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dc.contributor.authorClay, Timothy Den
dc.contributor.authorDo, Hongdoen
dc.contributor.authorSundararajan, Vijayaen
dc.contributor.authorMoore, Melissa Men
dc.contributor.authorConron, Matthewen
dc.contributor.authorWright, Gavin Men
dc.contributor.authorMcLachlan, Sue-Anneen
dc.contributor.authorDobrovic, Alexanderen
dc.contributor.authorRussell, Prudence Aen
dc.identifier.citationJournal of Thoracic Oncology : Official Publication of the International Association For the Study of Lung Cancer; 9(5): 654-63en
dc.description.abstractThe International Association for the Study of Lung Cancer/American Thoracic Society/European Respiratory Society classification of lung adenocarcinoma recommends identification of pathologic patterns in metastatic samples where possible. We investigated the clinical relevance of these patterns.Patients with a surgical biopsy of lung adenocarcinoma from a metastatic site were included. Slides were reviewed by an anatomical pathologist identifying the histologic patterns of solid with mucin, acinar, micropapillary, papillary, and assigning a major adenocarcinoma subtype according to the International Association for the Study of Lung Cancer/American Thoracic Society/European Respiratory Society classification. EGFR and KRAS mutation testing were performed on formalin-fixed, paraffin-embedded blocks. Mutations were detected by high resolution melting assay with high resolution melting-positive samples confirmed by Sanger sequencing.One-hundred patients were included. The major histologic subtype prevalence was as follows: solid (50), acinar (29), micropapillary (20), and papillary (1). Of 100 patients, 45 received no systemic therapy with no overall survival differences seen by histologic subtype and 55 received systemic therapy (chemoradiotherapy with curative intent or palliative chemotherapy). Worse survival was seen in the major solid histologic subtype compared with major acinar (hazard ratio 0.32 [95% confidence interval 0.15-0.68], p = 0.003) and micropapillary subtypes (hazard ratio 0.34 [95% confidence interval, 0.17-0.69], p = 0.003). The major solid histologic subtype was less likely to harbor EGFR mutations (p = 0.006) and was less frequent in never smokers (p = 0.010) compared with other histologic subtypes.The major solid histologic subtype of lung adenocarcinoma at metastatic sites is associated with shorter overall survival on systemic anticancer therapy. Furthermore, the major solid histologic subtype is less likely to harbor EGFR mutations. These results require validation in larger cohorts.en
dc.subject.otherAged, 80 and overen
dc.subject.otherBone Neoplasms.genetics.pathology.secondaryen
dc.subject.otherBrain Neoplasms.genetics.pathology.secondaryen
dc.subject.otherDNA Mutational Analysisen
dc.subject.otherLung Neoplasms.genetics.pathology.therapyen
dc.subject.otherMediastinal Neoplasms.genetics.pathology.secondaryen
dc.subject.otherMiddle Ageden
dc.subject.otherPleural Neoplasms.genetics.pathology.secondaryen
dc.subject.otherProto-Oncogene Proteins.geneticsen
dc.subject.otherReceptor, Epidermal Growth Factor.geneticsen
dc.subject.otherSurvival Rateen
dc.subject.otherras Proteins.geneticsen
dc.titleThe clinical relevance of pathologic subtypes in metastatic lung adenocarcinoma.en
dc.typeJournal Articleen
dc.identifier.journaltitleJournal of thoracic oncology : official publication of the International Association for the Study of Lung Canceren
dc.identifier.affiliation*Department of Medical Oncology, St. Vincent's Hospital, Melbourne; †Department of Medicine, University of Melbourne; ‡Translational Genomics and Epigenomics Laboratory, Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research, Olivia Newton-John Cancer and Wellness Centre, Heidelberg; §Department of Pathology, University of Melbourne; ‖Department of Medicine, Eastern Hill Academic Centre, Melbourne Medical School, Faculty of Medicine, Dentistry and Health Sciences, University of Melbourne; ¶Department of Respiratory Medicine, St. Vincent's Hospital; #Department of Thoracic Surgery, St. Vincent's Hospital, Melbourne; **Department of Surgery, University of Melbourne; and ††Department of Anatomical Pathology, St. Vincent's Hospital, Melbourne, Australiaen
dc.type.austinJournal Articleen
item.fulltextNo Fulltext-
item.openairetypeJournal Article-
item.cerifentitytypePublications- Newton-John Cancer Research Institute- (University of Melbourne)-
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