Estragole steroid

ERα/ERβ are in inactive state trapped in multimolecular chaperone complexes organized around the heat shock protein 90 (HSP90), containing p23 protein, and immunophilin, and located in majority in cytoplasm and partially in nucleus. In the E2 classical pathway or estrogen classical pathway, estradiol enters the cytoplasm , where it interacts with ERs. Once bound E2, ERs dissociate from the molecular chaperone complexes and become competent to dimerize, migrate to nucleus, and to bind to specific DNA sequences ( estrogen response element , ERE), allowing for gene transcription which can take place over hours and days.

The electrophilic 2′,3′-oxides of safrole, 1′-hydroxysafrole, 1′-acetoxysafrole, 1′-oxosafrole, estragole, 1′-hydroxyestragole, and eugenol showed dose-dependent mutagenic activities for strain TA1535 in the absence of fortified liver microsomes. These mutagenic activities ranged from about 330 revertants/μmole for 1′-oxosafrole-2′,3′-oxide to about 7000 revertants/μmole for safrole-2′,3′-oxide. The arylalkenes, their hydroxylated derivatives, or their epoxides did not show mutagenic activity for strain TA98, except for 1′-oxosafrole-2′,3′-oxide, which had weak activity. Since the arylalkenes are hydroxylated and/or epoxidized by hepatic microsomes, hydroxy and epoxide derivatives appear to be proximate and ultimate mutagenic metabolites, respectively, of the arylalkenes.

Estragole steroid

estragole steroid

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