|Place of Origin:||China|
|Model Number:||Lyophilized, 10mg, 20mg|
|Minimum Order Quantity:||50000 vials|
|Packaging Details:||10 vials/box|
|Payment Terms:||L/C, T/T|
|Supply Ability:||200, 000 vials per day|
|Product:||Cisplatin For Injection||Specification:||Lyophilized, 10mg, 20mg|
|Standard:||BP, USP||Packing:||10 Vials/box|
Anti Cancer Drugs Lyophilized Powder Injection Cisplatin Injection 10mg 20mg
Product : Cisplatin for Injection
Specification : Lyophilized, 10mg, 20mg
Standard : BP, USP
Packing : 10 vials/box
Cisplatin, cisplatinum or cis-diamminedichloroplatinum(II) (CDDP) is a platinum-based chemotherapy drug used to treat various types of cancers, including sarcomas, some carcinomas (e.g. small cell lung cancer, and ovarian cancer), lymphomas and germ cell tumors. It was the first member of its class, which now also includes carboplatin and oxaliplatin.
For the treatment of metastatic testicular tumors, metastatic ovarian tumors and advanced bladder cancer.
Cisplatin is an antineoplastic in the class of alkylating agents and is used to treat various forms of cancer. Alkylating agents are so named because of their ability to add alkyl groups to many electronegative groups under conditions present in cells. They stop tumor growth by cross-linking guanine bases in DNA double-helix strands - directly attacking DNA. This makes the strands unable to uncoil and separate. As this is necessary in DNA replication, the cells can no longer divide. In addition, these drugs add methyl or other alkyl groups onto molecules where they do not belong which in turn inhibits their correct utilization by base pairing and causes a miscoding of DNA. Alkylating agents are cell cycle-nonspecific. Alkylating agents work by three different mechanisms all of which achieve the same end result - disruption of DNA function and cell death.
Mechanism of action
Alkylating agents work by three different mechanisms: 1) attachment of alkyl groups to DNA bases, resulting in the DNA being fragmented by repair enzymes in their attempts to replace the alkylated bases, preventing DNA synthesis and RNA transcription from the affected DNA, 2) DNA damage via the formation of cross-links (bonds between atoms in the DNA) which prevents DNA from being separated for synthesis or transcription, and 3) the induction of mispairing of the nucleotides leading to mutations.
Usual adult dosages
50 to 70 mg/m2 by I.V. infusion as a single dose every 3 to 4 wk with other agents 75 to 100 mg/m2 by I.V. infusion as a single dose every 21 days with paclitaxel 20 mg/m2 by I.V. infusion daily for 5 days with bleomycin and etoposide; repeated every 3 wk for two or more cycles