Acetrizoic acid - CAS 85-36-9
Not Intended for Therapeutic Use. For research use only.
Product Name:
Acetrizoic acid
Catalog Number:
Benzoicacid, 3-acetamido-2,4,6-triiodo-;2,4,6-Triiodo-3-acetamidobenzoic acid;3-Acetamido-2,4,6-triiodobenzoic acid;Opacaron;Urokonic acid;Acetrizoesaeure
CAS Number:
Acetrizoic acid is a molecule which is used in diagnostic and as a contrast medium.
Molecular Weight:
Molecular Formula:
Quality Standard:
In-house standard
Canonical SMILES:
Chemical Structure
CAS 85-36-9 Acetrizoic acid

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Reference Reading

1.Mechanism of renal excretion of various X-ray contrast materials in rabbits.
Zurth C. Invest Radiol. 1984 Mar-Apr;19(2):110-5.
The excretory behavior of nine nephrotropic contrast agents with varying physicochemical properties such as charge, lipophilicity, and molecular size was investigated. Renal clearance in comparison with inulin was determined by means of the continuous infusion method. Each contrast agent was infused at three dose levels in four to six rabbits. The investigations show that tubular transportation in proportion to glomerular filtration decreases with increasing dosages of all the contrast agents. Thus, with the highest concentration in plasma all contrast agents are eliminated at more or less the glomerular filtration rate (GFR). After administration of the low dosages the following differences are found: 1) Net tubular secretion increases for the monomeric contrast agent acids with increasing lipophilicity, in the order diatrizoate congruent to iothalamate less than iodamide less than acetrizoate. 2) The clearance studies do not reveal any tubular secretion or reabsorption for a hydrophilic cationic contrast agent.
2.Survival of HIV-1 activity after disinfection, temperature and pH changes, or drying.
Tjøtta E1, Hungnes O, Grinde B. J Med Virol. 1991 Dec;35(4):223-7.
A recently developed assay for measuring infectious HIV-1 particles was used to determine the stability of the virus under various storage conditions as well as the effect of commonly used disinfectants. At the optimum pH of 7.1 the half life of the virus ranged from approx. twenty-four hours at 37 degrees C to no significant loss over 6 months at -75 degrees C. Drying the virus on a glass surface or freezing caused a 5-12 fold and 4-5 fold decrease of activity, respectively. The dried preparations, however, were about as stable as when stored in a buffered solution. A solution of iodine and detergent (2% Jodopax) was the only disinfectant examined which removed all detectable HIV-1 activity. Isopropanol and ethanol were more potent than acetone; however, all three solvents left some viable particles after a 30 min treatment with 70% solutions.