# 1 pharmacokinetics of drug absorption. 2 oral absorption absorption phase: absorption rate more than...

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- Slide 1
- 1 Pharmacokinetics of Drug Absorption
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- 2 Oral absorption Absorption phase: absorption rate more than elimination rate Postabsorption phase: elimination rate more than absorption rate Elimination phase: no significant absorption occur (only elimination process)
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- 3 Oral absorption The t max is independent of dose and is dependent on the rate constants for absorption (ka) and elimination (k) At C max, sometimes called peak concentration, the rate of drug absorbed is equal to the rate of drug eliminated. Therefore, the net rate of concentration change is equal to zero AUC is a measure of the bodys exposure to a drug
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- 4 One-compartment pharmacokinetic model for first-order drug absorption and first-order drug elimination Drug in the body (X) Absorption process (Ka) Elimination process (K) X: drug amount in the body, Xa: drug amount in the GI available for absorption, K: elimination rate constant, and Ka: absorption rate constant
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- 5 Mathematical model Assuming first-order absorption and first-order elimination, the amount of drug (X) in the body is described by:
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- 6 Determination of the Model Parameters K Elimination half life Ka Absorption half life t max and C max Clearance Volume of distribution AUC
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- 7 Oral absorption This portion measure the elimination process This portion measure the absorption process
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- 8 Terminal phase (elimination) Because in the Elimination phase no significant absorption occur (only elimination process), the plasma concentration equation can be simplified into:
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- 9 method of residuals The method of residuals is a graphical method used to determine the drug absorption rate constant and has the following assumptions: The absorption rate constant is larger than the elimination rate constant,that is, Ka>K. Both drug absorption and elimination follow first-order kinetics The drug pharmacokinetics follow one-compartment model The idea of the method of residuals is to characterize the drug elimination rate from the terminal elimination phase of the plasma drug concentrationtime profile after a single oral administration. Then the contribution of the drug absorption rate and the drug elimination rate during the absorption phase can be separated
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- 10 method of residuals 1. The plasma drug concentration is plotted against their corresponding time values on the semi-log scale 2. The slope of the line that represents the elimination phase is calculated. The slope of this line is equal to k/2.303. The terminal line is back extrapolated to the y-axis 3. At least three Points on the extrapolated line at three different time values during the absorption Phase of the drug are taken. Vertical lines from the points on the extrapolated line are dropped to determine the corresponding points (at the same time values) on the plasma drug concentration-time curve 4. The differences between the y-coordinate values of the points on the extrapolated line and corresponding y-coordinate values on the plasma drug concentration-time curve are calculated. The values of these differences are the residuals
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- 11 Method of residuals The values of the residuals are plotted versus their corresponding time values for each residual on the same graph. A straight line should be obtained with a slope of -ka/2.303. The extrapolated line representing the elimination phase and the residuals versus time line should have the same y-intercept. This is because the equations that describe the two lines have the same coefficient, so substituting time by zero in the two equations should give the same term.
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- 12 Method of residuals 1- From the terminal phase determine the elimination rate constant Terminal line
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- 13 Method of residuals 2- Construct the residual line by taking the difference between the terminal line and the observed conc. Residual line
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- 14 Method of residuals 3- Estimate the absorption rate constant from the slope of the residual line Residual line
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- 15 Determination of the Model Parameters Elimination half life = 0.693/K Absorption half life = 0.693/Ka t max (or t p ): C max (Conc at t = t max )
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- 16 Determination of the Model Parameters Clearance Volume of distribution AUC
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- 17 Normal kinetics vs. Flip-flop kinetics In a series of two consecutive, irreversible first-order rate processes such as absorption of a drug from the intestine and its subsequent systemic elimination, either step can be rate-limiting in the overall elimination process In general, ka of a drug after oral administration is greater than k so that elimination of the drug from the body after oral administration is governed primarily by how fast it can be removed once it enters the systemic circulation In this case (e.g., ka > k), a plasma concentration-time profile after oral dosing exhibits a terminal half-life similar to that after intravenous injection
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- 18 Normal kinetics vs. Flip-flop kinetics When ka is much smaller than k (e.g., k > ka ), drug disappearance from the body becomes governed by the rate of absorption rather than by the rate of elimination, and absorption t 1/2 becomes longer than elimination t 1/2. This phenomenon is called flip-flop kinetics Ka > K: Normal Kinetics (the slope of the terminal phase represent K) K > Ka: Flip-Flop Kinetics (the slope of the terminal phase represent Ka) Summary
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- 19 Distinguishing between Normal and Flip-Flop kinetics IV bolus data is needed to differentiate between Normal and Flip-Flop kinetics
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- 20 Normal Kinetics example Theophylline conc-time profile resulting from the administration of two 130 mg tablets: Dissolved in 500 mL water and taken on an empty stomach Taken on an empty stomach Taken after meal Difference observed in the absorption phase Normal kinetics
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- 21 Flip-Flop kinetics example Penicillin G was adminstgered IM as an: Aqueous solution (I.M) Procaine penicillin in oil (P-I.M) Procaine penicillin in oil with aluminum monostearate (AP- I.M) Difference observed in the terminal phase Flip-flop kinetics
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- 22 Effect of Ka on t max, C max, and AUC Increasing the absorption rate constant (Ka) results in: Shorter t max Higher C max Unchanged AUC Changing Ka ( K unchanged)
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- 23 Effect of K on t max, C max, and AUC Increasing the elimination rate constant (K) results in: Shorter t max Lower C max Lower AUC Changing K ( Ka unchanged)
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- 24 Effect F on t max, C max, and AUC F = 1 F = 0.5 F = 0.25 Increasing the bioavailability results in: Unchanged t max Higher C max Higher AUC
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- 25 Bioavailability Systemic absorption is often incomplete when given extravascularly Knowing the extent of absorption (bioavailability) helps to en-sure that the correct dose is given extravascularly to achieve a therapeutic systemic expo-sure Although dose is known and area can be determined following an extravascular dose, clearance is needed to estimate bioavailability
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- 26 Bioavailability To determine clearance, a drug must be given intravascularly, as only then is the amount entering the systemic circulation known (the dose, F =1): After an oral dose: Given that Clearance is unchanged, F is estimated by:
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- 27 Bioavailability If the IV and oral doses were equal, F can be calculated according to:
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- 28 Example 1 A 500-mg dose of the sulfonamide sulfamethoxazole is administered as an oral tablet to a human subject. Eighty percent of the drug is absorbed, and the balance is excreted unchanged in feces. The drug distributes into an apparently homogeneous body volume of 12 L, and has an absorption half-life of 15 min and overall elimination half-life of 12 h. 1) Calculate the following: (i) AUC0,(ii) tmax and (iii) C max. 2) Recalculate the values in Problem 1 if all parameter values remained unchanged, but the elimination half- life was increased to 18 h.
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- 29 Example 1 Estimate k and ka: Estimate AUC:
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- 30 Example 1 Estimate t max :
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- 31 Example 1 Estimate C max :
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- 32 Example 1 Recalculate the values in Problem 1 if all parameter values remained unchanged, but the elimination half-life was increased to 18 h
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- 33 Example 2 The presented table gives the plasma drug concentrations that were obtained following the oral administration of 500 mg dose of drug X. Assuming that drug X follows normal pharmacokinetics, determine the following: Elimination rate constant Absorption rate constant Volume of distribution (normalized for bioavailability) Bioavailability Time (hr) Conc (mg/L) 0.253.77 0.56.53 0.758.49 1.511.32 211.7 310.92 102.96 240.18 300.05
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- 34 Example 2: Determine elimination phase Elimination phase
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- 35 Example 2: Determine K Terminal line equation: