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Title: Tetraphenylphosphonium as a novel molecular probe for Imaging tumors
Authors: Min, JJ ×
Biswal, S
Deroose, Christophe
Gambhir, SS #
Issue Date: Apr-2004
Publisher: Society of Nuclear Medicine
Series Title: Journal of Nuclear Medicine vol:45 issue:4 pages:636-643
Abstract: Mitochondrial membrane potential (DeltaPsim)-dependent enhanced uptake of phosphonium salts, including H-3-tetraphenylphosphonium (H-3-TPP), in tumor cells, suggests the potential use of phosphonium salts as tracers for tumor imaging. In this study, we characterize the tumor accumulation of H-3-TPP and compare it with F-18-FDG in cell culture and in xenograft, metastatic, and inflammation models in living animals. Methods: H-3-TPP and H-3-FDG accumulation was compared in cell culture with a variety of cell lines in different glucose concentrations. Normal biodistribution and tumor uptake were assessed using nude mice with or without subcutaneous xenograft tumors (C6). To compare the accumulation of H-3-TPP and F-18-FDG in a metastatic tumor, severe combined immunodeficiency mice were tail-vein injected with human melanoma cell lines (A375-FL). To characterize the accumulation of H-3-TPP and F-18-FDG in inflammation, an inflammatory reaction was induced by subcutaneous injection of Complete Freund's Adjuvant in the left hind paw of Sprague-Dawley rat. Results: The DeltaPsim data from a separate study and the current H-3-TPP uptake data showed good correlation (r(2) = 0.82, P < 0.05). H-3-TPP accumulation was significantly greater than that of H-3-FDG for glucose 100 mg/dL. The biodistribution study of H-3-TPP showed low uptake in most tissues but high accumulation in the heart and kidneys. H-3-TPP accumulation in xenograft or metastatic tumors was comparable with that of F-18-FDG, whereas H-3-TPP accumulation in inflammatory tissues was markedly lower than that of F-18-FDG. Conclusion: The sensitive tumor accumulation of H-3-TPP with less propensity for inflammatory regions warrants further investigation of radiolabeled phosphonium analogs or tumor imaging in living subjects.
ISSN: 0161-5505
Publication status: published
KU Leuven publication type: IT
Appears in Collections:Nuclear Medicine & Molecular Imaging
× corresponding author
# (joint) last author

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