Dr Brian Everatt1 C.Chem., FRSC, Simon Tullett2
Lab2Lab is a novel approach to submitting and transporting samples for analysis across an entire site. Sample tubes are registered and methods selected, an ELN reference is assigned and the sample tube is placed into the “Sender”. The system transports the samples using low pressure compressed air and directs them to the most appropriate analytical instrumentation available. The analytical results are then automatically returned to the originators ELN.
|QSAR Model of Regioselectivity of Metabolism in Human Liver Microsomes: Development, Validation, Comparison and Adaptation to Novel Compounds|
Justas Dapkunas, Andrius Sazonovas and Pranas Japertas
Analytical identification of metabolites for a drug candidate is usually a time consuming and low-throughput task which is performed only in late drug development phases. Therefore the ability to predict possible sites of human liver microsomal metabolism using in silico techniques would be highly beneficial for any medicinal chemist.
|Ensuring the Quality of Registered Compounds in a Drug Discovery Environment – A Multidisciplinary Approach|
Ryan Sasaki and Tara Sinclair
Lexicon Pharmaceuticals have demonstrated that a practical automated verification system using HPLC, LC/MS, and 1D and 2D NMR can be implemented in an industrial/pharmaceutical environment. This system has proven to be robust, and provides added value to compound collection integrity and quality.
| Synthesis and Biological Evaluation of Novel Quinol dimethyl ethers as Potential Anticancer and Antimicrobial Agents|
Ibrahim Chaaban, El Sayeda M. El Khawass, Mona A. Mahran, Heba A. Abd El Razik1, Nehad S. El Salamouni, Abeer E. Abdel Wahab
As a part of an ongoing research program devoted to the finding of new structural leads with potential chemotherapeutic activities, particular attention has been given to the pronounced anticancer activity of several quinol dimethyl ethers. Several analogs incorporating the above-mentioned quinol dimethyl ether counterpart together with a pyrazole moiety exhibited a potential antitumor activity.
|The use of the IV microtracer technique to drive formulation optimisation|
Vanessa Zann, Paul Dickinson, Wang Wang Lee, George Kirk, Owen Jones, Andy Gray, Davindera Singh Sanghera, Mark Seymour, Jo Collier, Lloyd Stevens, Julie Dent
Strategy: Use IV microtracer techniquer to de risk compounds with PK issues and drive formulation development
|Addressing the challenges of poor solubility: Rapid development and clinical evaluation of a lipid based formulation to enhance oral bioavailability of amuvatinib (MP-470)|
P.D. Scholes, J. McDermott, J. Vertommen, J-L Colin, G Choy, M Azab, R Joshi and S. Redkar
Physiochemical and biopharmaceutical properties of new chemical entities are presenting increasing challenges to successful oral drug delivery. Here we present data on amuvatinib, a novel multi-targeted tyrosine kinase inhibitor specifically designed to be a potent inhibitor of mutant c-Kit and PDGFRalpha.
|Elucidation of the Relative Bioavailability of a Drug Candidate from Different Regions of the Human Gastrointestinal Tract|
David Harris, Ph.d. , Joanne Collier, MBCHB, Alyson Connor, Ph. D. , Tomoko Freshwater, Ph. D. , David Goldfarb, Ph. D. , Ann Horowitsz Ph. D. , Xuewen Ma, Ph. D. , Paul Statkevich, Ph. D.
This poster describes a pharmacokinetic study to investigate the relative absorption of an NCE from different regions of the human gastrointestinal tract, to support potential development of a sustained-release formulation.
|Evaluation Of Single Point And IC50 Shift Assays For Measuring Time-Dependent Inhibition Of Drug Discovery Compounds|
Katie Fox, Rosey Pearson, Phillip Butler, Clive Dilworth
The aim of this study is to evaluate different assay designs, and data analysis methodology for measuring the extent of TDI for known inhibitors. We propose a reversible inhibition and TDI screening platform to cover early phase compounds, which enables accurate decisions to be made regarding development of compounds which could cause DDIs.
|Nitric Oxide Decreases the Expression and Activity of the Ubiquitin-Conjugating Enzyme UbcH10|
Nick D. Tsihlis, PhD, Chris S. Oustwani, BA, Ashley K. Vavra, MD, Qun Jiang, MD and Melina R. Kibbe, MD
Nitric oxide (NO) has been shown to limit the formation of neointimal hyperplasia in animal models of arterial injury. Ubiquitination proceeds via formation of thioester bonds and NO can act to disrupt those bonds. We report that NO decreases the activity and expression of UbcH10 in vitro, and decreases the expression of UbcH10 following arterial injury in vivo. Therefore, UbcH10 may be a promising therapeutic target for inhibiting neointimal hyperplasia.