adrenaline = epinephrine, as can be seen from the original entry. But this entry really needs an AE flag as the term still conmmonly in use in the UK and Europe, despite all attempts to change it, is adrenaline.
From the BMJ Style guide:
“adrenaline or epinephrine? Adrenaline is the UK name and epinephrine is the rINN name. The BNF groups this drug in List 1, requiring both names to appear. BMJ style complies with this by putting rINN first then UK name in parentheses the first time (thereafter the rINN only). In this case, however, adrenaline (and the associated noradrenaline) has a footnote in BNF to say that "precedence will continue to be given to the terms adrenaline and noradrenaline". Therefore, reverse the order for these two entries - ie. put adrenaline first with epinephrine in parentheses (and same for noradrenaline).”
“ADRENALINE AND NORADRENALINE. Adrenaline and noradrenaline are the terms used in the titles of monographs in the European Pharmacopoeia and are thus the official names in the member states. For these substances, the BP 2007 shows the European Pharmacopoeia names and the rINNs at the head of the monographs; the BNF has adopted a similar style.”http://bnf.org/bnf/extra/current/450049.htmSiehe auch: adrenalin also: adrenaline [biol.] - das Ad...