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Radiosynthesis of [(131)I]IAZGP via nucleophilic substitution and its biological evaluation as a hypoxia marker - is specific activity a factor influencing hypoxia-mapping ability of a hypoxia marker?


Suehiro, M; Burgman, P; Carlin, S; Burke, S; Yang, G; Ouerfelli, O; Oehler-Janne, C; O'Donoghue, J; Ling, C; Humm, J (2009). Radiosynthesis of [(131)I]IAZGP via nucleophilic substitution and its biological evaluation as a hypoxia marker - is specific activity a factor influencing hypoxia-mapping ability of a hypoxia marker? Nuclear Medicine and Biology, 36(5):477-487.

Abstract

INTRODUCTION: The hypoxia marker IAZGP, 1-(6-deoxy-6-iodo-beta-d-galactopyranosyl)-2-nitroimidazole, has been labeled with (123)I/(124)I/(125)I/(131)I via iodine-radioiodine exchange, which gives the radiotracer in a specific activity of 10-90 MBq/micromol. We synthesized the same radiotracer possessing several hundred to thousand times higher specific activity (high-SA IAZGP) via nucleophilic substitution and compared its biological behavior with that of conventionally produced IAZGP (low-SA IAZGP) to determine if specific activity is a factor influencing cell uptake kinetics, biodistribution and intratumor microregional localization of the radiotracer. METHODS: High-SA [(131)I]IAZGP was prepared by substitution of the tosyl functionality with [(131)I]iodide. In vitro uptake of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP by HCT8 and HT29 cells was assessed in normoxic and hypoxic conditions. Biodistribution and intratumor localization of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP were determined by injection into HT29 tumor-bearing mice. RESULTS: The nucleophilic substitution reaction proceeded efficiently in acetonitrile at 150 degrees C, giving the final product in an average yield of 42% and an average specific activity of 30 GBq/micromol. In vitro, high-SA [(131)I]IAZGP was incorporated into the tumor cells with similar kinetics and oxygen dependence to low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP. In HT29 tumor-bearing mice, biodistributions of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP were equivalent. Ex vivo autoradiography revealed heterogeneous intratumor localization of high-SA [(131)I]IAZGP corresponding closely to distributions of other exogenous and endogenous hypoxia markers. Comparable microregional distribution patterns were observed with low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP. CONCLUSIONS: Radiolabeled IAZGP produced via nucleophilic substitution is validated as an exogenous hypoxia marker. Specific activity does not appear to influence the in vivo hypoxia-mapping ability of the radiotracer.

INTRODUCTION: The hypoxia marker IAZGP, 1-(6-deoxy-6-iodo-beta-d-galactopyranosyl)-2-nitroimidazole, has been labeled with (123)I/(124)I/(125)I/(131)I via iodine-radioiodine exchange, which gives the radiotracer in a specific activity of 10-90 MBq/micromol. We synthesized the same radiotracer possessing several hundred to thousand times higher specific activity (high-SA IAZGP) via nucleophilic substitution and compared its biological behavior with that of conventionally produced IAZGP (low-SA IAZGP) to determine if specific activity is a factor influencing cell uptake kinetics, biodistribution and intratumor microregional localization of the radiotracer. METHODS: High-SA [(131)I]IAZGP was prepared by substitution of the tosyl functionality with [(131)I]iodide. In vitro uptake of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP by HCT8 and HT29 cells was assessed in normoxic and hypoxic conditions. Biodistribution and intratumor localization of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP were determined by injection into HT29 tumor-bearing mice. RESULTS: The nucleophilic substitution reaction proceeded efficiently in acetonitrile at 150 degrees C, giving the final product in an average yield of 42% and an average specific activity of 30 GBq/micromol. In vitro, high-SA [(131)I]IAZGP was incorporated into the tumor cells with similar kinetics and oxygen dependence to low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP. In HT29 tumor-bearing mice, biodistributions of high- and low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP were equivalent. Ex vivo autoradiography revealed heterogeneous intratumor localization of high-SA [(131)I]IAZGP corresponding closely to distributions of other exogenous and endogenous hypoxia markers. Comparable microregional distribution patterns were observed with low-SA [(131)I]IAZGP. CONCLUSIONS: Radiolabeled IAZGP produced via nucleophilic substitution is validated as an exogenous hypoxia marker. Specific activity does not appear to influence the in vivo hypoxia-mapping ability of the radiotracer.

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Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, original work
Communities & Collections:04 Faculty of Medicine > University Hospital Zurich > Clinic for Radiation Oncology
Dewey Decimal Classification:610 Medicine & health
Language:English
Date:2009
Deposited On:01 Feb 2010 16:51
Last Modified:05 Apr 2016 13:48
Publisher:Elsevier
ISSN:0969-8051
Publisher DOI:10.1016/j.nucmedbio.2009.03.002
PubMed ID:19520288
Permanent URL: http://doi.org/10.5167/uzh-28403

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