Re: [NMusers] Genotype data missing in some individuals

From: Leonid Gibiansky <lgibiansky_at_quantpharm.com>
Date: Wed, 19 Nov 2014 10:10:51 -0500

I would do mixture model only if there is a very large -several folds-
difference in PK parameters for two genotypes. If the difference is
comparable with the inter-subject variability within the genotype, I
would introduce category "missing" to remove the effect of those
subjects on covariate effect estimate. So if the genotype is binary
(YES/NO), you introduce the new third level "missing", work with it as
with the 3-level categorical covariate, and report the difference
between NO and YES as the genotype effect on PK. As a check for
consistency, you may want to check whether the estimate of the PK
parameter for "missing" level is somewhere between the estimates for
"NO" and "YES" levels, closer to the value for the level with higher
prevalence in your dataset.
Regards,
Leonid

--------------------------------------
Leonid Gibiansky, Ph.D.
President, QuantPharm LLC
web: www.quantpharm.com
e-mail: LGibiansky at quantpharm.com
tel: (301) 767 5566



On 11/19/2014 6:16 AM, Jeroen Elassaiss-Schaap wrote:
> Dear SoJeong,
>
> First you might want to answer the question whether that phenotype is
> indeed important in your dataset. With the initial popPK model you could
> plot posthoc clearance against bodyweight and/or inspect the posthocs of
> clearance for evidence of multiple peaks in your distribution. You also
> may see the impact of phenotype in stratified concentration versus time
> plots. Depending on the dataset, with its sampling scheme, number of
> subjects (perhaps a low number) and distribution across age, it could be
> masked.
>
> If the impact is clear however, it might be benificial to try to include
> the subjects wih missing genotype. With a clear effect, you might be
> able to develop a mixture model. The mixture approach would describe
> the different populations in your dataset corresponding to the different
> phenotypes. The genotype would than inform the mixture as a covariate -
> the missing information would fall back to the pure mixture approach. As
> a warning, this approach is quite difficult. I would advise you to read
> up on the nonmem guides ($MIX) on this and look in the literature for
> examples - the Karlsson group has published about it, most recently this
> one (it contains code):
> http://link.springer.com/article/10.1208/s12248-009-9093-4. A search in
> the literature gives you additional background such as
> http://www.page-meeting.org/pdf_assets/9595-PAGE2007_3.pdf and
> http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10928-006-9038-9.
>
> If the impact is not clear, a more empirical approach might be called
> for, in this case a subset analysis, i.e. where you exclude the missing
> subjects, of the covariate relationship might be all that you could
> achieve. If there is no impact at all, you do not need the genotype of
> course.
>
> Hope this helps!
>
> Best regards,
>
> Jeroen
>
> <http://pd-value.com>http://pd-value.com
> jeroen_at_pd-value.com
> _at_PD_value
> +31 6 23118438
> -- More value out of your data!
>
> On Nov 19, 2014, at 7:57 AM, "이소정" <sjlpharm_at_gmail.com
> <mailto:sjlpharm_at_gmail.com>> wrote:
>
> Dear all,
>
> I’ve analyzed a tacrolimus PopPK in pediatric patients.
>
> As you know, CYP3A5 genotype can change the tacrolimus PK
> significantly, 3A5 genotyping was performed in the study,
>
> however, in 20% of the subjects, the genotype data was missed.
>
> Then, how can I reflect the CYP3A5 genotype effect to the tacrolimus
> population model appropriately?
>
> Is there any solution?
>
> Best regards,
>
> SoJeong Yi
>
> No virus found in this message.
> Checked by AVG - www.avg.com <http://www.avg.com>
> Version: 2014.0.4765 / Virus Database: 4189/8594 - Release Date: 11/18/14
>
Received on Wed Nov 19 2014 - 10:10:51 EST

This archive was generated by hypermail 2.3.0 : Fri Sep 27 2019 - 16:42:11 EDT