogs see:[8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Matteson, D. S.; Sadhu, K. M.; Peterson, M. L. (1986). "99% Chirally selective synthesis via pinanediol boronic esters: Insect pheromones, diols, and an amino alcohol". Journal of the American Chemical Society 108 (4): 810. doi:10.1021/ja00264a039.  edit
  2. ^ Matteson, D. S.; Ray, R. (1980). "Directed chiral synthesis with pinanediol boronic esters". Journal of the American Chemical Society 102 (25): 7590. doi:10.1021/ja00545a046.  edit
  3. ^ Kabalka, G. W.; Li, N. S.; Yu, S. (1997). "Asymmetric synthesis of alkylarylcarbinols via reaction of a chiral pinanediol alkylboronic ester with arylmethyl chlorides". Tetrahedron: Asymmetry 8 (23): 3843. doi:10.1016/S0957-4166(97)00565-X.  edit
  4. ^ Matteson, D. S.; Jesthi, P. K.; Sadhu, K. M. (1984). "Synthesis and properties of pinanediol .alpha.-amido boronic esters". Organometallics 3 (8): 1284. doi:10.1021/om00086a024.  edit
  5. ^ Matteson, D. S. (1988). "Asymmetric synthesis with boronic esters". Accounts of Chemical Research 21 (8): 294. doi:10.1021/ar00152a002.  edit
  6. ^ Matteson, D. S. (2013). "Boronic Esters in Asymmetric Synthesis". The Journal of Organic Chemistry 78 (20): 10009. doi:10.1021/jo4013942.  edit
  7. ^ Scott, H. K.; Aggarwal, V. K. (2011). "Highly Enantioselective Synthesis of Tertiary Boronic Esters and their Stereospecific Conversion to other Functional Groups and Quaternary Stereocentres". Chemistry - A European Journal 17 (47): 13124. doi:10.1002/chem.201102581.  edit
  8. ^ Cui, P.; MacDonald, T. L.; Chen, M.; Nadler, J. L. (2006). "Synthesis and biological evaluation of lisofylline (LSF) analogs as a potential treatment for Type 1 diabetes". Bioorganic & Medicinal Chemistry Letters 16 (13): 3401. doi:10.1016/j.bmcl.2006.04.036.  edit

External links[edit]