877-202-0205     support@chemchart.com     @chemchart
        
Sign In    Register
New Search    Reset Filters

C4H6, Anesthetics

Categories

Drugs acting on the nervous system (1)
Ethers (1)
General anesthetics (1)

Vinyl ether (109-93-3, 9003-19-4)  
divinyl ether  ·  divinyl oxide
Vinyl ether, also known as divinyl ether, divinyl oxide, Vinethene (pharmaceutical trade name) and ethenoxyethene (IUPAC), is a clear, nearly colorless, volatile liquid which was briefly used as an inhalation anesthetic. It can be cyclopolymerized by itself and serves as a cross-linker in copolymerizations. Much to the dismay of some pharmacologists, the synthesis and isolation of pure vinyl ether proved to be a difficult challenge for chemists; vinyl ether was suspected to be a nearly ideal anesthetic as its structure was the combination of an alkene and an ether.

Related Results:
Etidocaine (36637-18-0, 60108-68-1, 38188-42-0, 38188-41-9)  
Duranest  ·  W19053  ·  W 19053
Etidocaine, marketed under the trade name Duranest, is a local anesthetic given by injection during surgical procedures and labor and delivery. Etidocaine has a long duration of activity, and the main disadvantage of using during dentistry is increased bleeding during surgery.
halothane (151-67-7)  
Fluothane  ·  Ftorotan  ·  Narcotan
Halothane, sold under the brandname Fluothane among others, is a general anesthetic. It can be used to start or maintain anaesthesia. One of its benefits is that it does not increase the production of saliva which can be particularly useful in those who are difficult to intubate.
Prilocaine hydrochloride (1786-81-8)  
Prilocaine  ·  Citanest  ·  Propitocaine
Prilocaine () is a local anesthetic of the amino amide type first prepared by Claes Tegner and Nils Löfgren. In its injectable form (trade name Citanest), it is often used in dentistry. It is also often combined with lidocaine as a topical preparation for dermal anesthesia (lidocaine/prilocaine or EMLA), for treatment of conditions like paresthesia.
isoflurane (26675-46-7)  
Isoflurane, sold under the trade name Forane among others, is a general anesthetic. It can be used to start or maintain anesthesia. Often another medication, however, is used to start anesthesia due to airway irritation with isoflurane.
thiamylal (77-27-0)  
Surital  ·  Thiamylal Sodium  ·  Thioquinalbarbitone
Thiamylal (Surital) is a barbiturate derivative invented in the 1950s. It has sedative, anticonvulsant, and hypnotic effects, and is used as a strong but short acting sedative. Thiamylal is still in current use, primarily for induction in surgical anaesthesia or as an anticonvulsant to counteract side effects from other anaesthetics.
Thiamylal sodium (337-47-3)  
Thiamylal  ·  Surital  ·  Thioquinalbarbitone
Chloroprocaine hydrochloride (3858-89-7)  
chloroprocaine  ·  Nesacaine  ·  chlor-procaine
Chloroprocaine (trade name Nesacaine, Nesacaine-MPF) (often in the hydrochloride salt form as the aforementioned trade names) is a local anesthetic given by injection during surgical procedures and labor and delivery. Chloroprocaine vasodilates; this is in contrast to cocaine which vasoconstrics. Chloroprocaine is an ester anesthetic.
prilocaine (721-50-6)  
Citanest  ·  Prilocaine Hydrochloride  ·  Propitocaine
Prilocaine () is a local anesthetic of the amino amide type first prepared by Claes Tegner and Nils Löfgren. In its injectable form (trade name Citanest), it is often used in dentistry. It is also often combined with lidocaine as a topical preparation for dermal anesthesia (lidocaine/prilocaine or EMLA), for treatment of conditions like paresthesia.
dibucaine (61-12-1, 85-79-0)  
Nupercaine  ·  Nupercainal  ·  Cinchocaine
Cinchocaine (INN/BAN) or dibucaine (USAN) is an amide local anesthetic. Among the most potent and toxic of the long-acting local anesthetics, current use of cinchocaine is generally restricted to spinal and topical anesthesia. It is sold under the brand names Cincain, Nupercainal, Nupercaine and Sovcaine.
propofol (2078-54-8)  
Diprivan  ·  ICI 35,868  ·  Pisa Brand of Propofol
Propofol, marketed as Diprivan among others, is a short-acting medication that results in a decreased level of consciousness and lack of memory for events. Its uses include the starting and maintenance of general anesthesia, sedation for mechanically ventilated adults, and procedural sedation. It is also used for status epilepticus if other medications have not worked.
Brietal sodium (309-36-4)  
Methohexital  ·  Brevital  ·  Methohexitone
Methohexital sodium (309-36-4)  
Methohexital  ·  Brevital  ·  Methohexitone
METHOHEXITAL (309-36-4, 151-83-7)  
Brevital  ·  Methohexitone  ·  Methohexital Sodium
Methohexital or methohexitone (marketed under the brand names Brevital and Brietal) is a drug which is a barbiturate derivative. It is classified as short-acting, and has a rapid onset of action. It is similar in its effects to sodium thiopental, a drug with which it competed in the market for anaesthetics.
bupivacaine (2180-92-9, 38396-39-3)  
Marcaine  ·  Bupivacaine Hydrochloride  ·  Sensorcaine
Bupivacaine, marketed under the brand name Marcaine among others, is a medication used to decrease feeling in a specific area. It is used by injecting it into the area, around a nerve that supplies the area, or into the spinal canal's epidural space. It is available mixed with a small amount of epinephrine to make it last longer.
Trimeperidine (64-39-1)  
Dimethylmeperidine  ·  Promedol  ·  Isopromedol
Trimeperidine (Promedol) is an opioid analgesic that is an analogue of prodine. It was developed in the early 1950s in the USSR during research into the related drug pethidine. Trimeperidine has four structural isomers, of which two are active, the γ isomer trimeperidine, and the β isomer isopromedol.
THIOPENTAL SODIUM (71-73-8)  
Thiopental  ·  Pentothal  ·  Thiopentone
thiopental (76-75-5, 71-73-8)  
Pentothal  ·  Thiopentone  ·  Thiopental Sodium
Sodium thiopental, also known as Sodium Pentothal (a trademark of Abbott Laboratories, not to be confused with pentobarbital), thiopental, thiopentone, or Trapanal (also a trademark), is a rapid-onset short-acting barbiturate general anesthetic that is an analogue of thiobarbital. Sodium thiopental was a core medicine in the World Health Organization's List of Essential Medicines, which is a list of minimum medical needs for a basic healthcare system, but was supplanted by propofol. Despite this thiopental is still listed as an acceptable alternative to propofol, depending on local availability and cost of these agents.
p-Fluorofentanyl (90736-23-5)  
Parafluorofentanyl (4-Fluorofentanyl) is an opioid analgesic being an analogue of fentanyl developed by Janssen Pharmaceutica in the 1960s. 4-Fluorofentanyl was sold briefly on the US black market in the early 1980s, before the introduction of the Federal Analog Act which for the first time attempted to control entire families of drugs based on their structural similarity rather than scheduling each drug individually as they appeared. 4-Fluorofentanyl is made with the same synthetic route as fentanyl, but by substituting para-fluoroaniline for aniline in the synthesis.
Next Page >