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Anti-inflammatory and antirheumatic products, Aromatic ketones

Categories

Analgesics (8)
Anti-inflammatory agents (8)
Antipyretics (8)
Aromatic compounds (8)
Cyclic compounds (8)
Drugs acting on the musculoskeletal system (8)
Drugs acting on the nervous system (8)
Nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (8)
Five-membered rings (5)
Pharmaceuticals (4)
Drugs acting on the respiratory system (3)
Musculoskeletal system drug (3)
Nasal sprays (3)
Thiophenes (3)
Pyrroles (2)

Suppliers

Sigma Aldrich (4)
AK Scientific (2)
Matrix Scientific (1)
Oakwood Chemical (1)
TCI Chemicals (1)

ketorolac (66635-83-4, 74103-06-3)  
Ketorolac, sold under the brand name Toradol among others, is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) in the family of heterocyclic acetic acid derivatives, used as an analgesic. It is considered a first-generation NSAID. Ketorolac acts by inhibiting the bodily synthesis of prostaglandins.
tolmetin (26171-23-3)  
Tolectin  ·  Tolmetin Sodium  ·  McN-2559
Tolmetin is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) of the heterocyclic acetic acid derivative class. It is used primarily to reduce hormones that cause pain, swelling, tenderness, and stiffness in conditions such as osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis, including juvenile rheumatoid arthritis. In the United States it is marketed as Tolectin and comes as a tablet or capsule.
tiaprofenic acid (103667-49-8, 33005-95-7)  
Surgam  ·  Nu-Tiaprofenic  ·  tiaprofenic acid, calcium salt
Tiaprofenic acid is a nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) of the arylpropionic acid (profen) class, used to treat pain, especially arthritic pain. The typical adult dose is 300 mg twice daily. It is not recommended in children.
zomepirac (33369-31-2)  
Zomax  ·  zomepirac sodium  ·  zomepirac potassium
Zomepirac is an orally effective nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug (NSAID) that has antipyretic actions. It was developed by McNeil Pharmaceutical, approved by the FDA in 1980, and sold as the sodium salt zomepirac sodium, under the brand name Zomax. Due to its clinical effectiveness, it was preferred by doctors in many situations and obtained a large share of the analgesics market; however, it was subsequently withdrawn in March 1983 due to its tendency to cause serious anaphylaxis in an unpredictable subset of the patient population.
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Anti-inflammatory and antirheumatic products
Aromatic ketones