Fluorine polymer probes for magnetic resonance imaging: quo vadis?

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dc.contributor.author Jirák, Daniel
dc.contributor.author Gálisová, Andrea
dc.contributor.author Kolouchová, Kristýna
dc.contributor.author Babuka, David
dc.contributor.author Hrubý, Martin
dc.date.accessioned 2019-08-19T08:40:44Z
dc.date.available 2019-08-19T08:40:44Z
dc.date.issued 2019-02
dc.identifier.uri https://dspace.tul.cz/handle/15240/153225
dc.identifier.uri https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10334-018-0724-6
dc.description.abstract Over the last few years, the development and relevance of F-19 magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) for use in clinical practice has emerged. MRI using fluorinated probes enables the achievement of a specific signal with high contrast in MRI images. However, to ensure sufficient sensitivity of F-19 MRI, fluorine probes with a high content of chemically equivalent fluorine atoms are required. The majority of F-19 MRI agents are perfluorocarbon emulsions, which have a broad range of applications in molecular imaging, although the content of fluorine atoms in these molecules is limited. In this review, we focus mainly on polymer probes that allow higher fluorine content and represent versatile platforms with properties tailorable to a plethora of biomedical in vivo applications. We discuss the chemical development, up to the first imaging applications, of these promising fluorine probes, including injectable polymers that form depots that are intended for possible use in cancer therapy. cs
dc.format.extent 13 stran cs
dc.language.iso cs cs
dc.subject Fluorine cs
dc.subject Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) cs
dc.subject Polymer cs
dc.subject F-19 MRI probe cs
dc.subject Molecular imaging cs
dc.title Fluorine polymer probes for magnetic resonance imaging: quo vadis? cs
dc.identifier.doi 10.1007/s10334-018-0724-6
local.relation.volume 32
local.relation.issue 1
local.citation.spage 173
local.citation.epage 185
local.identifier.publikace 6470
local.identifier.WebofScienceResearcherID H-6479-2014

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