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Analgesics (20)
Drugs acting on the nervous system (20)
Opioid receptor ligands (20)
Opioids (20)
Psychoactive drugs (20)
Euphoriants (16)
Mu-opioid agonists (16)
Semisynthetic opioids (14)
Pharmaceuticals (9)
Alcohols (6)
Analgesic (5)
Antitussives (5)
Drugs acting on the respiratory system (5)
Ethers (5)
Opioid metabolites (5)
Natural opium alkaloids (3)
Opiates (3)
Opium (3)
Cyclic compounds (2)
Kappa agonists (2)
Alkaloids (1)
Alkenes (1)
Amine oxides (1)
Antidiarrhoeals (1)
Chalcogenides (1)
Consumer Ingredients (1)
Convulsants (1)
Cycloalkenes (1)
Drugs acting on the gastrointestinal system and metabolism (1)
Heroin (1)
Morpholines (1)
Neurotoxins (1)
Oxides (1)
Six-membered rings (1)


Sigma Aldrich (6)

morphine (64-31-3, 57-27-2)  
Morphia  ·  Morphine Sulfate  ·  MS Contin
Morphine is a pain medication of the opiate variety which is found naturally in a number of plants and animals. It acts directly on the central nervous system (CNS) to decrease the feeling of pain. It can be taken for both acute pain and chronic pain.
Morphine  ·  Morphia  ·  MS Contin
codeine (52-28-8, 76-57-3)  
Codeine Phosphate  ·  Isocodeine  ·  Ardinex
Isocodeine is an opioid research chemical related to codeine. It is an epimer of codeine that can be prepared from it by a Mitsunobu reaction. Dozens of derivatives and analogs of isocodeine and the related compound isomorphine have been produced.
Diacetylmorphine (561-27-3)  
Heroin  ·  Diamorphine  ·  Heroin Hydrochloride
Heroin, also known as diamorphine among other names, is an opioid most commonly used as a recreational drug for its euphoric effects. Medically it is used in several countries to relieve pain or in opioid replacement therapy. Heroin is typically injected, usually into a vein; however, it can also be smoked, snorted or inhaled.
Desomorphine (427-00-9)  
Desomorphine is a synthetic opioid developed by Roche. With powerful, fast-acting effects, such as sedation and analgesia. First synthesized in 1932 and patented in 1934 in the United States, desomorphine was used in Switzerland under the brand name Permonid and was described as having a fast onset and a short duration of action, with relatively little nausea compared to equivalent doses of morphine.
Ethylmorphine (76-58-4)  
Dionine  ·  Ethylmorphine, (5alpha,6beta)-Isomer  ·  Ethylmorphine Hydrochloride, (5alpha,6alpha)-Isomer
Ethylmorphine (also known as codethyline, dionine, and ethyl morphine) is an opioid analgesic and antitussive.
Dihydromorphine (1421-28-9, 509-60-4)  
Paramorfan  ·  Paramorphan
PHOLCODINE (509-67-1)  
7,8-didehydro-4,5 alpha-epoxy-17-methyl-3-(2-morpholinoethoxymorphinan-6 alpha-ol)
Pholcodine is a drug which is an opioid cough suppressant (antitussive). It helps suppress unproductive coughs and also has a mild sedative effect, but has little or no analgesic effects. It is also known as morpholinylethylmorphine and homocodeine.
Heroin hydrochloride (1502-95-0)  
Heroin  ·  Diamorphine  ·  Diacetylmorphine
Morphine hydrochloride (52-26-6)  
Morphine  ·  Morphia  ·  Morphine Sulfate
Nicomorphine (639-48-5)  
Vilan  ·  morphine dinicotinate  ·  bis(nicotinyl)morphine
Nicomorphine (Vilan, Subellan, Gevilan, MorZet) is the 3,6-dinicotinate ester of morphine. It is a strong opioid agonist analgesic two to three times as potent as morphine with a side effect profile similar to that of dihydromorphine, morphine, and diamorphine. Nicomorphine was patented as Vilan by Lannacher Heilmittel G.m.b.H.
Pseudomorphine (125-24-6)  
Pseudomorphine (also known as oxydimorphine or dehydromorphine) is an inactive, natural dimerisation product of the morphine molecule in tandem and thus a common impurity in morphine concentrations. It was first described by Pelletier in 1835. This compound may be synthesized by the oxidative coupling of morphine by potassium ferricyanide.
Morphine N-oxide (639-46-3)  
Morphine-N-oxide (genomorphine) is an active opioid metabolite of morphine. Morphine itself, in trials with rats, acts 11–22 times more potent than morphine-N-oxide subcutaneously and 39–89 times more potent intraperitoneally. However, pretreatment with amiphenazole or tacrine increases the potency of morphine-N-oxide in relation to morphine (intraperitoneally more so than in subcutaneous administration).
Heterocodeine (639-47-4)  
Heterocodeine (6-methoxymorphine) is an opiate derivative, the 6-methyl ether of morphine, and a structural isomer of codeine; it is called "hetero-" because it is the reverse isomer of codeine. Heterocodeine was first synthesised in 1932 and first patented in 1935. It can be made from morphine by selective methylation.
Benzylmorphine (14297-87-1)  
Benzylmorphine (Peronine) is a semi-synthetic opioid narcotic introduced to the international market in 1896 and that of the United States very shortly thereafter. It is much like codeine, containing a benzyl group attached to the morphine molecule just as the methyl group creates codeine and the ethyl group creates ethylmorphine or dionine (used as a generic name for that drug just as peronine is for benzylmorphine). It is about 90% as strong as codeine by weight.
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