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Towards selective CNS PET imaging of the 5-HT7 receptor system: Past, present and future

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewpeer review

  1. A Single Dose of Psilocybin Increases Synaptic Density and Decreases 5-HT2A Receptor Density in the Pig Brain

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  2. Effects of a single dose of psilocybin on behaviour, brain 5-HT2A receptor occupancy and gene expression in the pig

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

  3. Plasma psilocin critically determines behavioral and neurobiological effects of psilocybin

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

  4. Imaging of the Serotonin System: Radiotracers and Applications in Memory Disorders

    Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiUndervisning

  5. Metaboliske, endokrine og andre systemiske sygdomme

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Vis graf over relationer

Since its discovery in 1993, the serotonin receptor subtype 7 (5-HT7) has attracted significant attention as a potential drug target; due to its elucidated roles in conditions such as insomnia, schizophrenia, and more. Therefore, it is unsurprising that there has been relatively early efforts undertaken to develop a positron emission tomography (PET) imaging agent for said receptor system. PET can be clinically used to probe receptor systems in vivo, permitting information such as a drug's occupancy against this system to be investigated. This review focuses on the efforts towards the development of a 5-HT7R selective PET CNS tracer over the last 20 years, critically reflecting on applied strategies and commonly employed chemical frameworks and suggests future considerations that are needed to successfully develop a PET tracer for this clinically relevant target. This article is part of the special issue entitled 'Serotonin Research: Crossing Scales and Boundaries'.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
Artikelnummer107830
TidsskriftNeuropharmacology
Vol/bind172
Sider (fra-til)107830
ISSN0028-3908
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 1 aug. 2020

Bibliografisk note

Copyright © 2019. Published by Elsevier Ltd.

ID: 60966720