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Indocyanine green: Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate

Research output: Contribution to journalReview ArticleScientificpeer-review

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Indocyanine green : Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate. / Giraudeau, Camille; Moussaron, Albert; Stallivieri, Aurélie; Mordon, Serge; Frochot, Céline.

In: CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY, Vol. 21, No. 16, 2014, p. 1871-1897.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview ArticleScientificpeer-review

Harvard

Giraudeau, C, Moussaron, A, Stallivieri, A, Mordon, S & Frochot, C 2014, 'Indocyanine green: Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate', CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY, vol. 21, no. 16, pp. 1871-1897.

APA

Giraudeau, C., Moussaron, A., Stallivieri, A., Mordon, S., & Frochot, C. (2014). Indocyanine green: Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate. CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY, 21(16), 1871-1897.

Vancouver

Giraudeau C, Moussaron A, Stallivieri A, Mordon S, Frochot C. Indocyanine green: Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate. CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY. 2014;21(16):1871-1897.

Author

Giraudeau, Camille ; Moussaron, Albert ; Stallivieri, Aurélie ; Mordon, Serge ; Frochot, Céline. / Indocyanine green : Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate. In: CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY. 2014 ; Vol. 21, No. 16. pp. 1871-1897.

Bibtex - Download

@article{bf5015c083ea418fa6555c9c70c6d3b4,
title = "Indocyanine green: Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate",
abstract = "Indocyanine green (ICG) is a water-soluble anionic tricarbocyanine dye developed during the Second World War that was first approved for clinical use in humans in 1956. The main features of ICG that make it suitable for bioimaging applications are its near infrared absorption and its fluorescence. Although ICG is mainly used for its fluorescence emission properties, it has also been hypothesized that it can serve as a photosensitizer for photodynamic therapy applications, eliciting cytotoxic effects both in vitro and in vivo when used in combination with light at wavelengths in the region of 800-830 nm. Moreover, ICG can be used for hyperthermia of enhanced-photocoagulation of blood vessels treatment. In this paper we have gathered all the available data concerning the use of ICG for different treatments.",
keywords = "Cytotoxic effects, Fluorescence, Hyperthermia, Indocyanine Green (ICG), Photodynamic therapy (PDT), Selective photocoagulation, Site-specific therapy",
author = "Camille Giraudeau and Albert Moussaron and Aur{\'e}lie Stallivieri and Serge Mordon and C{\'e}line Frochot",
year = "2014",
language = "English",
volume = "21",
pages = "1871--1897",
journal = "CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY",
issn = "0929-8673",
publisher = "Bentham Science Publishers",
number = "16",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Indocyanine green

T2 - Photosensitizer or chromophore? Still a debate

AU - Giraudeau, Camille

AU - Moussaron, Albert

AU - Stallivieri, Aurélie

AU - Mordon, Serge

AU - Frochot, Céline

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Indocyanine green (ICG) is a water-soluble anionic tricarbocyanine dye developed during the Second World War that was first approved for clinical use in humans in 1956. The main features of ICG that make it suitable for bioimaging applications are its near infrared absorption and its fluorescence. Although ICG is mainly used for its fluorescence emission properties, it has also been hypothesized that it can serve as a photosensitizer for photodynamic therapy applications, eliciting cytotoxic effects both in vitro and in vivo when used in combination with light at wavelengths in the region of 800-830 nm. Moreover, ICG can be used for hyperthermia of enhanced-photocoagulation of blood vessels treatment. In this paper we have gathered all the available data concerning the use of ICG for different treatments.

AB - Indocyanine green (ICG) is a water-soluble anionic tricarbocyanine dye developed during the Second World War that was first approved for clinical use in humans in 1956. The main features of ICG that make it suitable for bioimaging applications are its near infrared absorption and its fluorescence. Although ICG is mainly used for its fluorescence emission properties, it has also been hypothesized that it can serve as a photosensitizer for photodynamic therapy applications, eliciting cytotoxic effects both in vitro and in vivo when used in combination with light at wavelengths in the region of 800-830 nm. Moreover, ICG can be used for hyperthermia of enhanced-photocoagulation of blood vessels treatment. In this paper we have gathered all the available data concerning the use of ICG for different treatments.

KW - Cytotoxic effects

KW - Fluorescence

KW - Hyperthermia

KW - Indocyanine Green (ICG)

KW - Photodynamic therapy (PDT)

KW - Selective photocoagulation

KW - Site-specific therapy

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84899786456&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Review Article

VL - 21

SP - 1871

EP - 1897

JO - CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY

JF - CURRENT MEDICINAL CHEMISTRY

SN - 0929-8673

IS - 16

ER -