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Pathways

Showing 21 - 30 of 724 pathways
SMPDB ID Pathway Chemical Compounds Proteins

SMP00500

Pw000476 View Pathway
disease

5-oxoprolinase deficiency

Homo sapiens
5-oxoprolinase deficiency can be caused by heterozygous or homozygous mutation in the OPLAH gene (5-Oxoprolinase). Patients are relatively asymptomatic but they do exhibit high levels of urinary excretion of 5-oxoproline. Patients also exhibit plasma 5-oxoproline levels of about 0.18 mM or higher. Patients tend to exhibit transient hypoglycemia.

SMP00143

Pw000074 View Pathway
disease

5-Oxoprolinuria

Homo sapiens
5-Oxoprolinuria (5-Oxoprolinase deficiency) is a result of a defect in the gamma-glutamyl cycle due to either 5-oxoprolinase or glutathione synthetase deficiency. In the case of glutathione synthetase deficiency, the glycine is not incorporated into gamma-glutamylcysteine. In the case of 5-oxoprolinase, however, pyroglutamic acid accumulates. Symptoms include anemia, mental retardation, metabolic acidosis, respiratory distress and urolithiasis.

SMP00737

Pw000714 View Pathway
drug action

Abacavir Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
Abacavir is a carbocyclic synthetic nucleoside analogue and an antiviral agent. Intracellularly, abacavir is converted by cellular enzymes to the active metabolite carbovir triphosphate, an analogue of deoxyguanosine-5'-triphosphate (dGTP). Carbovir triphosphate inhibits the activity of HIV-1 reverse transcriptase (RT) both by competing with the natural substrate dGTP and by its incorporation into viral DNA. Viral DNA growth is then terminated.

SMP00265

Pw000291 View Pathway
drug action

Abciximab Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
Abciximab binds to the intact platelet GPIIb/IIIa receptor, which is a member of the integrin family of adhesion receptors and the major platelet surface receptor involved in platelet aggregation. This binding is thought to involve steric hindrance and/or conformational alterations which block access of large molecules to the receptor rather than direct interaction with the RGD (arginine-glycine-aspartic acid) binding site of GPlIb/IIIa.

SMP00296

Pw000364 View Pathway
drug action

Acebutolol Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
Acebutolol is a selective β1-receptor antagonist, which possesses mild intrinsic sympathomimetic activity (ISA) in its therapeutically effective dose range. Activation of β1-receptors by epinephrine increases the heart rate and output. Acebutolol blocks these receptors which lowers the heart rate and blood pressure. In addition, beta blockers prevent the release of renin, which is a hormone produced by the kidneys which leads to constriction of blood vessels.

SMP00269

Pw000312 View Pathway
drug action

Acenocoumarol Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
Acenocoumarol is an anticoagulant that inhibits the liver enzyme vitamin K reductase. This leads to the depletion of the reduced form of vitamin K (vitamin KH2). As vitamin K is a cofactor for the gamma-carboxylation and subsequent activation of the vitamin K-dependent coagulation factors (II, VII, IX, and X), this ultimately results in reduced cleavage of fibrinogen into fibrin and decreased coagulability of the blood.

SMP00710

Pw000687 View Pathway
drug action

Acetaminophen Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
The mechanism of action of Acetaminophen is thought to be due to its ability to block prostaglandin synthesis by inhibiting cyclooxygenase 1 and 2 (COX-1 and -2), also called prostaglandin G/H synthase 1 and 2. COX-1 and -2 catalyze the conversion of arachidonic acid to prostaglandin G2 and prostaglandin G2 to prostglandin H2. Prostaglandin H2 is the precursor to a number of prostaglandins (e.g. PGE2) involved in fever, pain, swelling, inflammation, and platelet aggregation. Acetaminophen antagonizes COX by binding to the upper portion of the active site, preventing its substrate, arachidonic acid, from entering the active site. Prostaglandins have been shown in many animal models to be mediators of certain kinds of intraocular inflammation. In studies performed in animal eyes, prostaglandins have been shown to produce disruption of the blood-aqueous humor barrier, vasodilation, increased vascular permeability, leukocytosis, and increased intraocular pressure.

SMP00640

Pw000616 View Pathway
drug metabolism

Acetaminophen Metabolism Pathway

Homo sapiens
Acetaminophen (APAP) is metabolized primarily in the liver. Glucuronidation is the main route, accounting for 45-55% of APAP metabolism, and is mediatied by UGT1A1, UGT1A6, UGT1A9, UGT2B15 in the liver and UGT1A10 in the gut. APAP can also by metabolized via sulfation, accounting for 30-35% of the metabolism. In the liver, this step is catalyzed by the sulfotransferases SULT1A1, SULT1A3, SULT1A4, SULT1E1 and SULT2A1. Moreover, APAP can also be activated to form the toxic N-acetyl-p-benzoquinone imine (NAPQI) under the mediation of CYP3A4, CYP2E1, CYP2D6 CYP1A2, CYP2E1 and CYP2A6.

SMP00083

Pw000128 View Pathway
drug action

Acetylsalicylic Acid Action Pathway

Homo sapiens
Acetylsalicylic acid, also known as ASA or aspirin, belongs to a class of drugs known as non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs). In addition to its anti-inflammatory properties, aspirin also acts as an analgesic, antipyretic and antithrombotic agent. Like most other NSAIDs, aspirin exerts its therapeutic effects by inhibiting prostaglandin G/H synthase 1 and 2, better known as cyclooxygenase-1 and -2 or simply COX-1 and -2. COX-1 and -2 catalyze the conversion of arachidonic acid to prostaglandin G2 and prostaglandin G2 to prostaglandin H2. Prostaglandin H2 is the precursor to a number of other prostaglandins, such as prostaglandin E2, involved in pain, fever and inflammation. The antipyretic properties of aspirin arise from inhibition of prostaglandin E2 synthesis in the preoptic region of the hypothalamus. Interference with adhesion and migration of granulocytes, polymorphonuclear leukocytes and macrophages at sites of inflammation account for its anti-inflammatory effects. The analgesic effects of aspirin likely occur due to peripheral action at the site of injury and possibly within the CNS. Aspirin is unique from other NSAIDs in that it is an irreversible COX inhibitor. Aspirin irreversibly acetylates a serine side chain of COX rendering the enzyme inactive. Enzyme activity can only be regained by production of more cyclooxygenase. This unique property of aspirin and its higher selectivity for COX-1 over COX-2 makes it an effective antiplatelet agent. Platelets contain COX-1, a key enzyme in the production thromboxane A2 (TXA2), which is a potent inducer of platelet aggregation. Since platelets lack the ability to make more enzyme, TXA2 production is inhibited for the lifetime of the platelet (approximately 8 – 12 days). Aspirin is commonly used at low doses to prevent cardiovascular events such as strokes and heart attacks. At higher doses, aspirin may be used as an analgesic, anti-inflammatory and antipyretic. Aspirin may cause gastric irritation and bleeding by inhibiting the synthesis of prostaglandins that enhance and maintain the protective gastric mucous layer.

SMP00344

Pw000174 View Pathway
disease

Acute Intermittent Porphyria

Homo sapiens
Acute intermittent porphyria (AIP), the second most common form of porphyria, is caused by a defect in the HMBS gene which codes for porphobilinogen deaminase. A defect in this enzyme results in accumulation of 5-aminolevulinic acid or porphobilinogen in both urine and serum. Most Patients are completely free of symptoms between attacks. Symtpoms include abdominal pain, constipation, vomitting, hypertension, muscle weakness, seizures, delirium, coma, and depression. A high-carbohydrate diet is typically recommended; in severe attacks, a glucose 10% infusion is recommended, which may aid in recovery.
Showing 21 - 30 of 724 pathways