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Lack of Association of Genetic Variations of Deoxycytidine Kinase With Toxicity or Survival of Non-Small-Cell Lung Cancer Patients Treated With Gemcitabine Plus Cisplatin

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Abstract:

The aim of this study was to determine whether tagging polymorphisms (tSNPs) of deoxycytidine kinase (DCK) have an effect on toxicity or prognosis in patients with non-small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC) treated with gemcitabine plus cisplatin. Three tSNPs (−201 C>T, rs2306744; IVS2+9846 G>A, rs12648166; IVS6+1392 T>C, rs4694362) were chosen using the international HapMap Project and Japanese Single-Nucleotide Polymorphisms. We evaluated the associations of the tSNPs with hematologic toxicity or overall survival of 139 NSCLC patients at stages IIIA/IIIB (59) and IV (80). Hematologic toxicity such as neutropenia, thrombocytopenia, and anemia were not different by the three tSNPs or haplotypes (CGT, CAT, and CAC) of DCK. The genetic variations did not affect survival of the patients (log-rank p: 0.248 for −201 C>T, 0.571 for IVS2+9846 G>A, 0.686 for IVS6+1392 T>C, 0.556 for CGT, 0.453 for CAT, and 0.845 for CAC). In a Cox model, these tSNPs and haplotypes did not reveal prognostic relevance (aHR and 95% CI: 0.954 and 0.611 to 1.489 for −201 C>T; 1.193 and 0.719 to 1.979 for IVS2+9846 G>A; 1.072 and 0.674 to 1.706 for IVS6+1392 T>C, 0,668 and 0.205 to 2.175 for CGT, 1.043 and 0.713 to 1.525 for CAT, and 1.043 and 0.701 to 1.550 for CAC). This is the first study to focus on the association of tSNPs and their haplotypes of DCK with toxicity and survival in NSCLC patients. This suggests that genetic variations of DCK have no effect on the outcomes in the patients treated with gemcitabine-based chemotherapy.

Keywords: Deoxycytidine kinase; Gemcitabine; Lung cancer; Pharmacogenetics; Polymorphism

Document Type: Research Article

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3727/096504012X13425470196137

Publication date: January 1, 2012

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  • Formerly: Oncology Research Incorporating Anti-Cancer Drug Design
    Oncology Research Featuring Preclinical and Clincal Cancer Therapeutics publishes research of the highest quality that contributes to an understanding of cancer in areas of molecular biology, cell biology, biochemistry, biophysics, genetics, biology, endocrinology, and immunology, as well as studies on the mechanism of action of carcinogens and therapeutic agents, reports dealing with cancer prevention and epidemiology, and clinical trials delineating effective new therapeutic regimens.
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