Molecular Aspects of Platinum-DNA Interactions

  • Kenneth M. Comess
  • Stephen J. Lippard
Part of the Topics in Molecular and Structural Biology book series (TMSB)


The intracellular chemistry and biological processing of platinum anticancer drugs have been subjects of interest following the discovery of antitumour activity for cis-diamminedichloroplatinum(II) (cis-DDP, or cisplatin, Figure 5.1) (Rosenberg et al. 1965). Although several analogous platinum compounds have received FDA approval in the USA or are in clinical trials (see next chapter), a greater understanding of the molecular mechanism of action of platinum anticancer drugs is essential for the rational design of compounds with broader therapeutic specificity and reduced side-effects. At present, cisplatin is used in the USA for the treatment of metastatic testicular tumours, metastatic ovarian tumours, various head and neck tumours, and advanced bladder cancer. It is particularly effective against testicular cancer, which is the most common form of the disease among males in the 21- to 35-year-old age group. The orderly development of cis-DDP-based combination chemotherapy regimens has led to a present cure rate for testis cancer of approximately 95 per cent (Fox and Loehrer, 1991).


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  • Kenneth M. Comess
  • Stephen J. Lippard

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