NPC 205 is a potent and selective adenosine A1, receptor antagonist: Correlation among receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays

P. V. Kaplita, M. E. Abreu, J. R. Connor, R. H. Erickson, J. W. Ferkany, R. P. Hicks, J. A. Schenden, L. Noronha‐Blob, R. C. Hanson

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The chemical synthesis of 8‐aryl‐1,3‐dialkyl derivatives of xanthine and the ability of these compounds to interact with adenosine A1 and A2 receptors in vitro (in receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays) are described. NPC 205 (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐[4‐hydroxy‐ phenyl]xanthine) was the most potent and A1‐selective antagonist of the series. NPC 205 was twice as potent at PACPX (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐[2‐amino‐4‐chlorophenyl]xanthine) and at least 20‐fold more potent than 8‐phenyltheophylline to inhibit specific binding of [3H]‐cy‐clohexyladenosine to guinea pig and rat brain membranes. Along with NPC 189 (1,3‐dimethyl‐8‐[4‐hydroxyphenyl]xanthine), NPC 200 (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐phenylxanthine), and PACPX, NPC 205 also was a more potent antagonist of A1‐receptor‐mediated inhibition of adenylate cyclase (AC) in rat cortex than A2 receptor‐coupled stimulation of AC in PC‐12 cell membranes. NPC 205 was, in fact, 30‐fold more potent and fourfold more selective than PACPX for the AC‐coupled A1 receptor function and exhibited competitive interactions with A1 receptors. In isolated guinea pig atria, NPC 205, NPC 189, NPC 200, and PACPX all reversed 5′N‐ethyl‐carboxamidoadenosine (NECA)‐induced depression of tension and rate. In the Langendorff isolated perfused guinea pig heart preparation, NPC 205 was more potent than PACPX in reversing NECA‐mediated depression in developed tension and rate (A1‐mediated) and, unlike PACPX, had no effect on coronary perfusion pressure (A2‐mediated). Neither NPC 205 or PACPX had significant competitive inhibitory effects on rat heart phosphodiesterase III activity in vitro. Together, the results suggest that NPC 205 is a highly potent, selective, and competitive antagonist of adenosine A1 receptors and should be useful for examining the physiological significance of A1 receptors in vitro and in vivo.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)429-443
Number of pages15
JournalDrug Development Research
Volume20
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - 1990

Fingerprint

Adenosine A1 Receptor Antagonists
Xanthine
Guinea Pigs
Adenylyl Cyclases
Adenosine A2 Receptors
Type 3 Cyclic Nucleotide Phosphodiesterases
Adenosine-5'-(N-ethylcarboxamide)
Adenosine A1 Receptors
PC12 Cells
1,3-dipropyl-8-(2-amino-4-chlorophenyl)xanthine
varespladib methyl
Perfusion
Cell Membrane
Pressure
Membranes
Brain

Keywords

  • PACPX
  • adenosine antagonist
  • cardiovascular
  • receptor binding

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Drug Discovery

Cite this

Kaplita, P. V., Abreu, M. E., Connor, J. R., Erickson, R. H., Ferkany, J. W., Hicks, R. P., ... Hanson, R. C. (1990). NPC 205 is a potent and selective adenosine A1, receptor antagonist: Correlation among receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays. Drug Development Research, 20(4), 429-443. https://doi.org/10.1002/ddr.430200403

NPC 205 is a potent and selective adenosine A1, receptor antagonist : Correlation among receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays. / Kaplita, P. V.; Abreu, M. E.; Connor, J. R.; Erickson, R. H.; Ferkany, J. W.; Hicks, R. P.; Schenden, J. A.; Noronha‐Blob, L.; Hanson, R. C.

In: Drug Development Research, Vol. 20, No. 4, 1990, p. 429-443.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Kaplita, PV, Abreu, ME, Connor, JR, Erickson, RH, Ferkany, JW, Hicks, RP, Schenden, JA, Noronha‐Blob, L & Hanson, RC 1990, 'NPC 205 is a potent and selective adenosine A1, receptor antagonist: Correlation among receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays', Drug Development Research, vol. 20, no. 4, pp. 429-443. https://doi.org/10.1002/ddr.430200403
Kaplita, P. V. ; Abreu, M. E. ; Connor, J. R. ; Erickson, R. H. ; Ferkany, J. W. ; Hicks, R. P. ; Schenden, J. A. ; Noronha‐Blob, L. ; Hanson, R. C. / NPC 205 is a potent and selective adenosine A1, receptor antagonist : Correlation among receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays. In: Drug Development Research. 1990 ; Vol. 20, No. 4. pp. 429-443.
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AU - Connor, J. R.

AU - Erickson, R. H.

AU - Ferkany, J. W.

AU - Hicks, R. P.

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N2 - The chemical synthesis of 8‐aryl‐1,3‐dialkyl derivatives of xanthine and the ability of these compounds to interact with adenosine A1 and A2 receptors in vitro (in receptor binding, biochemical, and physiological assays) are described. NPC 205 (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐[4‐hydroxy‐ phenyl]xanthine) was the most potent and A1‐selective antagonist of the series. NPC 205 was twice as potent at PACPX (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐[2‐amino‐4‐chlorophenyl]xanthine) and at least 20‐fold more potent than 8‐phenyltheophylline to inhibit specific binding of [3H]‐cy‐clohexyladenosine to guinea pig and rat brain membranes. Along with NPC 189 (1,3‐dimethyl‐8‐[4‐hydroxyphenyl]xanthine), NPC 200 (1,3‐dipropyl‐8‐phenylxanthine), and PACPX, NPC 205 also was a more potent antagonist of A1‐receptor‐mediated inhibition of adenylate cyclase (AC) in rat cortex than A2 receptor‐coupled stimulation of AC in PC‐12 cell membranes. NPC 205 was, in fact, 30‐fold more potent and fourfold more selective than PACPX for the AC‐coupled A1 receptor function and exhibited competitive interactions with A1 receptors. In isolated guinea pig atria, NPC 205, NPC 189, NPC 200, and PACPX all reversed 5′N‐ethyl‐carboxamidoadenosine (NECA)‐induced depression of tension and rate. In the Langendorff isolated perfused guinea pig heart preparation, NPC 205 was more potent than PACPX in reversing NECA‐mediated depression in developed tension and rate (A1‐mediated) and, unlike PACPX, had no effect on coronary perfusion pressure (A2‐mediated). Neither NPC 205 or PACPX had significant competitive inhibitory effects on rat heart phosphodiesterase III activity in vitro. Together, the results suggest that NPC 205 is a highly potent, selective, and competitive antagonist of adenosine A1 receptors and should be useful for examining the physiological significance of A1 receptors in vitro and in vivo.

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