N-Methylbisfluoromodafinil

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Summary sheet: N-Methylbisfluoromodafinil
N-Methylbisfluoromodafinil
N-methylbisfluoromodafinil.svg
Chemical Nomenclature
Common names N-Methylbisfluoromodafinil, Dehydroxyfluorafinil, "Modafiendz"
Substitutive name N-Methyl-4,4'-difluoro-modafinil
Systematic name 2-{[Bis(4-fluorophenyl)methyl]sulfinyl}-N-methylacetamide
Routes of Administration

WARNING: Always start with lower doses due to differences between individual body weight, tolerance, metabolism, and personal sensitivity. See responsible use section.



Oral
Dosage
Threshold 25 - 50 mg
Light 50 - 100 mg
Common 100 - 150 mg
Strong 150 - 200 mg
Heavy 200 mg +
Duration
Total 5 - 8 hours









DISCLAIMER: PW's dosage information is gathered from users and resources for educational purposes only. It is not a recommendation and should be verified with other sources for accuracy.

N-Methyl-4,4'-difluoro-modafinil (also known as N-Methylbisfluoromodafinil, Dehydroxyfluorafinil, and Modafiendz)[1] is an obscure nootropic of the benzhydryl class with no history of research. Although it is closely related on a structural level to adrafinil and modafinil, neither a pharmacological nor a safety-profile similarity should be assumed.

Chemistry

N-methyl-4,4-difluoro-modafinil, or 2-{[bis(4-fluorophenyl)methyl]sulfinyl}-N-methylacetamide, is a synthetic molecule of the benzhydryl class. Benzhydryl compounds are comprised of two benzene rings attached to a single carbon molecule. N-methylbisfluoromodafinil contains a fluorine group bound to each benzene ring at R4. It is classified as a sulphinyl benzhydryl molecule, as it also contains a sulphinyl group, a sulfur molecule double-bonded to an oxygen molecule, attached to the carbon of the benzhydryl group. From this sulfur group at R2, an acetamide group is bound at its free carbon through a carbonyl group to an amine group. This terminal amine group is N-substituted with a methyl chain. N-methylbisfluoromodafinil is structurally similar to other benzhydryl stimulants modafinil and fluorafinil; it is the bis-fluoro-N-methyl analog of modafinil.

N-methylbisfluoromodafinil is the bis-fluoro-N-methyl analogue to modafinil; it contains two fluorine groups bound to each benzene ring at carbon 4 and an OH- (hydroxyl) group bound to the amine of modafinil.

Pharmacology

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This compound has not been subject to any research, besides one paper discussing its chemical properties.[2] Even though a pharmacological similarity with modafinil can be assumed, pharmacological similarity to adrafinil and CRL-40,941 seems more likely.[2] This compound should not be assumed safe in any case, until further, though unlikely, research is conducted.

Subjective effects

The effects listed below are based upon the subjective effects index and personal experiences of PsychonautWiki contributors. These effects should be taken with a grain of salt and will rarely (if ever) occur all at once, but heavier doses will increase the chances of inducing a full range of effects. Likewise, adverse effects become much more likely on higher doses and may include serious injury or death.


Physical effects
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Toxicity and harm potential

The toxicity and long-term health effects of recreational N-methylbisfluoromodafinil use do not seem to have been studied in any scientific context and the exact toxic dosage is unknown. This is because N-methylbisfluoromodafinil has very little history of human usage. Anecdotal evidence from people who have tried N-methylbisfluoromodafinil within the community suggests that there do not seem to be any negative health effects attributed to simply trying this substance at low to moderate doses by itself and using it sparingly (but nothing can be completely guaranteed). It is strongly recommended that one use harm reduction practices when using this substance.

Tolerance and addiction potential

The chronic use of N-methylbisfluoromodafinil can be considered as mildly addictive with a low potential for abuse and it does not seem to be capable of causing psychological dependence among certain users due to its lack of euphoria or recreational effects. If addiction has developed, cravings and withdrawal effects may occur if a person suddenly stops their usage.

Tolerance to many of the effects of N-methylbisfluoromodafinil develops with prolonged and repeated use. This results in users having to administer increasingly large doses to achieve the same effects. After that, it takes about 3 - 7 days for the tolerance to be reduced to half and 1 - 2 weeks to be back at baseline (in the absence of further consumption).[citation needed] N-methylbisfluoromodafinil presents cross-tolerance with all modafanil analogs, meaning that after the consumption of N-methylbisfluoromodafinil all modafinil analogs will have a reduced effect.[citation needed]

Dangerous interactions

Although many psychoactive substances are safe to use on their own, they can quickly become dangerous or even life-threatening when combined with other substances. The following lists some known dangerous combinations, but may not include all of them. A combination that appears to be safe in low doses can still increase the risk of injury or death. Independent research should always be conducted to ensure that a combination of two or more substances is safe to consume.

  • 25x-NBOMe & 25x-NBOH - Members of the 25x family are highly stimulating and physically straining. Combinations with stimulants should be avoided due to the risk of excessive stimulation. This can result in panic attacks, thought loops, seizures, increased blood pressure, vasoconstriction, and heart failure in extreme cases.
  • Alcohol - Alcohol can be dangerous to combine with stimulants due to the risk of accidental over-intoxication. Stimulants mask the sedative effects of alcohol, which is the main factor people use to assess their degree of intoxication. Once the stimulant wears off, the depressant effects of alcohol are left unopposed, which can result in blackouts and respiratory depression. If combined, one should strictly limit themselves to only drinking a certain amount of alcohol per hour.
  • DXM - Combinations with DXM should be strictly avoided due to DXM's effects on serotonin and dopamine reuptake. This can lead to panic attacks, hypertensive crisis, or serotonin syndrome.
  • MXE - Combinations with MXE may dangerously elevate blood pressure and increase the risk of psychosis.
  • Tramadol - Tramadol lowers the seizure threshold.[3] Combinations with stimulants may further increase this risk.
  • MDMA - The neurotoxic effects of MDMA may be increased when combined with other stimulants.
  • MAOIs - This combination may increase the amount of neurotransmitters such as dopamine to dangerous or even fatal levels. Examples include syrian rue, banisteriopsis caapi, 2C-T-2, 2C-T-7, αMT, and some antidepressants.[4]
  • Cocaine - This combination may increase strain on the heart.

Legal issues

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N-methylbisfluoromodafinil is currently a gray area compound within most (if not all) parts of the world. This means that it is not known to be specifically illegal within any country, but people may still be charged for its possession under certain circumstances such as under analog laws and with intent to sell or consume.

  • United Kingdom - It is illegal to produce, supply, or import this substance under the Psychoactive Substance Act, which came into effect on May 26th, 2016.[5]

See also

References

  1. http://www.chemspider.com/Chemical-Structure.29785194.html#synonymsTab
  2. 2.0 2.1 Dowling, G., Kavanagh, P. V., Talbot, B., O’Brien, J., Hessman, G., McLaughlin, G., … Brandt, S. D. (2016). Outsmarted by nooptropics? An investigation into the thermal degradation of modafinil, modafinic acid, adrafinil, CRL-40,940 and CRL-40,941 in the GC injector: formation of 1,1,2,2-tetraphenylethane and its tetra fluoro analog. Drug Testing and Analysis. https://doi.org/10.1002/dta.2142
  3. Talaie, H., Panahandeh, R., Fayaznouri, M. R., Asadi, Z., & Abdollahi, M. (2009). Dose-independent occurrence of seizure with tramadol. Journal of Medical Toxicology, 5(2), 63-67. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF03161089
  4. Gillman, P. K. (2005). Monoamine oxidase inhibitors, opioid analgesics and serotonin toxicity. British Journal of Anaesthesia, 95(4), 434-441. https://doi.org/10.1093/bja/aei210
  5. Psychoactive Substances Act 2016 (Legislation.gov.uk) | http://www.legislation.gov.uk/ukpga/2016/2/contents/enacted