Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties: Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications

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Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties : Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications. / Johnston, Helinor; Brown, David; Kermanizadeh, Ali; Gubbins, Eva; Stone, Vicki.

In: Journal of controlled release : official journal of the Controlled Release Society, Vol. 164, No. 3, 28.12.2012, p. 307-13.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Johnston, H, Brown, D, Kermanizadeh, A, Gubbins, E & Stone, V 2012, 'Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties: Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications', Journal of controlled release : official journal of the Controlled Release Society, vol. 164, no. 3, pp. 307-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018

APA

Johnston, H., Brown, D., Kermanizadeh, A., Gubbins, E., & Stone, V. (2012). Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties: Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications. Journal of controlled release : official journal of the Controlled Release Society, 164(3), 307-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018

Vancouver

Johnston H, Brown D, Kermanizadeh A, Gubbins E, Stone V. Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties: Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications. Journal of controlled release : official journal of the Controlled Release Society. 2012 Dec 28;164(3):307-13. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018

Author

Johnston, Helinor ; Brown, David ; Kermanizadeh, Ali ; Gubbins, Eva ; Stone, Vicki. / Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties : Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications. In: Journal of controlled release : official journal of the Controlled Release Society. 2012 ; Vol. 164, No. 3. pp. 307-13.

Bibtex

@article{a087191d96514e6f8c4997c2f37182f3,
title = "Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties: Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications",
abstract = "Nanomaterials (NMs) have the potential to improve the treatment and diagnosis of disease as they are suitable candidates for a number of diagnostic and therapeutic applications. On entering the body via a variety of exposure routes, and during their translocation to secondary target sites it is inevitable that NMs interact with biological molecules, such as proteins. These interactions may influence the behaviour and toxicity of NMs following exposure. As the surface of NMs is what interacts with cells and tissues it is necessary to identify the influence of NM surface properties on their toxicity, and determine how this is influenced by the route of exposure, and physico-chemical characteristics of NMs. The term protein corona is used to describe the coating of the NM surface with protein. The protein corona is a dynamic and complex structure whose composition is dictated by the biological medium and the physico-chemical properties of NMs (such as their size, composition, hydrophobicity and charge) as this influences protein binding specificity and affinity. Depending on the route of exposure (e.g. inhalation or injection) NMs will encounter different proteins. We have observed that i) the composition of protein corona of NMs is likely to be dictated by their route of entry, ii) the translocation of NMs to secondary target sites may influence the composition of the protein corona (i.e. they encounter different proteins on their transport in the body) so that the composition of the protein corona evolves over time, iii) the physico-chemical characteristics of NMs dictate the composition of the protein corona, and the toxicity of NMs and iv) NMs can affect secondary target sites that vary according to delivery route and corona composition following exposure. These findings, and evidence from the wider literature has therefore led us to hypothesise that NM toxicity is dictated by the exposure route due to the acquisition of a surface coating (protein corona) that is determined by the route of entry and physico-chemical properties of the NM. This information can be exploited within the intelligent design of NMs in the future (e.g. to control protein adsorption and the subsequent cellular response), and be used to improve the design of toxicology investigations (e.g. to inform how NMs should be dispersed within in vitro experiments to more accurately reflect in vivo conditions).",
keywords = "Administration, Inhalation, Drug Carriers, Humans, Hydrophobic and Hydrophilic Interactions, Nanostructures, Particle Size, Pharmaceutical Preparations, Physicochemical Phenomena, Protein Binding, Proteins, Surface Properties",
author = "Helinor Johnston and David Brown and Ali Kermanizadeh and Eva Gubbins and Vicki Stone",
note = "Copyright {\circledC} 2012 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.",
year = "2012",
month = "12",
day = "28",
doi = "10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018",
language = "English",
volume = "164",
pages = "307--13",
journal = "Journal of Controlled Release",
issn = "0168-3659",
publisher = "Elsevier",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Investigating the relationship between nanomaterial hazard and physicochemical properties

T2 - Informing the exploitation of nanomaterials within therapeutic and diagnostic applications

AU - Johnston, Helinor

AU - Brown, David

AU - Kermanizadeh, Ali

AU - Gubbins, Eva

AU - Stone, Vicki

N1 - Copyright © 2012 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

PY - 2012/12/28

Y1 - 2012/12/28

N2 - Nanomaterials (NMs) have the potential to improve the treatment and diagnosis of disease as they are suitable candidates for a number of diagnostic and therapeutic applications. On entering the body via a variety of exposure routes, and during their translocation to secondary target sites it is inevitable that NMs interact with biological molecules, such as proteins. These interactions may influence the behaviour and toxicity of NMs following exposure. As the surface of NMs is what interacts with cells and tissues it is necessary to identify the influence of NM surface properties on their toxicity, and determine how this is influenced by the route of exposure, and physico-chemical characteristics of NMs. The term protein corona is used to describe the coating of the NM surface with protein. The protein corona is a dynamic and complex structure whose composition is dictated by the biological medium and the physico-chemical properties of NMs (such as their size, composition, hydrophobicity and charge) as this influences protein binding specificity and affinity. Depending on the route of exposure (e.g. inhalation or injection) NMs will encounter different proteins. We have observed that i) the composition of protein corona of NMs is likely to be dictated by their route of entry, ii) the translocation of NMs to secondary target sites may influence the composition of the protein corona (i.e. they encounter different proteins on their transport in the body) so that the composition of the protein corona evolves over time, iii) the physico-chemical characteristics of NMs dictate the composition of the protein corona, and the toxicity of NMs and iv) NMs can affect secondary target sites that vary according to delivery route and corona composition following exposure. These findings, and evidence from the wider literature has therefore led us to hypothesise that NM toxicity is dictated by the exposure route due to the acquisition of a surface coating (protein corona) that is determined by the route of entry and physico-chemical properties of the NM. This information can be exploited within the intelligent design of NMs in the future (e.g. to control protein adsorption and the subsequent cellular response), and be used to improve the design of toxicology investigations (e.g. to inform how NMs should be dispersed within in vitro experiments to more accurately reflect in vivo conditions).

AB - Nanomaterials (NMs) have the potential to improve the treatment and diagnosis of disease as they are suitable candidates for a number of diagnostic and therapeutic applications. On entering the body via a variety of exposure routes, and during their translocation to secondary target sites it is inevitable that NMs interact with biological molecules, such as proteins. These interactions may influence the behaviour and toxicity of NMs following exposure. As the surface of NMs is what interacts with cells and tissues it is necessary to identify the influence of NM surface properties on their toxicity, and determine how this is influenced by the route of exposure, and physico-chemical characteristics of NMs. The term protein corona is used to describe the coating of the NM surface with protein. The protein corona is a dynamic and complex structure whose composition is dictated by the biological medium and the physico-chemical properties of NMs (such as their size, composition, hydrophobicity and charge) as this influences protein binding specificity and affinity. Depending on the route of exposure (e.g. inhalation or injection) NMs will encounter different proteins. We have observed that i) the composition of protein corona of NMs is likely to be dictated by their route of entry, ii) the translocation of NMs to secondary target sites may influence the composition of the protein corona (i.e. they encounter different proteins on their transport in the body) so that the composition of the protein corona evolves over time, iii) the physico-chemical characteristics of NMs dictate the composition of the protein corona, and the toxicity of NMs and iv) NMs can affect secondary target sites that vary according to delivery route and corona composition following exposure. These findings, and evidence from the wider literature has therefore led us to hypothesise that NM toxicity is dictated by the exposure route due to the acquisition of a surface coating (protein corona) that is determined by the route of entry and physico-chemical properties of the NM. This information can be exploited within the intelligent design of NMs in the future (e.g. to control protein adsorption and the subsequent cellular response), and be used to improve the design of toxicology investigations (e.g. to inform how NMs should be dispersed within in vitro experiments to more accurately reflect in vivo conditions).

KW - Administration, Inhalation

KW - Drug Carriers

KW - Humans

KW - Hydrophobic and Hydrophilic Interactions

KW - Nanostructures

KW - Particle Size

KW - Pharmaceutical Preparations

KW - Physicochemical Phenomena

KW - Protein Binding

KW - Proteins

KW - Surface Properties

U2 - 10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018

DO - 10.1016/j.jconrel.2012.08.018

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 22940205

VL - 164

SP - 307

EP - 313

JO - Journal of Controlled Release

JF - Journal of Controlled Release

SN - 0168-3659

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 100324634