Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Standard

Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model. / Kermanizadeh, Ali; Løhr, Mille; Roursgaard, Martin; Messner, Simon; Gunness, Patrina; Kelm, Jens M; Møller, Peter; Stone, Vicki; Loft, Steffen.

In: Particle and Fibre Toxicology, Vol. 11, No. 1, 56, 2014, p. 1-15.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Kermanizadeh, A, Løhr, M, Roursgaard, M, Messner, S, Gunness, P, Kelm, JM, Møller, P, Stone, V & Loft, S 2014, 'Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model', Particle and Fibre Toxicology, vol. 11, no. 1, 56, pp. 1-15. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2

APA

Kermanizadeh, A., Løhr, M., Roursgaard, M., Messner, S., Gunness, P., Kelm, J. M., ... Loft, S. (2014). Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model. Particle and Fibre Toxicology, 11(1), 1-15. [56]. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2

Vancouver

Kermanizadeh A, Løhr M, Roursgaard M, Messner S, Gunness P, Kelm JM et al. Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model. Particle and Fibre Toxicology. 2014;11(1):1-15. 56. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2

Author

Kermanizadeh, Ali ; Løhr, Mille ; Roursgaard, Martin ; Messner, Simon ; Gunness, Patrina ; Kelm, Jens M ; Møller, Peter ; Stone, Vicki ; Loft, Steffen. / Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model. In: Particle and Fibre Toxicology. 2014 ; Vol. 11, No. 1. pp. 1-15.

Bibtex

@article{c12232567793483ca4b8875209b3b65b,
title = "Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model",
abstract = "BackgroundThe liver has a crucial role in metabolic homeostasis as well as being the principal detoxification centre of the body, removing xenobiotics and waste products which could potentially include some nanomaterials (NM). With the ever increasing public and occupational exposure associated with accumulative production of nanomaterials, there is an urgent need to consider the possibility of detrimental health consequences of engineered NM exposure. It has been shown that exposure via inhalation, intratracheal instillation or ingestion can result in NM translocation to the liver. Traditional in vitro or ex vivo hepatic nanotoxicology models are often limiting and/or troublesome (i.e. reduced metabolism enzymes, lacking important cell populations, unstable with very high variability, etc.).MethodsIn order to rectify these issues and for the very first time we have utilised a 3D human liver microtissue model to investigate the toxicological effects associated with a single or multiple exposure of a panel of engineered NMs (Ag, ZnO, MWCNT and a positively charged TiO2).ResultsHere we demonstrate that the repeated exposure of the NMs is more damaging to the liver tissue as in comparison to a single exposure with the adverse effects more significant following treatment with the Ag and ZnO as compared with the TiO2 and MWCNT NMs (in terms of cytotoxicity, cytokine secretion, lipid peroxidation and genotoxicity).ConclusionsOverall, this study demonstrates that the human microtissue model utilised herein is an excellent candidate for replacement of traditional in vitro single cell hepatic models and further progression of liver nanotoxicology.",
author = "Ali Kermanizadeh and Mille L{\o}hr and Martin Roursgaard and Simon Messner and Patrina Gunness and Kelm, {Jens M} and Peter M{\o}ller and Vicki Stone and Steffen Loft",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2",
language = "English",
volume = "11",
pages = "1--15",
journal = "Particle and Fibre Toxicology",
issn = "1743-8977",
publisher = "BioMed Central",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Hepatic toxicology following single and multiple exposure of engineered nanomaterials utilising a novel primary human 3D liver microtissue model

AU - Kermanizadeh, Ali

AU - Løhr, Mille

AU - Roursgaard, Martin

AU - Messner, Simon

AU - Gunness, Patrina

AU - Kelm, Jens M

AU - Møller, Peter

AU - Stone, Vicki

AU - Loft, Steffen

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - BackgroundThe liver has a crucial role in metabolic homeostasis as well as being the principal detoxification centre of the body, removing xenobiotics and waste products which could potentially include some nanomaterials (NM). With the ever increasing public and occupational exposure associated with accumulative production of nanomaterials, there is an urgent need to consider the possibility of detrimental health consequences of engineered NM exposure. It has been shown that exposure via inhalation, intratracheal instillation or ingestion can result in NM translocation to the liver. Traditional in vitro or ex vivo hepatic nanotoxicology models are often limiting and/or troublesome (i.e. reduced metabolism enzymes, lacking important cell populations, unstable with very high variability, etc.).MethodsIn order to rectify these issues and for the very first time we have utilised a 3D human liver microtissue model to investigate the toxicological effects associated with a single or multiple exposure of a panel of engineered NMs (Ag, ZnO, MWCNT and a positively charged TiO2).ResultsHere we demonstrate that the repeated exposure of the NMs is more damaging to the liver tissue as in comparison to a single exposure with the adverse effects more significant following treatment with the Ag and ZnO as compared with the TiO2 and MWCNT NMs (in terms of cytotoxicity, cytokine secretion, lipid peroxidation and genotoxicity).ConclusionsOverall, this study demonstrates that the human microtissue model utilised herein is an excellent candidate for replacement of traditional in vitro single cell hepatic models and further progression of liver nanotoxicology.

AB - BackgroundThe liver has a crucial role in metabolic homeostasis as well as being the principal detoxification centre of the body, removing xenobiotics and waste products which could potentially include some nanomaterials (NM). With the ever increasing public and occupational exposure associated with accumulative production of nanomaterials, there is an urgent need to consider the possibility of detrimental health consequences of engineered NM exposure. It has been shown that exposure via inhalation, intratracheal instillation or ingestion can result in NM translocation to the liver. Traditional in vitro or ex vivo hepatic nanotoxicology models are often limiting and/or troublesome (i.e. reduced metabolism enzymes, lacking important cell populations, unstable with very high variability, etc.).MethodsIn order to rectify these issues and for the very first time we have utilised a 3D human liver microtissue model to investigate the toxicological effects associated with a single or multiple exposure of a panel of engineered NMs (Ag, ZnO, MWCNT and a positively charged TiO2).ResultsHere we demonstrate that the repeated exposure of the NMs is more damaging to the liver tissue as in comparison to a single exposure with the adverse effects more significant following treatment with the Ag and ZnO as compared with the TiO2 and MWCNT NMs (in terms of cytotoxicity, cytokine secretion, lipid peroxidation and genotoxicity).ConclusionsOverall, this study demonstrates that the human microtissue model utilised herein is an excellent candidate for replacement of traditional in vitro single cell hepatic models and further progression of liver nanotoxicology.

U2 - 10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2

DO - 10.1186/s12989-014-0056-2

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 25326698

VL - 11

SP - 1

EP - 15

JO - Particle and Fibre Toxicology

JF - Particle and Fibre Toxicology

SN - 1743-8977

IS - 1

M1 - 56

ER -

ID: 125786882