Publication

Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis

van Dijken, B. R. J., van Laar, P. J., Holtman, G. A. & van der Hoorn, A., Oct-2017, In : European Radiology. 27, 10, p. 4129-4144 16 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

van Dijken, B. R. J., van Laar, P. J., Holtman, G. A., & van der Hoorn, A. (2017). Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis. European Radiology, 27(10), 4129-4144. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9

Author

van Dijken, Bart R. J. ; van Laar, Peter Jan ; Holtman, Gea A ; van der Hoorn, Anouk. / Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis. In: European Radiology. 2017 ; Vol. 27, No. 10. pp. 4129-4144.

Harvard

van Dijken, BRJ, van Laar, PJ, Holtman, GA & van der Hoorn, A 2017, 'Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis', European Radiology, vol. 27, no. 10, pp. 4129-4144. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9

Standard

Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis. / van Dijken, Bart R. J.; van Laar, Peter Jan; Holtman, Gea A; van der Hoorn, Anouk.

In: European Radiology, Vol. 27, No. 10, 10.2017, p. 4129-4144.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

van Dijken BRJ, van Laar PJ, Holtman GA, van der Hoorn A. Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis. European Radiology. 2017 Oct;27(10):4129-4144. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9


BibTeX

@article{f1a9ae00124442779f8d90aaebd57784,
title = "Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis",
abstract = "Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas uses contrast enhanced T1-weighted MRI, but is unreliable. Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but the accuracy is not well known. Therefore, we performed a systematic meta-analysis to assess the diagnostic accuracy of anatomical and advanced MRI for treatment response in high-grade gliomas.Databases were searched systematically. Study selection and data extraction were done by two authors independently. Meta-analysis was performed using a bivariate random effects model when ae5 studies were included.Anatomical MRI (five studies, 166 patients) showed a pooled sensitivity and specificity of 68{\%} (95{\%}CI 51-81) and 77{\%} (45-93), respectively. Pooled apparent diffusion coefficients (seven studies, 204 patients) demonstrated a sensitivity of 71{\%} (60-80) and specificity of 87{\%} (77-93). DSC-perfusion (18 studies, 708 patients) sensitivity was 87{\%} (82-91) with a specificity of 86{\%} (77-91). DCE-perfusion (five studies, 207 patients) sensitivity was 92{\%} (73-98) and specificity was 85{\%} (76-92). The sensitivity of spectroscopy (nine studies, 203 patients) was 91{\%} (79-97) and specificity was 95{\%} (65-99).Advanced techniques showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRI, the highest for spectroscopy, supporting the use in treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas.aEuro cent Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas with anatomical MRI is unreliableaEuro cent Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but diagnostic accuracy is unknownaEuro cent Meta-analysis demonstrates that advanced MRI showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRIaEuro cent Highest diagnostic accuracy for spectroscopy and perfusion MRIaEuro cent Supports the incorporation of advanced MRI in high-grade glioma treatment response assessment.",
keywords = "Glioma, Magnetic resonance imaging, Meta-analysis, Magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Treatment response, APPARENT DIFFUSION-COEFFICIENT, PROTON MR SPECTROSCOPY, CEREBRAL BLOOD-VOLUME, RADIATION-INJURY, TUMOR RECURRENCE, HISTOGRAM ANALYSIS, GLIOBLASTOMA-MULTIFORME, TRUE PROGRESSION, PERFUSION MRI, BRAIN SPECT",
author = "{van Dijken}, {Bart R. J.} and {van Laar}, {Peter Jan} and Holtman, {Gea A} and {van der Hoorn}, Anouk",
year = "2017",
month = "10",
doi = "10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9",
language = "English",
volume = "27",
pages = "4129--4144",
journal = "European Radiology",
issn = "0938-7994",
publisher = "SPRINGER",
number = "10",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Diagnostic accuracy of magnetic resonance imaging techniques for treatment response evaluation in patients with high-grade glioma, a systematic review and meta-analysis

AU - van Dijken, Bart R. J.

AU - van Laar, Peter Jan

AU - Holtman, Gea A

AU - van der Hoorn, Anouk

PY - 2017/10

Y1 - 2017/10

N2 - Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas uses contrast enhanced T1-weighted MRI, but is unreliable. Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but the accuracy is not well known. Therefore, we performed a systematic meta-analysis to assess the diagnostic accuracy of anatomical and advanced MRI for treatment response in high-grade gliomas.Databases were searched systematically. Study selection and data extraction were done by two authors independently. Meta-analysis was performed using a bivariate random effects model when ae5 studies were included.Anatomical MRI (five studies, 166 patients) showed a pooled sensitivity and specificity of 68% (95%CI 51-81) and 77% (45-93), respectively. Pooled apparent diffusion coefficients (seven studies, 204 patients) demonstrated a sensitivity of 71% (60-80) and specificity of 87% (77-93). DSC-perfusion (18 studies, 708 patients) sensitivity was 87% (82-91) with a specificity of 86% (77-91). DCE-perfusion (five studies, 207 patients) sensitivity was 92% (73-98) and specificity was 85% (76-92). The sensitivity of spectroscopy (nine studies, 203 patients) was 91% (79-97) and specificity was 95% (65-99).Advanced techniques showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRI, the highest for spectroscopy, supporting the use in treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas.aEuro cent Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas with anatomical MRI is unreliableaEuro cent Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but diagnostic accuracy is unknownaEuro cent Meta-analysis demonstrates that advanced MRI showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRIaEuro cent Highest diagnostic accuracy for spectroscopy and perfusion MRIaEuro cent Supports the incorporation of advanced MRI in high-grade glioma treatment response assessment.

AB - Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas uses contrast enhanced T1-weighted MRI, but is unreliable. Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but the accuracy is not well known. Therefore, we performed a systematic meta-analysis to assess the diagnostic accuracy of anatomical and advanced MRI for treatment response in high-grade gliomas.Databases were searched systematically. Study selection and data extraction were done by two authors independently. Meta-analysis was performed using a bivariate random effects model when ae5 studies were included.Anatomical MRI (five studies, 166 patients) showed a pooled sensitivity and specificity of 68% (95%CI 51-81) and 77% (45-93), respectively. Pooled apparent diffusion coefficients (seven studies, 204 patients) demonstrated a sensitivity of 71% (60-80) and specificity of 87% (77-93). DSC-perfusion (18 studies, 708 patients) sensitivity was 87% (82-91) with a specificity of 86% (77-91). DCE-perfusion (five studies, 207 patients) sensitivity was 92% (73-98) and specificity was 85% (76-92). The sensitivity of spectroscopy (nine studies, 203 patients) was 91% (79-97) and specificity was 95% (65-99).Advanced techniques showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRI, the highest for spectroscopy, supporting the use in treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas.aEuro cent Treatment response assessment in high-grade gliomas with anatomical MRI is unreliableaEuro cent Novel advanced MRI techniques have been studied, but diagnostic accuracy is unknownaEuro cent Meta-analysis demonstrates that advanced MRI showed higher diagnostic accuracy than anatomical MRIaEuro cent Highest diagnostic accuracy for spectroscopy and perfusion MRIaEuro cent Supports the incorporation of advanced MRI in high-grade glioma treatment response assessment.

KW - Glioma

KW - Magnetic resonance imaging

KW - Meta-analysis

KW - Magnetic resonance spectroscopy

KW - Treatment response

KW - APPARENT DIFFUSION-COEFFICIENT

KW - PROTON MR SPECTROSCOPY

KW - CEREBRAL BLOOD-VOLUME

KW - RADIATION-INJURY

KW - TUMOR RECURRENCE

KW - HISTOGRAM ANALYSIS

KW - GLIOBLASTOMA-MULTIFORME

KW - TRUE PROGRESSION

KW - PERFUSION MRI

KW - BRAIN SPECT

U2 - 10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9

DO - 10.1007/s00330-017-4789-9

M3 - Article

VL - 27

SP - 4129

EP - 4144

JO - European Radiology

JF - European Radiology

SN - 0938-7994

IS - 10

ER -

ID: 40858645