вход по аккаунту


Патент USA US2513700

код для вставки
Patented July 4, 1950
Arthur’ W". Weston and Marvin A. Spielman,
Waukegan, 1111,. assignors: to Abbott Labor-w‘
‘t’ories, Chicago, 111., a. corporation. of Illinois
No’Drawing. Application Marcli~_9, 1945,
Serial No. 581,952
11,. Claims.
(Cl. 2?0§--344.6)
This invention relates generally to therapeutic
substances and more speci?cally to derivatives of
E xa'mpler- 1C;
The-addition o? an excess of sulfuric acid-:toian
furanone which are useful as antispasmodics
etherealv solution of the baseprepared inyEx-ample.
1A produces the amine‘ hydrogen sulfate: (which?
(substances which have a relaxing effect on
smooth muscle)‘.
might also- be called a bisulfate); which‘ after;
The invention may be, illustratediby the‘ fol
crystallization from: absolute alcohol? melts- at
lowing; examples:
135-437 ° C.
Example 1D‘
The methobromide, prepared by allowing the
base mentioned in‘ Example 1A to stand at room
temperature with excess alcoholic methyl bro
mide, melts after crystallization from ethyl meth
yl ketone at 127-129" C.
Example 1E“
In a‘ manner; analogous. to‘ that disclosed? in;
Example 1A, there " is obtained byv employing‘
34.5 g; (g:='grams)\ of'sodium" metal are-pow“ 20
dered under 300 cc. (cc.-=cubic centimeters) ~of-’tol’
uene by heating the sodium.-and toluene in a ?ask
?-dimethylaminoethyl chloride, the base 3~(,8-di
methylaminoethyl) - 3 - pheny1-2(3) -benzofura
none, B. P. 165-166° C. at 2 mm., 121325315700. The
hydrochloride? salt melts; at 209-210" C.
Example 1F
equipped with agitator. and re?ux condenser, to
a temperature suf?'cient to'melt thefsodium", agi
tating vigorously, with' cooling‘ until the sodium“ 25 Similarly; by employing "y-di‘ethylaminopropyl
particles solidify; and‘ then diluting" with 2'f'1iters'
chloride, the base 3-(y-diethylaminopropyl)~3
of benzene. T'othis suspension is added; portion";
phenyl-2(3)-benzofuranone, B. B. 187-189° at 2
Wise, 315' g; of‘3;phenyl#2(3)‘-benzofuranone ac‘:
mm., nD24, 1.5510 is obtained. The hydrochloride
companied. by, stirring. Re?'uxingis ?nalllyv necj+
salts meltsat 170-1719 C.
essary to‘dissolve all‘thesodium: After cooling‘
the resulting solution’ in an. ice' bath, 227 g." of"
B-diethylaminoethyh.‘chloride: is slowly added.
The mixture is then stirred at room temperature
for 60 hours.
The reaction product is extracted with dilute
hydrochloric? acid... The hydrochloride of the
product may separate as axthick oil in a, concen
trated solution. The combined extracts are treat
ed with excess sodium carbonate and the liber
ated base extracted in turn .with ether. By-con
centrating the ether extracts and distilling the
residue; there is‘ obtained~402agz of BL-(B-diethyL'
aminoethyl)l-3‘-phenyl-2(3) -benzofuranone, Bl P;
195°“ C.‘ (Cl=centigrade) >at‘13 Ymm: pressute, in an‘
85'% yield; The refra-ctive-indexlfor:the~=sodium<
line. at' 25°} C; is 115612», customarily written‘
nD25*.:1;5612:. _
Example 1G
In .a similar manner; except that the reactants
are refluxediin a. toluene solution, oldtained‘:
(11)‘ By employing,' ?-di-nebut’ylamino' ethyl:
chloride, , the. base. 3'- (l3-di-nebut‘ylamino. ethyl )
3”-pheny,l'-2 ( 3) -benzofuranone, .BI PI 210-212?‘ at 25
mm., nx?g,‘ 1.5383‘, in a 74% yield.. 'I‘liel'iydrochlo»
ridesalt' melts at .1'20é-ll2l”.
(2‘) By employing, 'y-di-n-butylamino. propyl?
" chloride, the . base..- 3'.- (wsdién-butyl'amino .propyl) ‘~1
3'-phenyl-2(3) -benzofi1ranone, BI. PI . 209-2100 at‘.
1‘ mm., 15329,‘, 15278.‘
The hydrochloride.‘ salts.
melts at 136—1'3'7°.
Example 1'B‘
' The addition“. Of’gaseous hydrogen ‘chloride to. 50
a solution of the'ab'ovejbase' in" a’ solvent‘such as.v
diethyl ether precipitates a gummy'mass which
slowly solidi?es. By crystallization from an
acetoneeetheri solution-H the.v crystallinee hydro
5 g‘. .ofr50 %f.'sodium hydridezinpara?imisiaddedi
ch1oride;,,B.-' 151-152? C, obtained.
.“»-with stirring to 25 ccLofLdryitoluen‘er- Aiteri‘dilu»
tion of the sodium hydride suspension with 100
(1) By employing e-morpholinoethyl chloride,
cc. of absolute ether, 21 g. of 3-phenyl~2(3) -
the base B-(pi-morpholinoethyl) -3-phenyl-2(3) benzofuranone, B. P. 225-227° C. at 4 mm. in 66%
benzofuranone is added .portionwise. Stirring is
continued until solution is complete. The addi
tion of 15.0 g. of ?-diethylaminoisopropyl chlo
ride is followedby 19 hours of re?uxing and stir
yield. The base solidi?es and melts at 95.5-96.5’
C. The hydrochloride melts at 211-212” C.
ring. The isolation of the new base is carried out
as in Example 1A. The 3-(a-methyl-?—diethyl
the base 3- (p-piperidinoethyl) -3-phenyl-2(3) benzofuranone, M. P. 88-89’ C. The hydrochlo
aminoethyl) -3-phenyl-2(3) - benzofuranone has
ride melts at 214-215° C.
(2) By employing BV-piperidinoethyl chloride,
(3) By employing 'y-morpholinopropyl chlo
B. P. 174-175° C. at 2 mm., 71925 1.5581, and is ob
tained in an 80% yield.
Emm'ple 2B
ride, the base 3-(*y-morpholinopropyl) ~3-phenyl
2(3)-benzofuranone having a melting point of
, M. P., 83-84° C.
The hydrochloride melts at
The hydrochloride prepared by‘ treating the
base produced in Example 2A with ethereal hy 15
drogen chloride consists of a mixture of the two
possible racemic forms and melts at 195-205° C. By fractional crystallization from an acetone-v
ether solvent the higher melting diastereoisomer,
M. P. 222-224° C. is isolated.
Example 120
. In an analogous manner there is obtained by
employing p-diethylaminopropyl chloride, the
A mixture of the sodium salt produced by the
base 1 »3- (?-diethylaminopropyl) -3-phenyl-2(3) - 25
method of Example 3A from 21.5 g. of 5-n-propyl
3-phenyl-2(3) --benzofuranone produced as in Ex
ample 16 and 12.0 g. of p-diethylaminoethyl chlo
ride in 300 cc. of benzene is stirred at room tem
perature for 60 hours. The reaction product is
worked up as previously mentioned in Example
benzofuranone, B. P. 168-169° C. at 1 mm., nD25
1.5590, which has the formula:
1A. The 5-n-propyl-3-(B-diethylaminoethyl) -3
phenyl-2(3) -benzofuranone distills at 207-208”
C’. at 3 mm., 11924 1.5480. The yield is 75% of the
Example 4B:
The mixture of the two racemic forms of the
hydrochloride melts at 191-203° C.
The hydrochloride obtained by treating the
base produced in Example 4A with ethereal
hydrogen chloride is crystallized from ethyl
Example 3A
40 acetateand melts at 131-133°._
Example 40
By a procedure similar to that ‘in Example 4A,
employing 5-methyl-3-phenyl-2(3) -benzofura-'
none as the compoundto be alkylated, there is
produced in 75% yield the base 5-methyl-3-(p-di
ethylaminoethyl) -3-phenyl-2(3) -benzofuranone,
B. P. 196° C. at4 mm.,‘?D24 1.5591. The hydro
chloride obtained by treating this base with
The sodium salt of 21:0 g.-of v3-phenyl-2(3)
benzofuranone is prepared‘byits gradual addi
tion to a suspension of‘5 g. of 50% sodium hy
dride-para?'in in 200 cc. of dry ‘benzene. After
the addition of 20.0 g. of 'y-morpholino-B,B-di'
methylpropyl chloride the mixture is re?uxed arid
ethereal hydrogen chloride melts at 143-1445’ C.
Example 5.4
/ \C=
stirred for 20 hours. Following the isolation 55
procedure described in Example 1A, the
3 - (v-morpholino-,8;e-dimethylpropyl) -3-pheny1
2(3)-benzofuranone is obtained as an oil, B. P.
219-220° C. at 2 mm., 15325 1.5618. The yield is
73% when corrected for the recovery of some of 60
the‘ unreacted chloroalkylmorpholine. The free
base solidi?es and melts at 94.5-95.5" C. after
anone is converted to its sodium salt as in .EX-J
crystallization from petroleum ether. .
ample 1A and condensed in benzene with 11.5 ‘g.
Example 313
The hydrochloride which maybe ‘prepared by
treatment of the base produced in Example 3A
with ethereal hydrogen chloride is crystallized
from isopropyl alcohol, and’ melts at 219
220.50° C.
20.2 g. of 5-chloro-3-phenyl-2(3l-benzofurr
of ,e-diethylaminoethyl chloride by stirring at.
65 room temperature for two "hours and ?nally re.
?uxing for three hours. The basic fraction iso
lated in the foregoing manner solidi?es upon re
moval of the solvent. The 'yield of 5-chloro-3
(.p - diethylaminoethyl) - 3 - phenyl-2(3) ~benzo
70 furanone melting at 94-95" C. after crystalliza
tion from cyclohexane, is 70%. '
Example 5B
In an analogous manner, except that the reac
tion mixture is maintained at 35° C. instead of
Following the procedure in Example 13 the
re?uxing, there are obtained;
75 above base is converted to the hydrochloride
aminoethyl)» -3'-phenyl-2 (3) -benzofuranone sep~
which can be crystallized from. ani'absolute al
arates out during the acidic extraction-in a 59%
cohol-ether mixture. It melts‘, at 187-~188° C.::
yield. By‘ crystallizing from isopropyl alcohol-a
‘ ' Example 58'
M. P. 184-185‘0. is attained.
In an analogous manner there is obtained by
' .
Example 8B
5 - bromo - 3 - phenyl. - 2(3) -' benze
furanone, the base 5-bromo-3-é?-diethylamino
, The free'base which is liberated by treatment
of the above salt with sodium carbonate solidi
205;206° at 4 mm., 11.1)?“ 1.5808. The yield isv 71%
?es and melts at 98.5-99.5° C. after crystallization
of. theory. The base solidi?es in time. and melts
at 90-92" C. The hydrochloride or this material
from alcohol.‘ I
ethyl) ~3- phenyl - 2(3) --benzofuranone,i I B.
melts at 178-1799 C.
Example 9A
~ Example 6A
To a suspension of the sodium salt of 2-meth
oxybenzylcyanide, prepared by a three-hour re
20 ?uxing of 421.5 g. "ofv the nitrile with 12.1 g. of
sodamide in 800 cc. of benzene, there is added 49.0
g. of cyclohexyl bromide. The mixture is re
?uxed and stirred for 20 hours. The reaction
mixture is washed with water followed by con
centration’of the benzene solution. The residual
oil distills at 155-157" C‘. at 3 mm. There is thus
By stirring 4.3 g. of 7-methyl-3-phenyl-2(3)
benzofuranone in the formv of its sodium. salt with
2.6 g. of p-diethylaminoethyl; chloride in a ben
zene medium at room temperature for 18 hours,
the new base is obtained in a 69% yield. The 7‘
obtained 43 g.‘ of a-cyclohexyl-Z-methoxybenzyl
cyanide. ‘nD23 1.5320, or‘ 65% of the theoretical
methyl-3 - (?-diethylaminoethyl) -3-phenyl-2(3)‘ -
benzofuranone boils at 1934-19‘? Cat 4. mm.,v n1)?‘
Example 63'
The hydrochloride of the above base melts at
171.5-173” C. after crystallization from acetone
By re?uxing 30 g. of a-cyclohexyl-2-methoxye
benzyl cyanide with 5.9 of sodamide in 100 cc. of
benzene for three hours, the sodium salt is formed.
To the clear solution 20.3 g. ‘of p-diethylamino
ethyl chloride is added and the refluxing ‘and stir
, ring continued ‘for 20 hours.
The benzene layer is washed with water sev
eral times; Extraction with acid is followed by
addition of alkali to the acid solution, extraction
Example 7A I
of the liberated base with ether, and ?nally re
moval of the ether and distillation of theresidual
oil. There is thus obtained 32.0 g. ‘of a-cyclohex
yl-a-é(B-diethylaminoethyl) -2-methoxybenzy1 cy
anide'fB. P. 168-170° C. at 2 mm., 111325 1.5182 or
75% of theoretical amount.
‘A solution of 30.0 g. of oc-CYCIOhGXYI-dr-(?-di
ethylaminoethyl)-2>methoxybenzyl cyanide in
18-0v cc. of 48% hydrobromic acid is re?uxed 45
hours.’ The solutionis then concentrated to dry
The condensation is carried out by stirring the
ness on the steam bath and treated with excess
sodium salt of the 3-(m-tolyl)-2(3)-benzofura
none‘with the p-diethylaminoethyl chloride‘ at 50 thionyl chloride. After removing the excess of
25° C. for 18 hours.
the reagent on the steam bath, ice water and
ether are added and the mixture stirred until,
solution is complete. The" aqueous portion is
ethyl)‘ -3e (m-tolyl) -2 (3) -benzof_uranone~has _B. P‘.
183-185“ C. at'3 mm., nD25 1.5585.
Example 73
'> '
The hydrochloride of the above‘v basev can be
hexyl - 3 - (p-diethylaminoethyl) - 2(3) -benzofu
crystallized from. acetone-ether and melts at
made alkaline and- the baseisextracted with
ether, concentrated and distilled. The 3-cyclo
ranone boils at 175—176° C. at 3 mm. 12,325 1.5284.
The yield is 21.5 g. or 75% of theory.
Example 8.4
Example 98
- ‘The hydrochloride of the basepro'duced'in Ex
ample 9A may‘ be prepared in the usual manner,
and can be crystallized from ethyl acetate, M. P
Example 96'‘
I In ananalogous manner by employing. S-meth
‘ yl-‘2-methoxybenzyl cyanide as the starting ma.-.
A benzene suspension of the sodium salt from
26.0 g. of 4,5-benzo-3_-phenyl~2(.3) -benzoiuranone
and 13.5 g. of p-di‘ethylaminoethyl chloride is
stirred at 25° C. for one hour, then re?uxed and‘
stirred 15 hours.
Upon following the usual isolation procedure,v
the hydrochloride of, the as-bepzq-aj-rg-diethyn is
ter'ial,[ there is obtained:
“(1) ‘By direct alkylation with ?-diethylaminm
ethylchloride, an 83% yield of a-(p-diethylamie
noethyl) -2~methoxy - 5 - methylbenzyl
B. P. 158-160“ C. at 3' mm. Hydrolysis and-ring‘
closure gives the base 3- (pr-diethylaminoethyl)‘ -5:-,,
methyl-2(3)-benzoiuranone_B. P, 140-1143o C. at»
‘ '- 923518398 ,
(2) By alkylation with nlpropylbromide 9.592%
' ' . *4’85 ho‘ur‘silii ‘Hydrolysis and isolation of ‘the "basic
yield of the intermediate a-propyl-2-methoxye5
methylbenzyl cyanide, B. P. 129°—130°'~C. at 3 mm."
'basic fraction is re?uxed 30‘ hours with 300 cc. of
Subsequent treatment with ?-diethylaminoethylf
48V%'hydrobromic acid. After concentrating‘ to
fraction ‘is'c-arriedr-out in the usual manner. The
dryness-‘4on1thei‘isteamijbath; the“ residual oil is
chloride gives 79% of‘ the [email protected] (,d-diethylaminoe »
nide,-B. P. 162-164" C. at 2.5 mm. This base.;_may
treatedw?h'excesslthionyl chloride. This re
action 7 product» is,v stirred ‘with water- and ether.
also be obtained by direct alkylation orme ‘54(5
diethylaminoethyl) -2-methoxy-'5'-'methyl benzyl
line and‘their'esultingi'oil is extracted with ether
' ethyl) -a-propyl-2-methoxy-5-methylbenzyl cya
The 'water ‘layer is then ‘separated, made alka
cyanide mentioned in (1) with propyl bromide. 10 which is'then concentrated and the residue dis
tilled; *There‘ is thus‘ obtained.'_33,.4;jg. of pure
Hydrolysis, followed‘ by‘ ring closure in the usual
3-(?-diethylaminoethyl) ~3-phenyl - 2(3) ‘- hexa manner yields 85% of the .base 3-(p-diethy1anii.“
noethyl) -5-methyl-3 - propyl - 2(3) - benzofurae
hydrobenzoi'uranone. B,- .l_=',...199-200° C. at 4 mm,
none, B. P. 153° C. at 3 mm. 111324 1.5080.
15,24 1.5291.
' Example 10
Example 12A
A benzene solution of the sodium salt of 50 g.
of 3-phenyl-2(3)-benzofuranone and 36 g. of 7
.uA.-benzene solution of the sodium salt from 19 g.
of‘ 3-pheny1-2(3).ebenzofuranone- and 22 g. of
w-diethylaminoundecyl chloride is refluxed for
bromobutyronitrile is re?uxed and stirred'for 24.
hours. Washing with'water is followed by con
centrationv of .the benzene solution. The‘ residue
of 45 'g. crystallizes from alcohol giving 3‘-_(Y>-‘cy'-V
anopropyl) _-3.-ph‘enyl-2 (3) ebenzo’furanone,
twenty hours. ,After' washing with water, the
benzenev layer is» concentrated and the residual
oil distilled. There is‘ obtained 3-w-(diethylamino
undecyl) -3—phenyl—2(3) -benzofuranone,
B.’ > P.
205-210° at 0.1 mm.,.nD26, 1.5224.
vThe foregoing nitrile, 27.7 g., is dissolved in a
solution of 12 g. of potassium hydroxideuin 100
cc. of methyl alcohol and hydrogenated at 125°
‘The hydrochloride salt prepared in the"man-_
at'900lbs. pressure with Raney nickel. catalyst.
ner described abovafor obtaining other salts‘ is
The catalyst is removed'by ?ltration and the ?l
trate evaporated to‘ dryness. Ring closure is ac
complished with thionyl chloride. as inExarnple
obtained as an oil which shows little tendency to
Example 13
This is necessary because the alkaline re-. 40
duction has opened the furanone.ring,.and it
must be closed again. The residue after‘removal
I \C=O
of the solvent and “excess reagent isltreatedwith
a small amount of water. The solid-‘material
(27.8' g.) is ?ltered off and crystallized from. an
alcohol-ether mixture whereupon the hydrochlo
ride of 3- (a-aminobutyl) -3-'phenyl-2 (3) -benZ0.
iuranone, M. P. 108—110° C. is obtained.
Example 11
pphenyD-a-aminoacetic acidhydrochloride and 6
g.‘ ofthionyllchlorideis heated on the steam bath
for four hours. Thesolutionis concentrated un
der reduced pressure, and the gummy residue
stirred with acetone.‘ The ‘resulting solid is ?l
tered and ,washed with acetone; -~The product
3-aminoe3-pheny1-2('3)» - benzofuranone hydro
chloride decomposes around 218-220° but the
range is somewhat dependent 'on the rate of heat
A mixtureof 35g. of benzyl cyanide and 10.1-g. 60
of sodamide in 200 cc. of ether is re?uxed and
stirred four hours. Then 28 g. of ,B-diethylami:
. noethyl chloride is added and the re?uxing, and
stirring is continued for 18 hours. Theether
Example v14
layer is washed with water, then extracted with as
dilute acid. Addition of alkali regeneratesthe
base which is extracted with ether, concentrated
and distilled. The resulting s-diethylaminoa
ethylbenzyl cyanide boils at 133° C. at 3 min.
1113275 1.5010. The yield is 32.5 g. of 74% of theory. 70 I’ I'T'hei ‘condensation. of
sodium "salt from 72
The sodium salt of 54.0 g. of the p-diethylami-j
g.v of 3-_phenylfw2(‘3j)ebenzoiuranone and ‘76.8 g. of
noethylbenzyl cyanide is prepared in the fore
going manner from 10.5 g. of sodamide in ether
carried out byrefluxing the benzene solution of
solution.- After the addition of 24.5 g. of cyclo-_'
vhexene oxide, the mixture is stirred and re?uxed
the ‘reactantsfor', thirty hours. . After ‘washing
with ‘waterjth'e' benzene layer is concentrated and
the residual e11 ‘distilled... The 3-lzplN-benzyl
510% aqueous sodium carbonate. After crystal‘
N-n-butylamino) ethyl] -3-phenyl - ‘2(3) r-ben'zo -
lizing from‘dilute alcohol, the v"El-(r'n-tolyl) -2(3) -
furanone has ‘B. P. 225-227” C.‘ at 1 mm”
b'en'zofura'none melts at 88° ‘C. This new com
11.1333, ‘1.57150 and'is ‘obtained in a ‘62.5% yield.
pound is the starting material'for Example ‘7A.
These compounds may be represented by the
Example 15A 7
. o
/ \C=O ‘
where R1 is hydrogen, hydrocarbon, preferably
-alkyl, cyclo'alkyl, aryl or substituted aryl or alkyl;
R3, ‘R2; R4, R5, R6, and R7 may each be hydrogen,
hydroxy, halogen, or hydrocarbon. m, n and p
24 g. of the 3-[“B(N-benzyl N-n-butylamino)
‘are each zero or a small Whole number, but not
ethyl] -3-phenyl-2 (3) -benzofuranone Obtained as
‘all zero; X is one or more substituents selected
described in Example ‘14, is vdissolved in 50 cc. of
from the group comprising hydrogen, hydrocar
glacial acetic acid. .‘I‘ov the solution, a suitable
‘bon, substituted hydrocarbon, or halogen, or a
catalyst, such as 0.24 g. of platinum oxide is added
chain of atoms joined at its ends to two adjacent
and the mixture hydrogenated at 45 lbs. pressure
carbon atoms‘ of the ring A; and Rs is'a group
at 70° C. After ?ve hours, the theoretical amount
containing a nitrogen atom. Compounds ' in
of hydrogen is absorbed. The catalyst is removed
which Re is an amino or ‘quaternary ammonium
by ?ltration and the ?ltrate allowed to stand.
The crystalline base ‘3- (pen-butylaminoethyl) -3-' 25 ‘group, are preferred for therapeutic, purposes.
Compounds in which ‘R3 is a nitro'genlconta'ining
phenyl - 2(3) - benzofu'ranone which separates
group such as nitro, cyan'o, hydroxylamino, and
melts at 103-104° C.
'acylamino are useful as intermediates in'the
Example 153
synthesis of the preferred compounds. The ring
A may be aromatic, or may have one or more of
By heating the base produced in Example 15A
the double bonds reduced. The nitrogen-con
' with concentrated-hydrobromic acid, the hydro
taining substituent bonded to the furanone ring
bromide salt vseparates as an oil which‘crystallizes
may‘a'ls'o be a heterocyclic ring. ’
upon stirring with ether. After crystallization
In general, the compounds of ‘this invention
may be prepared by one of two methods. First,
those in which R1 is ‘an aromatic ring may be
from an acetone-ether solvent mixture the 34-5
n-butylaminoethyl) - 3 —phenyl -2(3) -; benzofiura
none hydrobromide melt; at 158-159°- C.‘
prepared by treating the appropriate 3-R1-2-(3)
benz'ofu'r'anone with one chemical equivalent of
an alkali metal (or of an ‘alkali metal com
pound equivalent to the metal in its reaction on
40 the reagents involved, such as the amide, alco
holate or hydride) in a suitable solvent, such as
' Y'Example, 16 (Intermediate)
alcohol, toluene or benzene, to form the alkali
metal derivative of the 3earyl-2-(3) benzo
furanone. To this is then added the‘ desired
aininoalkyl halide or suitable derivative or pre
cursor and the mixture stirred for several hours.
A mixture of 68 g. of p-n-propylphenol and
38 g. of mandelic acid is ‘heated in a bomb at
230° for forty-?ve minutes. The resulting oil is poured into‘ aqueous'10'% sodium carbonate solu
tion and stirred well. - The oily‘layer is separated
and the excess p-n-propylphenol removed at 80°
at 3 mm. The residue solidi?es and is crystal
lized from alcohol. The 3-.-phenyl-5—n-jpropyl
2(3)-benzofuranone melts at. 56-579 C.- This
new compound is the starting material for Err-,
ample 4A.
The hydrohalide addition compound of the amine
may be used instead if an additional equivalent
amount of alkali metal compoundvis present to
liberate the base from the hydrohalide salt. If
the resulting 3-substituted-3-1aryl-2—(3) benzo
furanone contains a basic amino group it is ex
tracted by treating‘ the mixture with a dilute
aqueous solution of an acid such as hydrochloric
acid. The acid solution is then made alkaline
by means of an alkali carbonate such as sodium
carbonate and the liberated organic base ex
tracted ‘with ‘a suitable organic solvent, such as,
ether or benzene. If, on the other hand,’ ‘the
60 3-substituted '- 3-aryl-2~(3) - ben'z'ofuranone
not contain a basic group, the reaction product
is washed with water and the non-aqueous layer
separated. The solvent in either case is removed
by distillation and the residue may be puri?ed by
suitable treatment, such as, fractional distillation
under‘reduced pressure or crystallization. Addi
' A mixture of 10 g. of m~methylmaridelio acid,
10 g. of phenol and 30 cc. of 73% sulfuric acid
is heated over a free flame untilthe mixture‘ be
gins to darken. The careful, addition of 300 cc.
of water causes the-separation of :a tarry product
vwhich becomes crystalline upon stirring with
tion salts of the product may be formed by pass
ing gaseous hydrogen halides into éthereal'solu
tions of the bases. The addition salts may pre
cipitate as gummy solids and may be purified by
crystallization from a suitable solvent such as for
example a mixture of acetone and ether.
When R1 in the above formula is hydrogen,
alkyl, or cycloalkyl a solution of the appropriate
7 5 .2 alkoxy .benzyl cyanide‘ in benzene,: toluene ‘or
other‘suitable solvent is re?uxed with an alkali
metal or compound such as sodium, metal, or
amide or hydride to produce a suspension of the
,alkali‘metal derivative of the alkoxy benzyl cy-.
anide. To this suspension is then added the ap
propriate alkyl or cycloalkyl halide for introduc
tion of the group R1 into the molecule and re
?uxing is continued. When the reaction is com
5 contractions," whether they 'be of musculotropic
or neurotropic origin.
. -
- Some ofv these compounds, particularly that'of
Example 1A, exert a powerful and vprolonged local
anesthetic effect with relatively little local irri
tation, as compared with other known synthetic
antispasmodics. To secure such-local action it is
only necessary to administer the therapeutic in
such a way that itwill :be present in effective
plete the mixture is Washed with water, the non
aqueous layer separated and dried, and the sol 10 concentration in the localized area where the
vent removed by distillation. The resulting crude
anesthetic effect is desired.v This local anesthetic
cyanide may be puri?ed by fractional distillation.
effect may in certain conditions be made to con
This cyanide is then re?uxed in a suitable solvent
such as benzene or toluene with an alkali metal
‘or compound, togproduce the alkali metal deriva
tive of the cyanide to which ‘is then added the
tribute greatly to alleviation of pain, and thus
:becomes synergistic with the more generalized
spasmolytic action which results from the same
appropriate amino alkyl halide (or derivative or ,
The new products‘ may be administered orally,
precursor) and re?uxing is continued until com
intramuscularly, subcutaneously or intravenous
pletion of the reaction.‘ _The mixturev is then
ly and are equally effective whether employed in
washed with Water several times and the non 20 powdered form or admixed with an inertsolid
aqueous layer separated, If the resulting, prod
diluent ordiss-olved 'in a suitable liquid vehicle.
uct contains a :basic group this layer is extracted
They are exceedingly stable in aqueous'solution
with acidulated water, this water layer is sepa
and can be stored inv that, condition‘for loner
rated, made alkaline, and extracted with a suita
periods without deterioration. This‘ is in marked
ible solvent. ‘The solvent is removed by distillation 25 ‘contrast to ‘many other synthetic antispasmodics.
and the, crude cyanide may be puri?ed by frac-i
In addition to having important'physiological
tional distillation or crystallization. This. substi-.
properties, these compounds are relatively non
tuted cyanide is then refluxed. with 48% hydro~
toxic and have a high therapeutic index. In tests
loromic acid for several hours and then concen
conducted on the speci?c compound of Example
trated to dryness. The residue is then treated 30 1A, the average clinical dose has been' 50 to
with an excess of thionylchloride, if required to
150 mg. administered either by mouth‘or by par‘
complete the ring, closure. Thionyl chloride, if
enteral ‘injection, ‘In some cases this has‘been
used, is subsequently removed by distillation. Ice
continued over several weeks without-cumulative
water and a suitable solvent are added to the
toxic e?ect.
residue and stirring continued until solution is
complete. The aqueous portion of themixture is
made alkaline and then extracted several times
with a suitable solvent. The non-aqueous layers‘
are combined, the solvent removed by distillation‘
andthe resulting substituted benvzofuranone puri
This compound has also been given to patients
over several‘ months with‘ success‘ and without
producing _ any symptoms of chronic toxicity.
The drug appears to be entirely non-narcotic and
prolonged administrationproduces no significant
?ed Iby fractional distillation or crystallization. '
sponse to a given dosage remains substantially
It will be obvious that the well-known modi?
cations of an aryl group include the attaching of
additional hydrogen atoms or other groups un
der conditionsv such that one or 1more of the
double bonds in the ring is removed; and that an
increase in tolerance. !In other words, the re
As previously mentioned, all of these deriva
' tives of benzofuranone are usually more soluble in
water as salts’ than as the free bases and are
therefore administered water soluble as salts
when rapid eifect is desired. Any acid which
produces a water-soluble salt and does not ap
stituent on analkyl chain. The phrase, “substi
tuted alkyl” and “substituted aryl’,’ are intended
preciably enhance-the toxicity is suitable for‘use.
to include all such obvious combinations.
50 Such acids as sulphuric,‘*ph'osphoric', hydrochlo
ric, levulinic, mucic, acetic and tartaric acid are
, _
y' } Pharmacology }
among those which are satisfactory. The salts
aryl group or modi?ed aryl group may be a sub
These compounds have been tested as'antispas
produced by combination'of these benzofuran~
modic agents and have been found to be exceed
ones with certain'other‘non-ltoxic acids are very
ingly e?icacious in relieving smooth‘ muscle 55 sparingly soluble in water. These sparingly sol
spasms of both- nervous and muscular origin.
uble compounds, aswell as the free bases, may be
Moreoverpthese compounds arev surprisingly free ‘
of some of the clinical disadvantages associated
‘administered when the pharmacological effect de
sired should be slow in onset and relatively long
with atropine‘ and .papaverine and .they exhibit
in duration. ,Where any benzofuranone is men
fewer side reactions than some‘ of the ‘known 60 tioned in the following claims, it is intended to '
include both the free baseand the salts. It will
Other types of antispasmodics exhibit some un
be obvious that such addition compounds as the
desirable side reactions from-which the lbenzo
quaternary ammonium salts, of which the meth
furanones of this invention appear to be ‘rela
obromide of Example 10 is an illustration may be
tively free.‘ For example, therapeutic i=doses?of 65 derived from any of the'other examples of benzo
atropine mayi'dilate the pupil of the‘ eye and
furanones and by use of other alkyl halides.
cause alarge-decrease in salivary ‘secretion but
These quaternary ammonium salts have been
these benzofuranones produce'very little if any
shown to have a more powerful action than the
- In addition‘ to being useful in the treatment of 70
spastic conditions of the'gastroi'ntestinal, bron
chial and urogenital tracts, these‘s‘ubstances are
tertiary amines from which they have been pro
'Without further elaboration, the'foregoing will
so fully. explain our invention that others may
effective in vcombating the effect of histamine,
readily adapt the same for use under varying con
and in relieving asthma, colic, dysmenorrhea, and
ditions of‘ service. It will, for instance, be ob
other conditions characterized by smooth muscle 75 vious that Whereas the'best results obtained hith
erto in preparing compounds in which R1 is aro
matic, can be according to the procedure de
scribed in column 10, starting with the furanone
ring already formed, whereas the other com
pounds have been prepared by the process in
columns 10 and 11 in which closure of the fura
none ring is the last step, it may under certain
conditions be advantageous to form aryl substi
boxyl groups-in the presence of an acid condens
ing agent to close and form the furanone ring.
6. The compound 3 - B - diethylaminoethyl-3
phenyl-2-(3) benzofuranone represented by the
tuted compounds by ?nal ring closure or alkyl
substituted compounds by addition to a previously 10
formed furanone ring. Also, when R1 is a hetero
cyclic ring, the procedures outlined are equally
We claim:
1. A 2(3) -benzofuranone characterized by a
'7. The compound 3-,8-diethylaminoethyl-3-cy—
clohexyl-2-(3) -benzofuranone represented by the
substituent at the 3-position, in which R2 repre
sents an alkylene group containing 2 to 11 carbon
atoms inclusive, and R3 and R4 are selected from
the class consisting of hydrogen and alkyl groups
containing 1 to 4 carbon atoms inclusive and alkyl 25
groups forming a cyclic group, and salts thereof.
2. A 2(3) -benzofuranone in accordance with
8. The compound 3 - c - dlethylaminoethyl-3
claim 1 being further characterized by a R1 sub
phenyl-2-(3) -benzofuranone methobromide rep
stituent at the 3-position, in which R1 is selected
from the class consisting of alkyl, cycloalkyl and 30 resented by the formula:
aryl groups, and salts thereof.
3. A 3 - (dialkylaminoalkyl) - 3 - phenyl- 2(3) -
benzofuranone and salts thereof, said dialkyl
group being made up of alkyl groups containing
1 to 4 carbon atoms and said alkyl group being an 35
alkylene group containing 2 to 11 carbon atoms.
4. In the method of making a, 2(3)-benzofu
ranone in accordance with claim 1, the improve
ment which comprises reacting the alkali metal
salt of the benzofuranone with a compound rep
9. A 3 - (diakylaminoalkyl-3~cyclohexyl - 2(3) -
40 benzofuranone and salts thereof, said dialkyl
resented by the formula
group being made up of alkyl groups containing
1 to 4 carbon atoms and said alkyl group being an
alkylene group containing 2 to 11 carbon atoms.
10. The compound B-(p-dimethylaminoethyl)
45 3-phenyl-2 (3) -benzofuranone.
'11. The compound 3-(y-diethy1aminopropyl)
3-phenyl-2 (3) -benzofuranone.
where Rz, R3 and R4 represent the substituents
set forth in claim 1 and Y represents a halogen
5. In the method of making a 2(3)-benzofu
ranone in accordance with claim 1, the improve
ment which comprises reacting the alkali metal
The following references are of record in the
salt of a 2-alkoxybenzyl cyanide with a compound '
?le of this patent:
represented by the formula
Re. 22,264
where R2, R3 and R4 represent the substituents
set forth in claim 1, and Y represents a halogen 60 2,380,063
atom, hydrolyzing the resulting reaction product
to convert the alkoxy group to a hydroxy group
and the cyanide group to a carboxyl group, and
then condensing the resulting hydroxy and car
Loewe ____________ __ Feb. 9,
Hester ____________ __ Dec. 15,
Gibbs _______ _»______ Feb. 22,
Mowry ___________ __ July 10,
Chemical Abstract, vol. 33, page 10351.
Без категории
Размер файла
990 Кб
Пожаловаться на содержимое документа