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Патент USA US3036079

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3,036,059
Patented May 22, 1962
2
in spirit or in scope, since it will be apparent to those
skilled in the art of organic synthesis that many modi?ca
3,036,069
ACETOXYLATED 17a-CARBOXYETHY L - 17/3 - HY
tions, ‘both of materials and of methods, may be practiced
DROXYANDROST-Kl-EN-S-ONE LACTONES AND
INTERMEDIATES
without departing from the purpose and intent of this
disclosure. Throughout the examples hereinafter set
forth, temperatures are given in degrees centigrade and
.
Edward A. Brown and John A. Celia, Skokie, 111., assign
ors to G. D. Searle & Co., Chicago, 111., a corporation
of Delaware
relative amounts of materials in parts by weight, except
No Drawing. Filed Aug. 10, 1959, Ser. No. 832,484
4 Claims. (Cl. 260-23957)
This invention relates to acetoxylated 17a-carboxyethy1
17?-hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lactones, processes for
their manufacture, and intermediates whereby these proc
as otherwise noted.
Example]
10
6/3-br0m0-1 7u-(2-carb0xyethyl) -] 7/3~hydroxyan‘dr0st-4
en-3-one lactone.—To 34 parts of 17 u-(2~car»boxyethyl)—
17?-hydroxyandroste4-en-3-one lactone dissolved in 1600
parts of warm carbon tetrachloride is added, with agita
esses proceed. More particularly, this invention relates
tion, 18 parts of N-bromosuccinimide. An exothermic
to compounds of the formula
15 effect produces gentle boiling which is sustained for one
hour by heating with continued agitation under re?ux.
The reaction mixture is then cooled to room temperature
and ?ltered. The ?ltrate is freed of solvent by vacuum
distillation, leaving an oily residue which solidi?es on
20 trituration with hexane. Recrystallization from a mixture
of acetone and ‘hexane a?ords pure 6?-bromo—l7l3-(2
carboxyethyl) - 17/8 -hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lactone,
which melts in the range 143.5-148" (with decomposi
wherein A~ represents an acetoxy radical attached to
one of the carbons in ring A.
tion).
Example 2
Z-acetoxy-l 7 a-( 2-carboxyethyl ) -1 7?-hydr0xyandrost-4
Equivalent to the foregoing lactones for purposes of
this invention ‘are the corresponding hydroxy acids and
their alkali salts of the formula
HC
3
en-3-one lactone-To 7 parts of 6?-bromo-l7a-(2-car
boxyethyl)-17p-hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lactone is add
(511201120002
l
ed a solution of 28 parts of ‘freshly fused potassium ace
tate in 180 parts of glacial acetic acid. The resultant
mixture is heated at the boiling point under re?ux for 4
hours. Solution occurs. The solution is cooled and
OH
poured into 1000 parts of water. The gummy product
35 which precipitates is collected and chromatographed on
silica gel, using benzene and ethyl acetate as developing
solvents. From the eluate comprising 90% benzene and
10% ethyl acetate, on evaporation of solvent, there is
obtained a crystalline fraction which, twice recrystallized
described salts readily derive from the corresponding 40 from methanol, melts at 193-196". This material is
wherein A~ signi?es an acetoxy radical as above and Z
represents hydrogen, an alkali metal, or the ammonium
radical. Those skilled in the art will appreciate that the
laotones on contact with aqueous alkali. The tree acids,
in turn, are obtained from the salts by a ‘critically brief
exposure to a proton source; prolongation of the exposure
2-acetoxy-17a-(2-carlboxyethyl) - 17/3 - hydroxyandrost-4
en-3-one lactone, of the ‘formula
time induces lactonization.
The compounds of this invention are useful because of 45
their valuable pharmacological properties. For example,
they are potent diuretics, being adapted to block the
eifect of desoxycorticosterone acetate on urinary sodium
and potassium. It follows that the intermediates from
50
which these compounds can be obtained are also useful.
Manufacture of the subject compositions starts with
17u-(2-carboxyethyl)-l7?~hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lac
H30
HaC-J‘l-O»
IA
0:
tone, an embodiment of the invention disclosed and
claimed in United States Patent No. 2,705,712 to John A.
Example 3
Cella. This material is converted to the 65-bromo deriva 55
17oz
(Z-carboxysethyl)
- 4,5,17?-trihydroxyandrostan-3e
tive on heating with N-bromosuccinimide in carbon tetra
one 'y-lact0ne.—To a solution of 200 parts of l7a-(2
chloride solution; and the bromo derivative, in turn, at
fords Z-acetoxy-l7tx-carboxyethyl - 17,8-hydroxyandrost-4
carboxyethyl)-17?-hydroxyandrost-4~en-3-one lactone in
en-3-one lactone on heating with potassium acetate in
28,000 parts of anhydrous ether is added a solution of 8
acetic acid solution. Oxidation of r17a-(2-carboxyethyl) 60 parts of osmic acid in 660 parts of anhydrous ether, fol
lowed by 4 parts of hydrogen peroxide dissolved in 660
17/3-hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lactone with osmic acid
parts of tert~butyl alcohol. A?ter 3 hours, an additional
and hydrogen peroxide in ether solution provides the cor
responding 4,5 saturated diol, which then is dehydrated ~ one part of hydrogen peroxide dissolved in 160 parts of
tert-butyl alcohol is introduced, whereupon the solution
with boiling methanolic hydrogen chloride and esteri?ed
with acetic anhydride in pyridine solution to give 4-acet 65 is let stand at room temperatures overnight. Dense,
colorless crystals precipitate. Collected on a ?lter and
oxy-l7u-carboxyethy1-17/i-hydroxyandrost-4-en-3-one lac
tone.
washed thereon with ether, they melt in the range 235
The following examples describe in detail compounds
250° (with decomposition). Strong infrared absorptions
illustrative of the present invention and methods which
at 2.83 and 2.87 microns and an adsorption band at 5.81
have been devised for their manufacture. However, the 70 microns con?rm the presence of hydroxyl and saturated
invention is not to be construed as limited thereby, either
carbonyl groups, respectively. The material thus isolated
3,036,069
3
4
,
5.9 microns corresponding to’ the lactone, acetate, and
is 17m - (z-carboxyethyl)-4,5,:l7?-trihydroxyandrostan-3
one 'y-lactone.
3-ketone functions. The product has the formula a
~
’ Example4
lie
4-acetoxy - 170i - (carboxyethyl) -17?-hydr0xyandrost-4- V
en-3-one lactone.--A mixture of 7 parts of 17a-(2-car- V
boxyethyl) - 4,5,17B-trihydroxyandrostan~3-one 'y-lactone
obtained by the procedure of’ the preceding Example 3,
40 parts of methanol, and 200 parts of concentrated hy
drochloric acid -is heated ‘at the boiling point under re?ux
for 5 minutes. The resultant solution is quickly cooled 10
and diluted with 400 parts'of‘water'. The yellovv oil which
H30
precipitates is extracted with chloroform. The chloro- '
form extract is washed with Water and dried over an
O-C-GH:
hydrous sodium sulfate. The'solvent is removed by dis
tillation and the residue is taken up in a mixture of 20 15
ll
pants of acetic anhydride ‘and 20 parts of pyridine. The
What is claimed is:
resultant solution is ‘let stand. at room temperatures over
1. ‘2oz - acetoxy - 17a - (2-carboxyethyl) - l7?-hydroxy
night, then poured into 200 parts of water. The mixture
nndrost-4-en-3-one lactone.
so produced is extracted with chloroform; and the chloro
2. 4 - acetoxy - 17a. - (2-carboxyethyl) - 17B - hydroxy
form eXtraot ‘is washed with water, ‘dried over anhydrous 20 androst-4-en-3-one lactone.
sodium sulfate, and stripped of solvent by distillation.
3. As an intermediate, 17a-(2-carboxyethyl)-4,5,17B~
The oily residue is chromatographed on silica gel, using a i
tr-ihydroXyandrostan-3-one 'y-lactone.
’ benzene vand ethyl acetate as developing solvents. 7 From
4. A compound selected ‘from the group consisting of
the eluate comprising 95% benzene and 5% ethyl ace
tate, on evaporation of ‘solvent, there is obtained an oil
which is evaporatively distilled at 175° under 0.2, mm._
pressure to give a clear “glass.” This material is the
desired
4 - acetoxy - 17a - (2-canboxyethyl)-17;3-hydroxy-
androst-‘4-en-3-one lactone, characterized by a molar ex
tinction coe?icient of 17,500 at 244 millimicrons and car
bonyl peaks in the infrared spectrum‘ at 5.68, 5.75, and
2c: - acetoxy-lh-(Z-carboxyethyl)-17?-hydroxyandrost-4
en-3-one lactone and 4-acetoxy-l7u-(Z-carboxyethyl)-l7?
hydroxyandrost-4aen-3-one lactone.
'
30
References Cited in the ?le of this patent
UNITED STATES PATENTS
7
2,919,286
Levy et al. ___________ .._ Dec. 29, 1959
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