CORTICOTROPIN Ressources

Application Information

This drug has been submitted to the FDA under the reference 010831/001.

Names and composition

"CORTICOTROPIN" is the commercial name of a drug composed of CORTICOTROPIN.

Forms

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
010831/001 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per ML
010831/002 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 80 UNITS per ML
088772/001 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per VIAL

Similar Active Ingredient

ApplId/ProductId Drug name Active ingredient Form Strenght
007504/002 ACTHAR CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 25 UNITS per VIAL
007504/003 ACTHAR CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per VIAL
008317/002 ACTH CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 25 UNITS per VIAL
008317/004 ACTH CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per VIAL
008372/006 H.P. ACTHAR GEL CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per ML
008372/008 H.P. ACTHAR GEL CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 80 UNITS per ML
010831/001 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per ML
010831/002 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 80 UNITS per ML
008975/001 PURIFIED CORTROPHIN GEL CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per ML
008975/002 PURIFIED CORTROPHIN GEL CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 80 UNITS per ML
088772/001 CORTICOTROPIN CORTICOTROPIN INJECTABLE/INJECTION 40 UNITS per VIAL

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Answered questions

What is the target organ of corticotropin-releasing hormone?
a. thyroid gland b. posterior pituitary c. anterior pituitary d. adrenal cortex e. gonad Asked by Madelaine Ling 1 month ago.

C. anterior pituitary Answered by Kelsi Stomberg 1 month ago.

A hormone produced by the hypothalamus that stimulates the anterior pituitary gland to release adrenocorticotropic hormone. Answer = c. Answered by Ernie Kamalii 1 month ago.


Which of the following is an example of paracrine hormonal regulation?
A.Corticotropin releasing hormone: ACTH secretion B.ACTH: cortisol secretion C.Somatostatin: growth hormone secretion D.Somatostatin: glucagon secretion E.TSH: T4 secretion Asked by Allen Grobe 1 month ago.

Obviously we are to be witnesses of Jesus. Why Acts Chapter 1 makes that simple. Some folks surprise if Jesus himself used to be a witness. Sure, he was once! Revelation 3:14 stories that he's "the trustworthy and true witness." About what did he witness? In step with Luke 8:1 and Luke 9:1-2,he witnessed about the good news of the dominion. Why witnesses even imitate the pattern of going forth two by using two identical to Jesus sent out his disciples at Luke 10:1. How major did Jesus think this work to be? At Luke four:forty two, he evidently informed people who wished him to stay that he had to depart considering that "also to other cities I have to declare the good news of the dominion of God, for the reason that for this I used to be sent forth.” How lengthy used to be this work to take place? According to Christ at Matthew 24:14: "This just right information of the kingdom could be preached unless the end." How critical did the disciples take the work? Good, at Acts 5:forty two, we're told that "daily within the temple and from house to house they persisted without letup instructing and declaring the good news in regards to the Christ, Jesus.” Which is interesting due to the fact that the fact that the authorities proposal them pests and insisted that they discontinue! Their reply? We have to obey God alternatively than man. And i will guess that day-to-day stuff within the verse above made persons feel as if it used to be being stuffed down their throats. But the disciples saved on. And Paul too took it critically. At Acts 20:20 he mentioned: "i did not keep again from telling you any of the things that were lucrative nor from instructing you publicly and from house to house.” And this apartment to apartment was literally "according to residences." Greek, kai katoikous. Here kata is used with the accusative plural, in the distributive sense. Of path, Jehovah's Witnesses do not imitate each little thing. For instance, the guys don't wear robes although Jesus and the apostles did. And the men elevate Bibles even though Jesus and the apostles did not. Jesus and the disciples walked or boated all over the place they went, however Jehovah's Witnesses most likely use cars to get to their locations. Although usually we do have got to stroll via jungles or even take boats! Yes, Jehovah's Witnesses rather follow Jesus’ illustration within the ministry. Hannah J Paul Answered by Lillia Starcevic 1 month ago.


An over-active HPA axis causes an increase in CRF release. What is CRF?
With regards to the endocrinology of depression, an over-active hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis can cause an increase in the release of CRF, but what is CRF? Asked by Josefina Wynder 1 month ago.

Corticotropin releasing factor. Answered by Vivienne Bridenstine 1 month ago.

Corticotropin releasing factor. CRF released from the hypothalamus enters the pituiraty gland (located directly below the hypothalamus) to release ACTH (adrenocorticotrophic hormone). Once in the circulation, ACTH causes the release of cortisol (corticosterone) from the adrenal glands. This is all part of the response to stress, the fight/flight response and normal physiology. Both CRF and ACTH have other functions as well. It's really eloquent physiology. Answered by Louanne Plassmeyer 1 month ago.


What is CRF(AKA CRH)?
What does Corticotropin-releasing hormone do, and what is it's relation to ACTH and Cortisol? Asked by Shan Fulfer 1 month ago.

CRH is also synthesized by the placenta and seems to determine the duration of pregnancy Levels rise towards the end of pregnancy just before birth and current theory suggests three roles of CRH in parturition: * Increases levels of dehydroepiandrosterone (DHEA) directly by action on the fetal adrenal gland, and indirectly via the mother's pituitary gland. DHEA has a role in preparing for and stimulating cervical contractions. * Increases prostaglandin availability in uteroplacental tissues. Prostaglandins activate cervical contractions. * Prior to parturition it may have a role inhibiting contractions, through increasing cAMP levels in the myometrium. In culture, trophoblast CRH is inhibited by progesterone, which remains high throughout pregnancy. Its release is stimultated by glucocorticoids and catecholamines, which increase prior to parturition lifting this progesterone block. Answered by Elfreda Pela 1 month ago.


Which of the following hormones influences the release of glucocorticoids? PRH, CRH, GRH, GHRH, ACTH?
Asked by Dexter Brilowski 1 month ago.

corticotropin releasing hormone (CRH) stimulates the release of ACTH as part of the HPA axis Answered by Alana Settlemire 1 month ago.


What is the name of the hormone from the hypothalamus that controls ACTH's release?
I'm in Anatomy and physiology. Asked by Brook Foppe 1 month ago.

Corticotropin-releasing hormone (CRH) from the hypothalamus stimulates ACTH release from the anterior pituitary. Answered by Kasey Quilantang 1 month ago.


Each of the following hormones is produced by the pars distalis of the adenohypophysis, except?
A) TSH. B) FSH. C) somatotropin. D) oxytocin. E) corticotropin Asked by Renaldo Firth 1 month ago.

D) oxytocin Answered by Zoe Geisel 1 month ago.


Endocrine System - Bio 30 Help?
1. Hormones circulate in blood transported throughout the body but affect only specific target cells becausea) specific cells have receptor proteins that bind with the molecule shape of the hormoneb) circulating blood vessels carry the hormones only to specific target cellsc) the "master gland", the... Asked by Kandace Kilcrest 1 month ago.

1. Hormones circulate in blood transported throughout the body but affect only specific target cells because a) specific cells have receptor proteins that bind with the molecule shape of the hormone b) circulating blood vessels carry the hormones only to specific target cells c) the "master gland", the pituitary, exercises control over target cells recognizing specific hormones d) target cells contain enzymes that destroy all other competitive hormones 2. All the following are true to hormones except that hormones a) end in "ase", and have a role in regulating cell processes b) are chemical messages secreted directly into the blood stream c) often affect target cells distant from the cells that secreted them d) excite specific responses from target cells I think this one is A but I don't know if it's a trick question 3. All the following are correct statements defining a hormone except a) oxytocin travels in blood to mammary glands (breasts) to cause the secretion of milk b) insulin enters the blood causing the liver to convert glucose into the storage molecule glycogen c) acetylcholinesteras e breaks ACh into acetate and choline molecules d) insulin enters the blood making body cells more permeable to uptake glucose molecules 4. Nervous system function is supplemented by the actions of the a) excretory system b) respiratory system c) endocrine system d) circulatory system 5. Secretions from the endocrine glands are able to reach target organs because a) they are controlled by the pituitary b) hormones are secreted directly into the blood c) the glands are stimulated throughout the body d) the hypothalamus directs hormone production I think this one is either A or B but I can't decide 6. Oxytocin, a posterior pituitary hormone, affects a) smooth muscles in breast alveoli to contract to release milk b) the mammary glands to produce (secrete) milk c) striated muscle of the uterus to contract during childbirth d) cardiac muscle to increase contraction during stressful situations 7. Releasing hormones (RH) from the hypothalamus enter a portal blood system of the pituitary. Each type of hypothalamic releasing hormone influences a specific anterior pituitary hormone. All the following are correct inferences of RH function except a) TSH-RH stimulates the pituitary to release TSH b) CRH (corticotropin releasing hormone) stimulates the pituitary to release ACTH c) GnRH stimulates the pituitary to release FSH d) ADH-RH stimulates the pituitary to release ADH 8. A body response that can be attributed to the action of thyroxine is a) increased heart rate after an accident b) increased blood glucose after exercise c) increased body heat production in cold weather d) decreased skin blood supply during bleeding 9. The thyroid gland can concentrate the iodide ion to about 25 times its normal concentration in the blood. This is a result of a) diffusion b) passive transport c) exocytosis d) active transport 10. The correct statement for the regulation of stress hormone is a) the sympathetic nervous system regulated the long-term stress response while the parasympathetic regulates the short-term stress response b) cortisol regulates the long-term stress response while epinephrine regulates the short-term stress response c) cortisol regulates the short-term stress response while epinephrine regulates the long-term stress response d) the cerebrum regulates the long-term stress response while the cerebellum regulates the short-term stress response 11. All the following are long-term stress responses stimulated by the parasympathetic nervous system except a) the breakdown of fats and proteins which releases glucose b) to increase breathing rate and raising blood sugar levels c) suppress immune cells and r educe inflammation d) increases the absorption of water and sodium ions by the kidney 12. Stress can be defined as something that alters homeostasis. A disease, a stress, invades the body and is attacked by the body's immune system. The role that cortisol plays is a) as an anti-inflammatory agent, but very high levels of cortisol make people more susceptible to infections b) to treat inflammation of joint injuries, but very high levels of cortisol make people more susceptible to arthritis c) a product medically referred to as hydrocortisone, which can be used to treat individuals undergoing cardiac arrest d) as glucocorticoid that promotes sodium ion retention by the kidneys 13. All the following are true of Cushing's disease, which is characterized by too much cortisol, except a) failure to convert excess glucose to glycogen in the liver b) causes damage to the heart c) causes an increase in the susceptibility to infections d) causes high blood pressure Answered by Louise Tanenbaum 1 month ago.

1. Hormones circulate in blood transported throughout the body but affect only specific target cells because a) specific cells have receptor proteins that bind with the molecule shape of the hormone 2. All the following are true to hormones except that hormones a) end in "ase", and have a role in regulating cell processes 3. All the following are correct statements defining a hormone except d) insulin enters the blood making body cells more permeable to uptake glucose molecules 4. Nervous system function is supplemented by the actions of the c) endocrine system 5. Secretions from the endocrine glands are able to reach target organs because b) hormones are secreted directly into the blood 6. Oxytocin, a posterior pituitary hormone, affects b) the mammary glands to produce (secrete) milk 7. Releasing hormones (RH) from the hypothalamus enter a portal blood system of the pituitary. Each type of hypothalamic releasing hormone influences a specific anterior pituitary hormone. All the following are correct inferences of RH function except b) CRH (corticotropin releasing hormone) stimulates the pituitary to release ACTH IM NOT SURE 8. A body response that can be attributed to the action of thyroxine is b) increased blood glucose after exercise 9. The thyroid gland can concentrate the iodide ion to about 25 times its normal concentration in the blood. This is a result of d) active transport 11. All the following are long-term stress responses stimulated by the parasympathetic nervous system except a) the breakdown of fats and proteins which releases glucose 13. All the following are true of Cushing's disease, which is c) causes an increase in the susceptibility to infections Answered by Carlos Grano 1 month ago.

You phrased your question in a way that makes it almost impossible to answer. The catch words are "just so happen" which don't allow for answers that don't involve events that "just so happen." So in that manner you turn your question into a club with which to beat evolutionists over the head. All the various systems of the human body, the nervous system--the reproductive system, the skeletal system, and all the rest--co-evolved over a period of many millions of years. Evolution has two main components, mutation and natural selection. Mutation is random (i.e., accidental), while natural selection is the opposite of accidental. Contrary to the opinion you expressed to Jackie, evolution does not necessarily take millions of years. A good definition of evolution is "the differential reproduction of genes." In some circumstances, that can happen over a period of minutes. Answered by Dolores Moses 1 month ago.


How coticotropin a hormone from hypothalumus affect its target cells?
biology Asked by Buck Gailliard 1 month ago.

Corticotropin (also known as corticotropin releasing hormone, CRH) is released from the hypothalamus and enters blood portal system between the hypothalamus and the anterior pituitary. CRH stimulates the anterior pituitary to release adrenocorticotropic hormone that enters the blood steam to go and stimulate the adrenal cortex. This causes the adrenal cortex to release mineralcorticoids and glucocorticoids that will in turn affect body tissues. Answered by Mara Dalessandro 1 month ago.


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