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      Formulation, release characteristics, and bioavailability study of gastroretentive floating matrix tablet and floating raft system of Mebeverine HCl

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          Abstract

          To prolong the residence time of dosage forms within the gastrointestinal tract until all drug is released at the desired rate is one of the real challenges for oral controlled-release drug delivery systems. This study was designed to develop a controlled-release floating matrix tablet and floating raft system of Mebeverine HCl (MbH) and evaluate different excipients for their floating behavior and in vitro controlled-release profiles. Oral pharmacokinetics of the optimum matrix tablet, raft system formula, and marketed Duspatalin ® 200 mg retard as reference were studied in beagle dogs. The optimized tablet formula (FT-10) and raft system formula (FRS-11) were found to float within 34±5 sec and 15±7 sec, respectively, and both remain buoyant over a period of 12 h in simulated gastric fluid. FT-10 (Compritol/HPMC K100M 1:1) showed the slowest drug release among all prepared tablet formulations, releasing about 80.2% of MbH over 8 h. In contrast, FRS-11 (Sodium alginate 3%/HPMC K100M 1%/Precirol 2%) had the greatest retardation, providing sustained release of 82.1% within 8 h. Compared with the marketed MbH product, the C max of FT-10 was almost the same, while FRS-11 maximum concentration was higher. The t max was 3.33, 2.167, and 3.0 h for marketed MbH product, FT-10, and FRS-11, respectively. In addition, the oral bioavailability experiment showed that the relative bioavailability of the MbH was 104.76 and 116.01% after oral administration of FT-10 and FRS-11, respectively, compared to marketed product. These results demonstrated that both controlled-released floating matrix tablet and raft system would be promising gastroretentive delivery systems for prolonging drug action.

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          Most cited references 53

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          DDSolver: an add-in program for modeling and comparison of drug dissolution profiles.

          In recent years, several mathematical models have been developed for analysis of drug dissolution data, and many different mathematical approaches have been proposed to assess the similarity between two drug dissolution profiles. However, until now, no computer program has been reported for simplifying the calculations involved in the modeling and comparison of dissolution profiles. The purposes of this article are: (1) to describe the development of a software program, called DDSolver, for facilitating the assessment of similarity between drug dissolution data; (2) to establish a model library for fitting dissolution data using a nonlinear optimization method; and (3) to provide a brief review of available approaches for comparing drug dissolution profiles. DDSolver is a freely available program which is capable of performing most existing techniques for comparing drug release data, including exploratory data analysis, univariate ANOVA, ratio test procedures, the difference factor f (1), the similarity factor f (2), the Rescigno indices, the 90% confidence interval (CI) of difference method, the multivariate statistical distance method, the model-dependent method, the bootstrap f (2) method, and Chow and Ki's time series method. Sample runs of the program demonstrated that the results were satisfactory, and DDSolver could be served as a useful tool for dissolution data analysis.
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            Floating drug delivery systems: an approach to oral controlled drug delivery via gastric retention.

             H. Kim,  J. B. Singh (2000)
            In recent years scientific and technological advancements have been made in the research and development of rate-controlled oral drug delivery systems by overcoming physiological adversities, such as short gastric residence times (GRT) and unpredictable gastric emptying times (GET). Several approaches are currently utilized in the prolongation of the GRT, including floating drug delivery systems (FDDS), also known as hydrodynamically balanced systems (HBS), swelling and expanding systems, polymeric bioadhesive systems, modified-shape systems, high-density systems, and other delayed gastric emptying devices. In this review, the current technological developments of FDDS including patented delivery systems and marketed products, and their advantages and future potential for oral controlled drug delivery are discussed.
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              Critical factors in the release of drugs from sustained release hydrophilic matrices.

              Hydrophilic matrix systems are one of the most interesting drug delivery systems, and they are currently some of the most widely used to control the release rate of drugs. There are too much factors involved in drug release from hydrophilic matrix systems. The most important factors to be taken into account when developing a formulation based on hydrophilic matrices are the percentage, solubility and drug particle size; the type of polymer, the percentage incorporated, its degree of viscosity and the polymer particle size. Also important are the drug/polymer ratio and the amount of water entering the matrix. Other factors have been shown to be involved in the release of drugs, such as the percentage and mixtures of polymers and the dimensions of the matrix. The compression force is important among the formulation factors to the extent that it determines the amount of air trapped in the matrix. Knowledge of these factors involved in the release of the drugs is crucial for the optimal development of formulations based on hydrophilic systems. Copyright © 2011 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Drug Des Devel Ther
                Drug Des Devel Ther
                Drug Design, Development and Therapy
                Drug Design, Development and Therapy
                Dove Medical Press
                1177-8881
                2017
                03 April 2017
                : 11
                : 1081-1093
                Affiliations
                [1 ]Department of Pharmaceutics and Industrial Pharmacy, Faculty of Pharmacy, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt
                [2 ]Department of Pharmaceutics and Industrial Pharmacy, Faculty of Pharmacy, Misr University for Science and Technology, 6th of October, Egypt
                [3 ]National Egyptian Center of Environment and Toxicological Research (NECTER), Faculty of Medicine, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt
                [4 ]Department of Quality Control, Holding Company for Biological Products and Vaccines, Cairo, Egypt
                Author notes
                Correspondence: Dalia A Gaber, Department of Quality Control, Holding Company for Biological Products and Vaccines, Cairo 11562, Egypt, Tel +20 100 142 4439, Email dr_daliaahmed@ 123456hotmail.com
                Article
                dddt-11-1081
                10.2147/DDDT.S131936
                5388234
                © 2017 El Nabarawi et al. This work is published and licensed by Dove Medical Press Limited

                The full terms of this license are available at https://www.dovepress.com/terms.php and incorporate the Creative Commons Attribution – Non Commercial (unported, v3.0) License ( http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/3.0/). By accessing the work you hereby accept the Terms. Non-commercial uses of the work are permitted without any further permission from Dove Medical Press Limited, provided the work is properly attributed.

                Categories
                Original Research

                Pharmacology & Pharmaceutical medicine

                hpmc, na alginate, compritol®, grdds, precirol®

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