Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain

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Standard

Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain. / Mortensen, Kristian N.; Gjedde, Albert; Thompson, Garth J.; Herman, Peter; Parent, Maxime J.; Rothman, Douglas L.; Kupers, Ron; Ptito, Maurice; Stender, Johan; Laureys, Steven; Riedl, Valentin; Alkire, Michael T.; Hyder, Fahmeed.

I: Neural Plasticity, Bind 2018, 6120925, 2018.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Mortensen, KN, Gjedde, A, Thompson, GJ, Herman, P, Parent, MJ, Rothman, DL, Kupers, R, Ptito, M, Stender, J, Laureys, S, Riedl, V, Alkire, MT & Hyder, F 2018, 'Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain', Neural Plasticity, bind 2018, 6120925. https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/6120925

APA

Mortensen, K. N., Gjedde, A., Thompson, G. J., Herman, P., Parent, M. J., Rothman, D. L., ... Hyder, F. (2018). Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain. Neural Plasticity, 2018, [6120925]. https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/6120925

Vancouver

Mortensen KN, Gjedde A, Thompson GJ, Herman P, Parent MJ, Rothman DL o.a. Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain. Neural Plasticity. 2018;2018. 6120925. https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/6120925

Author

Mortensen, Kristian N. ; Gjedde, Albert ; Thompson, Garth J. ; Herman, Peter ; Parent, Maxime J. ; Rothman, Douglas L. ; Kupers, Ron ; Ptito, Maurice ; Stender, Johan ; Laureys, Steven ; Riedl, Valentin ; Alkire, Michael T. ; Hyder, Fahmeed. / Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain. I: Neural Plasticity. 2018 ; Bind 2018.

Bibtex

@article{ee21127e84b24585b47a4cdb3c2958e7,
title = "Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain",
abstract = "Because the human brain consumes a disproportionate fraction of the resting body’s energy, positron emission tomography (PET) measurements of absolute glucose metabolism (CMRglc) can serve as disease biomarkers. Global mean normalization (GMN) of PET data reveals disease-based differences from healthy individuals as fractional changes across regions relative to a global mean. To assess the impact of GMN applied to metabolic data, we compared CMRglc with and without GMN in healthy awake volunteers with eyes closed (i.e., control) against specific physiological/clinical states, including healthy/awake with eyes open, healthy/awake but congenitally blind, healthy/sedated with anesthetics, and patients with disorders of consciousness. Without GMN, global CMRglc alterations compared to control were detected in all conditions except in congenitally blind where regional CMRglc variations were detected in the visual cortex. However, GMN introduced regional and bidirectional CMRglc changes at smaller fractions of the quantitative delocalized changes. While global information was lost with GMN, the quantitative approach (i.e., a validated method for quantitative baseline metabolic activity without GMN) not only preserved global CMRglc alterations induced by opening eyes, sedation, and varying consciousness but also detected regional CMRglc variations in the congenitally blind. These results caution the use of GMN upon PET-measured CMRglc data in health and disease.",
author = "Mortensen, {Kristian N.} and Albert Gjedde and Thompson, {Garth J.} and Peter Herman and Parent, {Maxime J.} and Rothman, {Douglas L.} and Ron Kupers and Maurice Ptito and Johan Stender and Steven Laureys and Valentin Riedl and Alkire, {Michael T.} and Fahmeed Hyder",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1155/2018/6120925",
language = "English",
volume = "2018",
journal = "Neural Plasticity",
issn = "2090-5904",
publisher = "Hindawi Publishing Corporation",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Impact of Global Mean Normalization on Regional Glucose Metabolism in the Human Brain

AU - Mortensen, Kristian N.

AU - Gjedde, Albert

AU - Thompson, Garth J.

AU - Herman, Peter

AU - Parent, Maxime J.

AU - Rothman, Douglas L.

AU - Kupers, Ron

AU - Ptito, Maurice

AU - Stender, Johan

AU - Laureys, Steven

AU - Riedl, Valentin

AU - Alkire, Michael T.

AU - Hyder, Fahmeed

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Because the human brain consumes a disproportionate fraction of the resting body’s energy, positron emission tomography (PET) measurements of absolute glucose metabolism (CMRglc) can serve as disease biomarkers. Global mean normalization (GMN) of PET data reveals disease-based differences from healthy individuals as fractional changes across regions relative to a global mean. To assess the impact of GMN applied to metabolic data, we compared CMRglc with and without GMN in healthy awake volunteers with eyes closed (i.e., control) against specific physiological/clinical states, including healthy/awake with eyes open, healthy/awake but congenitally blind, healthy/sedated with anesthetics, and patients with disorders of consciousness. Without GMN, global CMRglc alterations compared to control were detected in all conditions except in congenitally blind where regional CMRglc variations were detected in the visual cortex. However, GMN introduced regional and bidirectional CMRglc changes at smaller fractions of the quantitative delocalized changes. While global information was lost with GMN, the quantitative approach (i.e., a validated method for quantitative baseline metabolic activity without GMN) not only preserved global CMRglc alterations induced by opening eyes, sedation, and varying consciousness but also detected regional CMRglc variations in the congenitally blind. These results caution the use of GMN upon PET-measured CMRglc data in health and disease.

AB - Because the human brain consumes a disproportionate fraction of the resting body’s energy, positron emission tomography (PET) measurements of absolute glucose metabolism (CMRglc) can serve as disease biomarkers. Global mean normalization (GMN) of PET data reveals disease-based differences from healthy individuals as fractional changes across regions relative to a global mean. To assess the impact of GMN applied to metabolic data, we compared CMRglc with and without GMN in healthy awake volunteers with eyes closed (i.e., control) against specific physiological/clinical states, including healthy/awake with eyes open, healthy/awake but congenitally blind, healthy/sedated with anesthetics, and patients with disorders of consciousness. Without GMN, global CMRglc alterations compared to control were detected in all conditions except in congenitally blind where regional CMRglc variations were detected in the visual cortex. However, GMN introduced regional and bidirectional CMRglc changes at smaller fractions of the quantitative delocalized changes. While global information was lost with GMN, the quantitative approach (i.e., a validated method for quantitative baseline metabolic activity without GMN) not only preserved global CMRglc alterations induced by opening eyes, sedation, and varying consciousness but also detected regional CMRglc variations in the congenitally blind. These results caution the use of GMN upon PET-measured CMRglc data in health and disease.

U2 - 10.1155/2018/6120925

DO - 10.1155/2018/6120925

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30008742

VL - 2018

JO - Neural Plasticity

JF - Neural Plasticity

SN - 2090-5904

M1 - 6120925

ER -

ID: 197800538