Discovery and development of proton pump inhibitors

Discovery and development of proton pump inhibitors

Proton pump inhibitors (PPIs) block the gastric Hydrogen potassium ATPase (H+,K+-ATPase) and inhibit gastric acid secretion. These drugs have emerged as the treatment of choice for acid-related diseases, including gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD) and peptic ulcer disease.



Evidence emerged by the end of the 1970s that the newly discovered proton pump (H+,K+-ATPase) in the secretory membrane of the parietal cell was the final step in acid secretion.[1] Literature from anaesthetic screenings led attention to the potential antiviral compound pyridylthioacetamide which after further examination pointed the focus on an anti-secretory compound with unknown mechanisms of action called timoprazole.[2][3] Timoprazole is a pyridylmethylsulfinyl benzimidazole and appealed due to its simple chemical structure and its surprisingly high level of anti-secretory activity.[4]

Optimization of substituted benzimidazoles and their antisecretory effects where studied on the newly discovered proton pump to obtain higher pKa values of the pyridine, thereby facilitating accumulation within the parietal cell and increasing the rate of acid-mediated conversion to the active mediate. As a result of such optimization the first proton pump inhibiting drug was released on the market, omeprazole, a proton pump inhibitor (PPI).[5] Other PPIs like lansoprazole and pantoprazole would follow in its footsteps, claiming their share of a flourishing market, after their own course of development.

Basic structure

Figure 2 Chemical structure of timoprazole, the backbone-structure of PPIs

PPIs can be split into two groups based on their basic structure. Though all have a substituted pyridine part, one group has it linked to various bensimidazoles but the other has it linked to a substituted imidazopyridine. All marketed PPIs (omeprazole, lansoprazole, pantoprazole etc.) are in the benzimidazole group.

Proton pump inhibitors are prodrugs and their actual inhibitory form is somewhat controversial. In acidic solution, the sulfenic acid is isolated before reaction with one or more cysteines accessible from the luminar[disambiguation needed ] surface of the enzyme, a tetracyclic sulfenamide. This is a planar molecule thus any enantiomer of a PPI loses stereospecifity upon activation.[6]

The effectiveness of these drugs derives from 2 factors: their target, the H+,K+-ATPase which is responsible for the last step in acid secretion; therefore, their action on acid secretion is independent of the stimulus to acid secretion, of histamine, acetylcholine, or other yet to be discovered stimulants. Also, their mechanism of action involves covalent binding of the activated drug to the enzyme, resulting in a duration of action that exceeds their plasma half-life.[6][7]

The Gastric ATPase

Acid secretion by the human stomach results in a median diurnal pH of 1.4. This very large (>106 -fold) H+ gradient, is generated by the gastric H+,K+-ATPase which is a ATP-driven proton pump. Hydrolysis of one ATP molecule is used to catalyse the electroneutral exchange of two luminal potassium ions for two cytoplasmic protons through the gastric membrane.[8]


The proton pump, H+,K+-ATPase is a α,β-heterodimeric enzyme. The catalytic α subunit has ten transmembrane segments with a cluster of intramembranal carboxylic amino acids located in the middle of the transmembrane segments TM4, TM5, TM6 and TM8. The β subunit has one transmembrane segment with N terminus in cytoplasmic region. The extracellular domain of the β subunit contains six or seven N-linked glycosylation sites which is important for the enzyme assembly, maturation[disambiguation needed ] and sorting.[9]


The ion transport is accomplished by cyclical conformational changes of the enzyme between its two main reaction states, E1 and E2. The cytoplasmic-open E1 and luminal-open E2 states have high affinity for H+ and K+.[8] The expulsion of the proton at 160 mM[disambiguation needed ] (pH 0.8) concentration results from movement of lysine 791 into the ion binding site in the E2P configuration.[9]


In the year 1975, timoprazole was found to inhibit acid secretion irrespective of stimulus, extracellular or intracellular.[6] Studies on timoprazole revealed enlargement of the thyroid gland due to inhibition of iodine uptake as well as atrophy of the thymus gland. A literature search showed that some substituted mercapto-benzimidazoles, had no effect on iodine uptake and introduction of such substituents into timoprazole resulted in an elimination of the toxic effects, without reducing the antisecretory effect.[5] A derivative of timoprazole, omeprazole, was discovered in 1979, and was the first of a new class of drug that control acid secretion in the stomach, a proton pump inhibitor (PPI).[10][11] Addition of 5-methoxy-substitution to the benzimidazole moiety of omeprazole was also made and gave the compound much more stability at neutral pH.[5] In 1980, an Investigational New Drug (IND) application was filed and omeprazole was taken into Phase III human trials in 1982.[5] A new approach for the treatment of acid-related diseases was introduced, and Omeprazole was quickly shown to be clinically superior to the histamine H2 receptor antagonists, and was launced in 1988 as Losec® in Europe, and in 1990 as Prilosec® in the United States. In 1996, Losec® became the world's biggest ever selling pharmaceutical, and by 2004 over 800 million patients had been treated with the drug worldwide. During 1980s, about 40 other companies entered the PPIs area, but few achieved market success: Takeda with lansoprazole, Byk Gulden with pantoprazole, and Eisai with rabeprazole, all of which were analogues of omeprazole.[6][7]

Development of Proton Pump inhibitors

Development of Pantoprazole

The story of pantoprazoles discovery is a good example of the stepwise development of PPIs. The main focus of modification of timoprazole was the benzimidazole part of its structure. Addition of a trifluoromethyl group to the benzimidazole moiety led to a series of very active compounds with varying solution-stability. In general fluoro substituents were found to block metabolism at the point where they were attached. Later the more balanced fluoroalkoxy substituent, instead of the highly lipophilic and strongly electron-withdrawing trifluoromethyl substituent, led to highly active compounds with supposed longer half-lives and higher solution stability.[4]

It was realized that activity was somehow linked to instability in solution and then came to the conclusion that the cyclic sulfenamides, formed in acidic conditions, were the active principle of the PPIs. Finally, it was understood that seemingly small alterations in the backbone of timoprazole led nowhere, and focus had to be centered on the substituents on the backbone. However, necessary intramolecular rearrangement of the benzimidazole into sulfenamide posed severe geometric constraints. Optimal compounds would be those that were stable at neutral pH but were quickly activated at low pH.[4]

A clear-cut design of active inhibitors was still not possible because in the complex multi-step chemistry the influence of a substituent on each step in the cascade could be different, and therefore not predictable for the overall rate of the prerequisite acid activation. Smith Kline and French, that entered into collaboration with Byk Gulden mid-1984, greatly assisted in determining criteria for further development. From 1985, the aim was to identify a compound with good stability at neutral pH, sustaining this higher level of stability down to pH 5 but being rapidly activateable at lower pHs, combined with a high level of H+/K+-ATPase inhibition.[12] From the numerous already synthesized and tested compounds that fulfilled these criteria the most promising candidates were pantoprazole and its salt, pantoprazole sodium.[4]

In 1986 pantoprazole sodium sesquihydrate was synthesized and from 1987 onwards the development of pantoprazole was switched to the sodium salt which is more stable and has better compatibility with other excipients used in the drug formulation.

Pantoprazole was identified after nearly seven years of research and registered for clinical use after a further seven years of development, and finally reached its first market in 1994 in Germany. During the course of the studies on pantoprazole, more than 650 PPIs had been synthesized and evaluated.[4] Pantoprazole obtained high selection criteria in its development process – especially concerning the favorable low potential for interaction with other drugs. Good solubility of Pantoprazole and a very high solution stability allowed it to become the first marketed PPI for intravenous use in critical care patients.[4]

Development of Esomeprazole

Omeprazole showed an inter-individual variability and therefore a significant number of patients with acid-related disorders required higher or multiple doses to achieve symptom relief and healing. Astra started a new research program in 1987 to identify a new analogue to omeprazole with less interpatient variability. Only one compound proved superior to omeprazole and that was the S-isomer, esomeprazole, which was developed as the magnesium salt. Esomeprazole magnesium (Nexium®), received its first approval in 2000 and provided more pronounced inhibition of acid secretion and less inter-patient variation compared to omeprazole. In 2004, Nexium®, had already been used to treat over 200 million patients.[6][7]


Figure 3 The proton pump inhibitor Omeprazole.
  • Omeprazole (brand names: Losec, Prilosec, Zegerid, ocid, Lomac, Omepral, Omez)

Omeprazole was the first PPI on the market, in 1988. It is a 1:1 racemate drug with a backbone structure of timoprazole, but substituted with two methoxy and two methyl groups. One of the methoxy group is at position 6 of the bensoimidazole and the other at position 4 of the pyridine and the methyl groups are at position 3 and 5 of the pyridine. Omeprazole is available as enteric-coated tablets, capsules, chewable tablets, powder for oral suspensions and powder for intravenous injection.

Figure 4 The proton pump inhibitor Lansoprazole.
  • Lansoprazole (brand names: Prevacid, Zoton, Inhibitol, Levant, Lupizole)

Lansoprazole was the second of the PPI drugs to reach the market, being launched in Europe in 1991 and the US in 1995. It has no substitutions at the bensimidazole but two substituents on the pyridine, methyl group at position 3 and a trifluoroethoxy group at position 4. The drug is a 1:1 racemate of the enantiomers dexlansoprazole and levolansoprazole. It is available in gastroresistant capsules and tablets as well as chewable tablets.

Figure 5 The proton pump inhibitor Pantoprazole.
  • Pantoprazole (brand names: Protonix, Somac, Pantoloc, Pantozol, Zurcal, Zentro, Pan)

Pantoprazole was the third PPI and was introduced to the German market in 1994. It has a difluoroalkoxy sidegroup on the bensimidazole part and two methoxy groups in position 3 and 4 on the pyridine. Pantoprazole was first prepared in April 1985 by a small group of scale-up chemists. It is a dimethoxy-substituted pyridine bound to a fluoroalkoxy substituted benzimidazole.[4] Pantoprazole-sodium is available as gastroresistant or delayed release tablets and as lyophilized powder for intravenous use.

Figure 6 The proton pump inhibitor Rabeprazole.
  • Rabeprazole (brand names: Zechin, Rabecid, Nzole-D, AcipHex, Pariet, Rabeloc)

Rabeprazole is a novel bensimidazole compound on market, since 1999 in USA. It is similar to lansoprazole in having no substituents on its bensimidazole part and a methyl group at site 3 on the pyridine, the only difference is the methoxypropoxy substitution at site 4 instead of the trifluoroethoxy group on lansoprazole. Rabeprazole is marketed as rabeprazole sodium salt. It is available as enteric-coated tablets.

In 2001 esomeprazole was launched in USA, as a follow-up of omeprazoles patent. Esomeprazole is the S-enantiomer of omeprazole and provides higher bioavailability and improved efficacy, in terms of stomach acid control, over the R-enantiomer of omeprazole. In theory, by using pure esomeprazole the effects on the proton pump will be equal in all patients, eliminating the "poor metabolizer effect" of the racemate omeprazole. It is available as delayed-release capsules or tablets and as esomeprazole sodium for intravenous injection/infusion. Oral esomeprazole preparations are enteric-coated, due to the rapid degradation of the drug in the acidic condition of the stomach. This is achieved by formulating capsules using the multiple-unit pellet system. Although the (S)-isomer is more potent in humans, the (R)-isomer is more potent in testings of rats, while the enantiomers are equipotent in dogs.[13]

Dexlansoprazole was launched as a follow up of lansoprazole in 2009. Dexlansoprazole is an R-enantiomer of lansoprazole, marketed as Dexilant. After oral appliance of the racemic lansoprazole, the circulating drug is 80% dexlansoprazole. Moreover, both enantiomers have similar effects on the proton pump.[14] Consequently, the main advantage of Dexilant is not the fact that it is an enantiopure substance. The advantage is the pharmaceutical formulation of the drug, which is based on a dual release technology, with the first quick release producing a blood plasma peak concentration about one hour after application, and the second retarded release producing another peak about four hours later.[15]


Figure 7 The proton pump inhibitor Tenatoprazole.

Tenatoprazole (TU-199), an imidazopyridine proton pump inhibitor, is a novel compound that has been designed as a new chemical entity with a substantially prolonged plasma half-life (7h), but otherwise has similar activity as other PPIs.[16] The difference in the structural backbone of tenatoprazole compared to bensimidazole PPIs, is its imidazo[4,5-b]pyridine moiety, which reduces the rate of metabolism, allowing a longer plasma residence time but also decreases the pKa of the fused imidazole N as compared to the current PPIs.[17] Tenatoprazole has the same substituents as omeprazole, the methoxy groups at position 6 on the imidazopyridine and at position 4 on the pyridine part as well as two methyl groups at position 3 and 5 on the pyridine. The bioavailability of tenatoprazole is double for the S-tenatoprazole sodium salt hydrate form when compared to the free form in dogs. This increased bioavailability is due to differences in the crystal structure and hydrophobic nature of the two forms, and therefore its more likely to be marketed as the pure S-enantiomer.

PPIs binding mode

The disulfide binding of the inhibitor takes place in the luminal sector of the H+,K+-ATPase were 2 mol of inhibitor is bound per 1 mol of active site H+,K+-ATPase.[18][19] All PPIs react with cysteine 813 in the loop between TM5 and TM6 on the H+,K+-ATPase, fixing the enzyme in the E2 configuration. Omeprazole reacts with cysteine 813 and 892. Rabeprazole binds to cysteine 813 and both 892 and 321. Lansoprazole reacts with cysteine 813 and cysteine 321, whereas pantoprazole and tenatoprazole react with cysteine 813 and 822.[17][20][21][22] Reaction with cysteine 822 confers a rather special property to the covalently inhibited enzyme, namely irreversibility to reducing agents. The likely first step is binding of the prodrug protonated on the pyridine of the compound with cysteine 813. Then the second proton is added with acid transport by the H+,K+-ATPase, and the compound is activated. Recent data suggest the hydrated sulfenic acid to be the reactive species forming directly from the mono-protonated benzimidazole bound on the surface of the pump.[6]

Mechanism of action

Figure 8 The activation of PPIs. The first step shows protonation of the pyridine ring and the second step adds the proton on the bensimidazole ring. The last group of steps shows the active forms, a permanent tetracyclic sulfenic acid along with its dehydratet form of a sulfenamide, and how either of those can form disulfides with one or more enzyme cysteins accessible from the luminal surface of the enzyme.[9]

PPIs are weak bases with a pKa1 between 3.8 and 4.5 and accumulate in the acidic space of the secretory canaliculus of the stimulated parietal cell (pH ~1.0).[6][7] The acid space-dependent concentration of the PPIs is the first important property that determines their therapeutic index, giving a concentration at the luminal surface of the pump that is about, 1000 fold of that in the blood. The second vital step is pH-dependent conversion from the accumulated prodrug to the activated species that is a highly reactive thiophilic reagent. This means that a second protonation of these compounds is required for their activation to the compounds that form disulfides with luminally accessible cysteines of the H+,K+-ATPase. The order of acid stability is from highest to lowest tenatoprazole, pantoprazole, omeprazole, lansoprazole, rabeprazole.[6][21] Three factors of primary importance: a) the unique location of the H+,K+-ATPase, and specific action of PPIs; b) the concentration of the protonated form of PPIs in the acidic canaliculus; and c) the conversion of PPIs in the acidic compartments close to their target enzyme, the H+,K+-ATPase.[19]

Half-life of PPIs

PPIs have a rather short half-life in human plasma (60-90 min), but because they covalently bind to the pump, their half-life of inhibition of gastric acid secretion is substantially longer. The half-life at the site of action is estimated to be approximately 24h. Dissociation of the inhibitory complex is probably due to the effect of the endogenous antioxidant glutathione which leads to the release of omeprazole sulfide and reactivation of the enzyme.[6][19][23]

Saturation of the gastric ATPase

Even though consumption of food stimulates acid secretion and acid secretion activates PPIs, PPIs cannot inhibit all pumps. About 70% of pump enzyme is inhibited, as PPIs have a short half-life and not all pump enzymes are activated. It takes about 3 days to reach steady-state inhibition of acid secretion, as a balance is struck between covalent inhibition of active pumps, subsequent stimulation of inactive pumps after the drug has been eliminated from the blood, and de novo synthesis of new pumps.[7]

Clinical pharmacology of PPIs

Although these drugs omeprazole, lansoprazole, pantoprazole, and rabeprazole share common structure and mode of action, each differs somewhat in its clinical pharmacology.[24] Differing pyridine and benzimidazole substituents result in small, but potentially significant different physical and chemical properties. Direct comparison of pantoprazole-sodium with other anti-secretory drugs showed that it was significantly more effective than H2-receptor antagonists and either equivalent or better than other clinically used PPIs.[4] Another study states rabeprazole undergoes activation over a greater pH range than omeprazole, lansoprazole, and pantoprazole, and converts to the sulphenamide form more rapidly than any of these three drugs.[22] Most oral PPI preparations are enteric-coated, due to the rapid degradation of the drugs in the acidic conditions of the stomach. For example omeprazole is unstable in acid with a half-life of 2 min at pH 1-3, but is significantly more stable at pH 7 (half-life ca. 20 h). The acid protective coating prevents conversion to the active principle in the lumen of the stomach, which then will react with any available sulfhydryl group in food and will not penetrate to the lumen of the secretory canaliculus[9]

The oral bioavailability of PPIs is high; 77% for pantoprazole, 80-90% for lansoprazole and 89% for esomeprazole. All the PPIs except tenatoprazole are rapidly metabolized in the liver by CYP enzymes, mostly by CYP 2C19 and CYP 3A4. PPIs are sensitive to CYP enzymes and have different pharmacokinetic profiles. Studies comparing the efficacy of PPIs indicate that esomeprazole and tenatoprazole have stronger acid suppression, with a longer period of intragastric pH (pH > 4).[25][26][27][28][29]

Studies of the effect of tenatoprazole on acid secretion in in vivo animal models, such as pylorus-ligated rats and acute gastric fistula rats, demonstrated a 2–4-fold more potent inhibitory activity compared with omeprazole. A more potent inhibitory activity was also shown in several models of induced gastric lesions.[30] In Asian as well as Caucasian healthy subjects, tenatoprazole exhibited a sevenfold longer half-life than the existing H+,K+-ATPase inhibitors.[31] It is thus hypothesized that a longer half-life results in a more prolonged inhibition of gastric acid secretion, especially during the night. A strong relationship has been stated between the degree and duration of gastric acid inhibition, as measured by monitoring of the 24-h intragastric pH in pharmacodynamic studies, and the rate of healing and symptom relief reported. A clinical study showed that nocturnal acid breakthrough duration was significantly shorter for 40 mg of tenatoprazole than for 40 mg of esomeprazole, with the conclusion that tenatoprazole was significantly more potent than esomeprazole during the night. Although, the therapeutic relevance of this pharmacological advantage deserves further study.[16]

PPIs have been used successfully in triple-therapy regiments with clarithromycin and amoxicillin for the eradication of H.pylori with no significant difference between different PPI-based regimens.[9] PPI tafla wikipedia2.jpg[17][20][21][22]

Future research and new generations of PPIs

P-CABs or APAs

Despite the fact that PPIs have revolutionized the treatment of GERD, there is still room for improvement in the speed of onset of acid suppression as well as mode of action that is independent of an acidic environment and also better inhibition of the proton pump.[7] Therefore, a new class of PPIs, potassium-competitive acid blockers or acid pump antagonists, have been under development the past years and will most likely be the next generation of drugs that suppress gastric activity.[32] These new agents can in a reversible and competitive fashion inhibit the final step in the gastric acid secretion with respect to K+ binding to the parietal cell gastric H+,K+-ATPase. That is, they block the action of the H+,K+-ATPase by binding to or near the site of the K+ channel. Since the binding is competitive and reversible these agents have the potential to achieve faster inhibition of acid secretion and longer duration of action compared to PPIs, resulting in quicker symptom relief and healing.[33] The imidazopyridine based compound SCH28080 was the prototype of this class, and turned out to be hepatotoxic. Newer agents that are currently in development include CS-526, soraprazan and raveprazan in which the latter have reached clinical trials. Studies remain to determine whether these or other related compounds can become useful.[33][34]

Other activity that PPIs may modulate is v-type H+-ATPase activity, which is widely distributed in a variety of cells in the human body. Among these, the acid-producing systems in osteoclasts and leukocytes are well developed for maintaining bone turnover and exhibit bactericidal roles and promote tissue-destructive inflammation. Hence, there is still much potential for research on the pharmacological and clinical aspects of PPI treatment.[35]

See also


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  • Drug discovery — In the fields of medicine, biotechnology and pharmacology, drug discovery is the process by which drugs are discovered and/or designed. In the past most drugs have been discovered either by identifying the active ingredient from traditional… …   Wikipedia

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  • Gastric acid — is a digestive fluid, formed in the stomach. It has a pH of 1 to 2 and is composed of hydrochloric acid (HCl) (around 0.5%, or 5000 parts per million), and large quantities of potassium chloride (KCl) and sodium chloride (NaCl). The acid plays a… …   Wikipedia

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