Validation of dual energy x-ray absorptiometry and nuclear magnetic resonance in the analysis of body composition in miceopen access
- Baek, K.-W.; Kim, J.-S.; Park, J.S.; Kim, S.-J.; Ha, Y.-C.; Jeong, O.-Y.; Yoo, J.-I.
- Issue Date
- Korean Society for Bone and Mineral Research
- Absorptiometry; Body composition; Magnetic resonance spectroscopy; Mice; Photon
- Journal of Bone Metabolism, v.27, no.4, pp.291 - 299
- Journal Title
- Journal of Bone Metabolism
- Start Page
- End Page
- Background: As an instrument for measuring body composition in experimental animals, dual energy X-ray absorptiometry (DXA) is ideal for accuracy, cost, and measurement efficiency. However, there is too little insight into the effectiveness of the various aspects of applying DXA to experimental animals. We investigated whether to compare and verify the precision and accuracy of DXA and nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) animal body composition analyzers. Methods: We used 30 Institution of Cancer Research mice in the study. First, in order to evaluate the reproducibility of DXA and NMR, we did repeated measurements by repositioning each mouse in anesthesia and euthanasia states. Subsequently, the accuracy of each device was evaluated by comparing the weight measured before the experiment, the weight of the tissue extracted from the mice after the experiment, and the measured DXA and NMR. In addition, when measuring the body composition of animals, we compared the time and the measurable body composition parameters and summarized the advantages and disadvantages of the 2 devices. Results: Compared to NMR, DXA had the advantage of a fast measurement of bone composition and rapid image analysis. In addition, DXA showed a higher correlation (>95%) with fat mass, lean mass baseline than did NMR (>85%). Conclusions: In conclusion, DXA was confirmed to have higher precision and measurement accuracy than did NMR. Therefore, DXA is an effective method for evaluating the body composition of experimental animals. Copyright ? 2020 The Korean Society for Bone and Mineral Research
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