Evaluation of Cobalt-Labeled Octreotide Analogs for Molecular Imaging and Auger Electron-Based Radionuclide Therapy

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Resumé

The somatostatin receptor, which is overexpressed by many neuroendocrine tumors, is a well-known target for molecular imaging and peptide receptor radionuclide therapy. Recently, (57)Co-labeled DOTATOC, an octreotide analog, was shown to have the highest affinity yet found for somatostatin receptor subtype 2. The aim of this study was to evaluate the biologic effects of novel cobalt-labeled octreotide analogs targeting the somatostatin receptor to identify promising candidates for molecular imaging and Auger electron-based radionuclide therapy.

METHODS: Cobalt-labeled DOTATATE, DOTATOC, and DOTANOC were prepared with (57)Co or (58m)Co for SPECT or Auger electron-based therapy, respectively. The cellular uptake and intracellular distribution of the radioligands were characterized with the pancreatic tumor cell line AR42J in vitro, including assessment of the therapeutic effects of (58m)Co-DOTATATE via DNA double-strand break and proliferation assays. Comparisons with the therapeutic effects of (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE were also performed. Tumor uptake and normal tissue uptake were characterized in a subcutaneous pancreatic tumor mouse model.

RESULTS: All 3 cobalt-conjugated peptides resulted in time-dependent and receptor-specific uptake, with a high level (≥88%) of cellular internalization in vitro of the total cell-associated radioactivity. The DNA double-strand break yield showed a dose-dependent increase with activity, whereas cell survival showed a dose-dependent decrease. (58m)Co-DOTATATE was significantly more efficient in cell killing per cumulated decay than (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE. The in vivo pharmacokinetic studies showed a high level of receptor-specific tumor uptake.

CONCLUSION: All cobalt-labeled radioligands showed a high level of receptor-specific uptake both in vitro and in vivo in tumor-bearing mice. Furthermore, (58m)Co-DOTATATE showed considerable therapeutic effects in vitro and, thus, could be an effective agent for eradicating disseminated tumor cells and micrometastases.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftJournal of Nuclear Medicine
Vol/bind55
Udgave nummer8
Sider (fra-til)1311-1316
ISSN0161-5505
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 29. maj 2014

Fingeraftryk

Octreotide
Cobalt
Radioisotopes
Electrons
Therapeutic Uses
Somatostatin Receptors
Double-Stranded DNA Breaks
Neoplasms
Neoplasm Micrometastasis
Peptide Receptors
Neuroendocrine Tumors
Tumor Cell Line
Radioactivity
Cell Survival
Pharmacokinetics
Peptides
In Vitro Techniques

Citer dette

@article{d6019678238940089c969cac98827845,
title = "Evaluation of Cobalt-Labeled Octreotide Analogs for Molecular Imaging and Auger Electron-Based Radionuclide Therapy",
abstract = "The somatostatin receptor, which is overexpressed by many neuroendocrine tumors, is a well-known target for molecular imaging and peptide receptor radionuclide therapy. Recently, (57)Co-labeled DOTATOC, an octreotide analog, was shown to have the highest affinity yet found for somatostatin receptor subtype 2. The aim of this study was to evaluate the biologic effects of novel cobalt-labeled octreotide analogs targeting the somatostatin receptor to identify promising candidates for molecular imaging and Auger electron-based radionuclide therapy.METHODS: Cobalt-labeled DOTATATE, DOTATOC, and DOTANOC were prepared with (57)Co or (58m)Co for SPECT or Auger electron-based therapy, respectively. The cellular uptake and intracellular distribution of the radioligands were characterized with the pancreatic tumor cell line AR42J in vitro, including assessment of the therapeutic effects of (58m)Co-DOTATATE via DNA double-strand break and proliferation assays. Comparisons with the therapeutic effects of (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE were also performed. Tumor uptake and normal tissue uptake were characterized in a subcutaneous pancreatic tumor mouse model.RESULTS: All 3 cobalt-conjugated peptides resulted in time-dependent and receptor-specific uptake, with a high level (≥88{\%}) of cellular internalization in vitro of the total cell-associated radioactivity. The DNA double-strand break yield showed a dose-dependent increase with activity, whereas cell survival showed a dose-dependent decrease. (58m)Co-DOTATATE was significantly more efficient in cell killing per cumulated decay than (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE. The in vivo pharmacokinetic studies showed a high level of receptor-specific tumor uptake.CONCLUSION: All cobalt-labeled radioligands showed a high level of receptor-specific uptake both in vitro and in vivo in tumor-bearing mice. Furthermore, (58m)Co-DOTATATE showed considerable therapeutic effects in vitro and, thus, could be an effective agent for eradicating disseminated tumor cells and micrometastases.",
author = "Helge Thisgaard and Olsen, {Birgitte Brinkmann} and Dam, {Johan Hygum} and Peter Bollen and Jan Mollenhauer and H{\o}ilund-Carlsen, {Poul Flemming}",
note = "{\circledC} 2014 by the Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging, Inc.",
year = "2014",
month = "5",
day = "29",
doi = "10.2967/jnumed.114.137182",
language = "English",
volume = "55",
pages = "1311--1316",
journal = "Journal of Nuclear Medicine",
issn = "0161-5505",
publisher = "Society of Nuclear Medicine",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Evaluation of Cobalt-Labeled Octreotide Analogs for Molecular Imaging and Auger Electron-Based Radionuclide Therapy

AU - Thisgaard, Helge

AU - Olsen, Birgitte Brinkmann

AU - Dam, Johan Hygum

AU - Bollen, Peter

AU - Mollenhauer, Jan

AU - Høilund-Carlsen, Poul Flemming

N1 - © 2014 by the Society of Nuclear Medicine and Molecular Imaging, Inc.

PY - 2014/5/29

Y1 - 2014/5/29

N2 - The somatostatin receptor, which is overexpressed by many neuroendocrine tumors, is a well-known target for molecular imaging and peptide receptor radionuclide therapy. Recently, (57)Co-labeled DOTATOC, an octreotide analog, was shown to have the highest affinity yet found for somatostatin receptor subtype 2. The aim of this study was to evaluate the biologic effects of novel cobalt-labeled octreotide analogs targeting the somatostatin receptor to identify promising candidates for molecular imaging and Auger electron-based radionuclide therapy.METHODS: Cobalt-labeled DOTATATE, DOTATOC, and DOTANOC were prepared with (57)Co or (58m)Co for SPECT or Auger electron-based therapy, respectively. The cellular uptake and intracellular distribution of the radioligands were characterized with the pancreatic tumor cell line AR42J in vitro, including assessment of the therapeutic effects of (58m)Co-DOTATATE via DNA double-strand break and proliferation assays. Comparisons with the therapeutic effects of (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE were also performed. Tumor uptake and normal tissue uptake were characterized in a subcutaneous pancreatic tumor mouse model.RESULTS: All 3 cobalt-conjugated peptides resulted in time-dependent and receptor-specific uptake, with a high level (≥88%) of cellular internalization in vitro of the total cell-associated radioactivity. The DNA double-strand break yield showed a dose-dependent increase with activity, whereas cell survival showed a dose-dependent decrease. (58m)Co-DOTATATE was significantly more efficient in cell killing per cumulated decay than (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE. The in vivo pharmacokinetic studies showed a high level of receptor-specific tumor uptake.CONCLUSION: All cobalt-labeled radioligands showed a high level of receptor-specific uptake both in vitro and in vivo in tumor-bearing mice. Furthermore, (58m)Co-DOTATATE showed considerable therapeutic effects in vitro and, thus, could be an effective agent for eradicating disseminated tumor cells and micrometastases.

AB - The somatostatin receptor, which is overexpressed by many neuroendocrine tumors, is a well-known target for molecular imaging and peptide receptor radionuclide therapy. Recently, (57)Co-labeled DOTATOC, an octreotide analog, was shown to have the highest affinity yet found for somatostatin receptor subtype 2. The aim of this study was to evaluate the biologic effects of novel cobalt-labeled octreotide analogs targeting the somatostatin receptor to identify promising candidates for molecular imaging and Auger electron-based radionuclide therapy.METHODS: Cobalt-labeled DOTATATE, DOTATOC, and DOTANOC were prepared with (57)Co or (58m)Co for SPECT or Auger electron-based therapy, respectively. The cellular uptake and intracellular distribution of the radioligands were characterized with the pancreatic tumor cell line AR42J in vitro, including assessment of the therapeutic effects of (58m)Co-DOTATATE via DNA double-strand break and proliferation assays. Comparisons with the therapeutic effects of (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE were also performed. Tumor uptake and normal tissue uptake were characterized in a subcutaneous pancreatic tumor mouse model.RESULTS: All 3 cobalt-conjugated peptides resulted in time-dependent and receptor-specific uptake, with a high level (≥88%) of cellular internalization in vitro of the total cell-associated radioactivity. The DNA double-strand break yield showed a dose-dependent increase with activity, whereas cell survival showed a dose-dependent decrease. (58m)Co-DOTATATE was significantly more efficient in cell killing per cumulated decay than (111)In- and (177)Lu-DOTATATE. The in vivo pharmacokinetic studies showed a high level of receptor-specific tumor uptake.CONCLUSION: All cobalt-labeled radioligands showed a high level of receptor-specific uptake both in vitro and in vivo in tumor-bearing mice. Furthermore, (58m)Co-DOTATATE showed considerable therapeutic effects in vitro and, thus, could be an effective agent for eradicating disseminated tumor cells and micrometastases.

U2 - 10.2967/jnumed.114.137182

DO - 10.2967/jnumed.114.137182

M3 - Journal article

VL - 55

SP - 1311

EP - 1316

JO - Journal of Nuclear Medicine

JF - Journal of Nuclear Medicine

SN - 0161-5505

IS - 8

ER -