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neutrophil mitochondria

Nina Vorobjeva, Anastasia Prikhodko, Ivan Galkin, Olga Pletjushkina, Roman Zinovkin, Galina Sud'ina, Boris Chernyak, Boris Pinegin
Activation of neutrophils is accompanied by the oxidative burst, exocytosis of various granule types (degranulation) and a delay in spontaneous apoptosis. The major source of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in human neutrophils is NADPH oxidase (NOX2), however, other sources of ROS also exist. Although the function of ROS is mainly defensive, they can also play a regulatory role in cell signaling. However, the contribution of various sources of ROS in these processes is not clear. We investigated a possible role of mitochondria-derived ROS (mtROS) in the regulation of neutrophil activation induced by chemoattractant fMLP in vitro...
March 10, 2017: European Journal of Cell Biology
Hou-Qin Zhou, Wei Liu, Jian Wang, Yin-Qiu Huang, Peng-Yan Li, Yun Zhu, Jia-Bo Wang, Xiao Ma, Rui-Sheng Li, Shi-Zhang Wei, Kun Li, Hao-Tian Li, Jian-Yu Li, Xiao-He Xiao, Yan-Ling Zhao
Apoptosis induced by the bile acids in the liver is considered to play a pivotal role in the pathogenesis of cholestatic disease. Increasing evidence has demonstrated that Paeoniflorin (PF) exerts therapeutic effect on severe cholestatic liver diseases. However, whether PF could protect against alpha-naphthylisothiocyanate (ANIT)-induced cholestasis by inhibiting apoptosis remains unclear. In this study, we mainly investigated the effect and anti-apoptosis mechanism of PF on cholestasis. Experimental results indicated that PF pretreatment could attenuate liver damage and cholestasis by ANIT in rats, lift the biliary excretion in addition to decrease serum indices (ALT, AST, DBIL, TBIL, TBA, ALP and ϒ-GT) and conspicuous neutrophil infiltration and cell apoptosis in liver evidenced by TUNEL staining...
March 3, 2017: Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy, Biomédecine & Pharmacothérapie
Michael A Schumacher, Matija Hedl, Clara Abraham, Jessica K Bernard, Patricia R Lozano, Jonathan J Hsieh, Dana Almohazey, Edie B Bucar, Shivesh Punit, Peter J Dempsey, Mark R Frey
Efficient clearance of pro-inflammatory macrophages from tissues after resolution of a challenge is critical to prevent prolonged inflammation. Defects in clearance can contribute to conditions such as inflammatory bowel disease, and thus may be therapeutically targetable. However, the signaling pathways that induce termination of pro-inflammatory macrophages are incompletely defined. We tested whether the ErbB4 receptor tyrosine kinase, previously not known to have role in macrophage biology, is involved in this process...
February 23, 2017: Cell Death & Disease
James A Broadbent, Dayle Sampson, Surendran Sabapathy, Luke J Haseler, Karl-Heinz Wagner, Andrew Cameron Bulmer, Jonathan M Peake, Oliver Neubauer
It remains incompletely understood whether there is an association between the transcriptome profiles of skeletal muscle and blood leukocytes in response to exercise or other physiological stressors. We have previously analyzed the changes in the muscle and blood neutrophil transcriptome in eight trained men before and 3 h, 48 h and 96 h after 2 h cycling and running. Because we collected muscle and blood in the same individuals and under the same conditions, we were able to directly compare gene expression between the muscle and blood neutrophils...
January 19, 2017: Journal of Applied Physiology
Venoos Iman, Syam Mohan, Siddig Ibrahim Abdelwahab, Hamed Karimian, Noraziah Nordin, Mehran Fadaeinasab, Mohamad Ibrahim Noordin, Suzita Mohd Noor
Therapy that directly targets apoptosis and/or inflammation could be highly effective for the treatment of cancer. Murraya koenigii is an edible herb that has been traditionally used for cancer treatment as well as inflammation. Here, we describe that girinimbine, a carbazole alkaloid isolated from M. koenigii, induced apoptosis and inhibited inflammation in vitro as well as in vivo. Induction of apoptosis in human colon cancer cells (HT-29) by girinimbine revealed decreased cell viability in HT-29, whereas there was no cytotoxic effect on normal colon cells...
2017: Drug Design, Development and Therapy
Ha Young Lee, Mingyu Lee, Yoe-Sik Bae
Formyl peptide receptors (FPRs) are a family of classical chemoattractant receptors. Although FPRs are mainly expressed in phagocytic innate immune cells including monocytes/macrophages and neutrophils, recent reports demonstrated that additional different cell types such as T-lymphocytes and several non-immune cells also express functional FPRs. FPRs were first reported as a specific receptor to detect bacteria-derived N-formyl peptides. However, accumulating evidence has shown that FPRs can recognize various ligands derived from pathogens, mitochondria, and host...
January 11, 2017: Journal of Cellular Biochemistry
Carmelo Carmona-Rivera, Mariana J Kaplan
Neutrophil extracellular traps (NET) are web-like structures composed of nuclear material and neutrophil granular proteins that are released to the extracellular space after specific microbial or sterile inflammatory stimuli. NETosis is a specific type of cell death that ensues when neutrophils extrude NETs. It is important to develop validated standards to induce and quantify NETs in order to accurately compare results between laboratories and advance the understanding of this biological process and its implications in health and disease...
November 1, 2016: Current Protocols in Immunology
Hye Kyoung Sung, Yee Kwan Chan, Meng Han, James Won Suk Jahng, Erfei Song, Danielson Eric, Thorsten Berger, Tak W Mak, Gary Sweeney
Lipocalin-2 (Lcn2; also termed neutrophil gelatinase-associated lipocalin (NGAL)) levels correlate positively with heart failure (HF) yet mechanisms via which Lcn2 contributes to the pathogenesis of HF remian unclear. In this study we used coronary artery ligation surgery to induce ischemia in wild type (wt) mice and this induced a significant increase in myocardial Lcn2. We then compared wt and Lcn2 knockout (KO) mice and observed that wt mice showed greater ischemia-induced caspase-3 activation and DNA damage measured by TUNEL than Lcn2KO mice...
November 1, 2016: Journal of Cellular Physiology
Mohamed A A Mahdy, Katsuhiko Warita, Yoshinao Z Hosaka
In this study, we investigated the early changes of skeletal muscle damage in response to injuries induced by cardiotoxin (CTX) and glycerol by using both light microscopy and transmission electron microscopy. Normal, non-dystrophic, adult male mice were used in this study. Tibialis anterior (TA) muscles were injected either with CTX or glycerol. Samples were collected at intervals starting from 1h up to 4days after injury. Injured muscles were subjected to both histological and ultrastructural analyses. CTX-induced injury caused mitochondrial accumulation and swelling followed by lysis, while glycerol-induced injury caused accumulation of vesicles with focal disruption of the basal lamina, indicating that the injuries have different mechanisms of damage to myofibers...
September 28, 2016: Micron: the International Research and Review Journal for Microscopy
Ouahiba Sihali-Beloui, Salima El-Aoufi, Boubekeur Maouche, Sergio Marco
The aim of our transmission electron microscope study was to show, for the first time, the alteration of liver cells involved in the evolution of steatosis to steatohepatitis on a murine model of the diet-induced metabolic syndrome, Psammomys obesus. This pathologic evolution was induced by using the standard laboratory diet during 10 months, and analyzed with metabolic studies and the immunohistochemistry technique. Four months later, hepatocytes charged with lipid vacuoles were involved in autophagy. Furthermore, in the sinusoids, we observed Kupffer cells, neutrophils and macrophages...
November 2016: Comptes Rendus Biologies
Koichiro Sueyoshi, Yuka Sumi, Yoshiaki Inoue, Yoko Kuroda, Kumiko Ishii, Hitoshi Nakayama, Kazuhisa Iwabuchi, Yasutaka Kurishita, Hajime Shigemitsu, Itaru Hamachi, Hiroshi Tanaka
BACKGROUND: The activation of polymorphonuclear neutrophils (PMNs) plays an important role in sepsis. Previously, we showed that ATP release and feedback via ATP receptors are essential for PMN activation; however, the dynamics remain poorly understood. Two new fluorescent chemosensors, PMAP-1 and MitoAP-1, were developed to detect ATP in the plasma membrane and mitochondria of living cells, respectively. In this study, we aimed to evaluate ATP localization using these chemosensors in PMNs of sepsis patients...
December 2016: Annals of Intensive Care
Xuesong Deng, Tongming Deng, Yong Ni, Yongqiang Zhan, Wenlong Huang, Jianfeng Liu, Caixian Liao
It has been observed that polymorphonuclear neutrophils (PMN) increase in number and function during obstructive jaundice (OJ). However, the precise mechanisms underlying PMN apoptosis during OJ remain poorly understood. The aim of the present study was to investigate the modulation of cytochrome c (Cytc) on the mitochondrial signaling pathway in bile duct-ligated (BDL) rats and the effect on PMN apoptosis following the intravenous administration of Cytc. Rats were randomly divided into four groups: A control group, a sham group, a BDL group and a BDL + Cytc group (rats with common bile duct ligation as well as Cytc intravenous injection)...
July 2016: Experimental and Therapeutic Medicine
Claes Dahlgren, Michael Gabl, André Holdfeldt, Malene Winther, Huamei Forsman
Proper recruitment and activation of neutrophils to/at sites of infection/inflammation relies largely on the surface expression of chemoattractant receptors of which a formyl peptide receptor (FPR1) was the first to be cloned and characterized in more detail. This receptor displays high affinity for bacterial- or mitochondrial-derived peptides that contain a formylated methionine in the N-terminus. The neutrophil chemoattractant receptors belong to the group of 7-transmembrane domain receptors that signal through activation of heterotrimeric G proteins...
August 15, 2016: Biochemical Pharmacology
Simone Caielli, Shruti Athale, Bojana Domic, Elise Murat, Manjari Chandra, Romain Banchereau, Jeanine Baisch, Kate Phelps, Sandra Clayton, Mei Gong, Tracey Wright, Marilynn Punaro, Karolina Palucka, Cristiana Guiducci, Jacques Banchereau, Virginia Pascual
Autoantibodies against nucleic acids and excessive type I interferon (IFN) are hallmarks of human systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE). We previously reported that SLE neutrophils exposed to TLR7 agonist autoantibodies release interferogenic DNA, which we now demonstrate to be of mitochondrial origin. We further show that healthy human neutrophils do not complete mitophagy upon induction of mitochondrial damage. Rather, they extrude mitochondrial components, including DNA (mtDNA), devoid of oxidized (Ox) residues...
May 2, 2016: Journal of Experimental Medicine
P Mikolka, J Kopincova, L Tomcikova Mikusiakova, P Kosutova, M Antosova, A Calkovska, D Mokra
Meconium aspiration syndrome (MAS) is a serious condition, which can be treated with exogenous surfactant and mechanical ventilation. However, meconium-induced inflammation, lung edema and oxidative damage may inactivate delivered surfactant and thereby reduce effectiveness of the therapy. As we presumed that addition of anti-inflammatory agent into the surfactant may alleviate inflammation and enhance efficiency of the therapy, this study was performed to evaluate effects of surfactant therapy enriched with budesonide versus surfactant-only therapy on markers of oxidative stress in experimental model of MAS...
February 2016: Journal of Physiology and Pharmacology: An Official Journal of the Polish Physiological Society
Pan Zhang, David C Samuels, Jing Wang, Shilin Zhao, Yu Shyr, Yan Guo
It has been shown that heteroplasmic mitochondrial DNA variants can be tissue specific. However, whether mitochondrial DNA variants are specific by blood cell types has not been investigated. Motivated by this question and using mitochondria sequences extracted from RNAseq data from six distinct blood cell types (neutrophil, monocyte, myeloid dendritic, natural killer, T and B), we thoroughly compared SNPs and heteroplasmies among these cell types. Each cell type from each subject was sequenced at four time points used as biological replicates...
May 2016: Mitochondrion
Song Liu, Min Feng, Wenxian Guan
Recent studies have revealed the diverse pathophysiological functions of mitochondria beyond traditional energetic metabolism in cells. Mitochondria-released damage-associated molecular patterns, particularly mitochondrial deoxyribonucleic acid (mtDNA), play a central role in host immune defenses against foreign pathogens. Newly discovered cGAS-STING signaling is responsible for microbial DNA recognition, and potentially participates in mitochondrial DNA sensing. Inappropriate inflammatory signaling mediated by mtDNA is implicated in various human diseases, especially infectious/inflammatory disease and cancer...
August 15, 2016: International Journal of Cancer. Journal International du Cancer
Kazuta Yasui, Nobuki Matsuyama, Ayumu Kuroishi, Yoshihiko Tani, Rika A Furuta, Fumiya Hirayama
BACKGROUND: Platelet concentrates (PCs) are the most common blood components eliciting nonhemolytic transfusion reactions (NHTRs), such as allergic transfusion reactions and febrile reactions. However, the precise mechanisms of NHTRs in PC transfusion remain largely unknown. Previous studies reported that mitochondria-derived damage-associated molecular patterns (DAMPs) could be important mediators of innate cell inflammation. Platelets (PLTs) represent a major reservoir of mitochondria in the blood circulation...
May 2016: Transfusion
Jenna M McCracken, Lauren C Kinkead, Ramona L McCaffrey, Lee-Ann H Allen
Tularemia is a disease characterized by profound neutrophil accumulation and tissue destruction. The causative organism, Francisella tularensis, is a facultative intracellular bacterium that replicates in neutrophil cytosol, inhibits caspase activation and profoundly prolongs cell lifespan. Here, we identify unique features of this infection and provide fundamental insight into the mechanisms of apoptosis inhibition. Mitochondria are critical regulators of neutrophil apoptosis. We demonstrate that F. tularensis significantly inhibits Bax translocation and Bid processing during 24-48 h of infection, and in this manner sustains mitochondrial integrity...
2016: Journal of Innate Immunity
Takahiro Moriyama, Yuichi Kanmura, Sten G E Lindahl
BACKGROUND: Ischemia-reperfusion (I/R) injury is one of the most important pathologic processes causing acute kidney injury. Human atrial natriuretic peptide (hANP) has various effects, including renal protection. The purpose of the present work was to study the effects of intrarenal angiotensin II (Ang II) and investigate the potential of hANP to prevent kidney injury. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Male Sprague-Dawley rats were divided into three groups as follows: (1) sham; (2) I/R (30 min of bilateral renal ischemia followed by 6 h reperfusion); and (3) I/R + hANP (I/R injury + continuous intravenous infusion of hANP at 0...
March 2016: Journal of Surgical Research
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