Is it possible to find two integral domains $R,S$ such that $R[X] \cong S[X]$ but $\mathrm{Frac}(R)[X] \not \cong \mathrm{Frac}(S)[X]$ ? $\renewcommand{\Frac}{\mathrm{Frac}}$

Here $\Frac(R)$ denotes the fraction field of $R$. Obviously, $R[X] \cong S[X] \implies \Frac(R[X]) = \Frac(R)(X) \cong \Frac(S)(X)$, but it doesn't follow that $\Frac(R) \cong \Frac(S)$ (see (1) or (2)). So we can't conclude $\mathrm{Frac}(R)[X] \cong \mathrm{Frac}(S)[X]$.

However, the restriction of an isomorphism $f : \mathrm{Frac}(R)[X] \to \mathrm{Frac}(S)[X]$ to $(\mathrm{Frac}(R))^*$ has range lying in $(\Frac(S))^*$, and since $f(0)=0$ it follows that $f\vert_{\Frac(R)} : \Frac(R) \to \Frac(S)$ is an isomorphism. It doesn't follow that $R \cong S$.

That's why I think that a counter-example may come from such examples. See also here. Let $$R=\frac{\mathbb{C}[x,y,z]}{(xy - (1 - z^2))}, \quad S=\frac{\mathbb{C}[x,y,z]}{(x^2y - (1 - z^2))}$$ Apparently, $R \not \cong S$ (see the previous link). It looks like $R,S$ are domains. But do we have $\Frac(R) \not \cong \Frac(S)$ ? It would solve my problem. Or is there an easier way to solve it?

Notice that the "reverse" question is easy to solve $\Bbb Z \not \cong \Bbb Q$, but $\Frac(\Bbb Z)[X] \cong \Bbb Q[X]$.

Thank you for your help.