I’m not sure what you mean by that. Although this creed is called the “Apostles’ Creed,” no serious theologian believes the Apostles themselves had any part in its creation, and the Church has never taught this. Nor has this creed (or any other except the Nicene) ever been officially promulgated by the Catholic Church.
The Nicene Creed was a creed in its own right - it was not derived from the Apostles’ Creed. And, actually, if you omit the anathema at the end, the Nicene Creed is significantly shorter and less detailed than the Apostles Creed. For example, the Nicene Creed ends (omitting the anathema) at the phrase “I believe in the Holy Spirit” (and it says nothing about “one Holy, Catholic, and Apostolic Church,” nor anything about the remission of sins, the resurrection of the body, or the life everlasting). The Nicene Creed makes no mention of the Virgin Birth, or of Pontius Pilate, or of Jesus sitting at the right hand of the Father, or a whole host of other doctrines which are mentioned in the Apostles’ Creed. The Nicene Creed was an extremely basic creed. And, remember, a creed is a statement of faith, but never a complete statement of faith. The Nicene Creed was substantially inferior to the Apostles’ Creed in regard to the depth of its teaching.
You might be thinking that I am either a heretic or completely insane. But I am neither.
The Creed which you are familiar with is not really the Nicene Creed (adopted at the Council of Nicea in 325), but is (a modified version of) the “Nicene-Constantinopolitan Creed.” The second Ecumenical Council at Constantinople (in 381) significantly reworked the original Creed of Nicea, adding much text and removing some (such as the anathema at the end), but did not assert any change to the name of the creed, so people continued to refer to it as the “Nicene Creed” (and still do), although it bears only a passing resemblance to the original.
It was not the divinely inspired mission of this second Council to fully reconcile both creeds, although they managed to do so in most areas. We do not know why these Council Fathers did not happen to also include the “descended into hell” clause from the Apostles’ Creed. Maybe they thought that Ephesians 4:9 taught it clearly enough.