Amphetamine (the active ingredient in Adderall) and Methylphenidate (the active ingredient in Ritalin) both belong to the same drug class (central nervous system stimulants) and are used primarily in the treatment of Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). They work similarly, but the proposed mechanisms are not the same. Enjoy this video and learn how amphetamine and methylphenidate act differently on the brain to produce stimulant effects.
Focus heading south concentration declines need to medicate and stimulate it’s just fine looking at the mold and adding mechanisms inside both medications could last four hours begging agents with different encounters and the binder to die a different substrate size hey mom about me hey mph is good to understand it’s allosteric action is where it began
Stops transport and there’s a build-up now oh in real take isn’t getting slowed down and all the double meaning is sticking around and it ain’t being transported back inside no more i know now hey take a different approach i still subtract 2080 books competing in the cleft for the transporter spot to accumulate something dope of me but wait its actions
Are still not done advise me my two double means knocked off when levels are high channels they release supply transporters for a bigger yield transporters hey mommy you
Transcribed from video
Amphetamine Vs. Methylphenidate By NEI Psychopharm