Use of the Local False Discovery Rate for Identification of Metabolic Biomarkers in Rat Urine Following Genkwa Flos-Induced Hepatotoxicity

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Abstract

Metabolomics is concerned with characterizing the large number of metabolites present in a biological system using nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) and HPLC/MS (high-performance liquid chromatography with mass spectrometry). Multivariate analysis is one of the most important tools for metabolic biomarker identification in metabolomic studies. However, analyzing the large-scale data sets acquired during metabolic fingerprinting is a major challenge. As a posterior probability that the features of interest are not affected, the local false discovery rate (LFDR) is a good interpretable measure. However, it is rarely used to when interrogating metabolic data to identify biomarkers. In this study, we employed the LFDR method to analyze HPLC/MS data acquired from a metabolomic study of metabolic changes in rat urine during hepatotoxicity induced by Genkwa flos (GF) treatment. The LFDR approach was successfully used to identify important rat urine metabolites altered by GF-stimulated hepatotoxicity. Compared with principle component analysis (PCA), LFDR is an interpretable measure and discovers more important metabolites in an HPLC/MS-based metabolomic study. © 2013 Li et al.

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Li, Z., Li, Q., Geng, L., Chen, X., & Bi, K. (2013). Use of the Local False Discovery Rate for Identification of Metabolic Biomarkers in Rat Urine Following Genkwa Flos-Induced Hepatotoxicity. PLoS ONE, 8(7). https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0067451

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