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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331099/interferon-inducible-oligoadenylate-synthetase-like-protein-acts-as-an-antiviral-effector-against-classical-swine-fever-virus-via-the-mda5-mediated-type-i-interferon-signaling-pathway
#1
Lian-Feng Li, Jiahui Yu, Yuexiu Zhang, Qian Yang, Yongfeng Li, Lingkai Zhang, Jinghan Wang, Su Li, Yuzi Luo, Yuan Sun, Hua-Ji Qiu
Classical swine fever virus (CSFV) is the causative agent of classical swine fever (CSF), which poses a serious threat to the global pig industry. Interferons (IFNs) and IFN-stimulated genes (ISGs) play a key role in host antiviral defense. We have previously screened the porcine 2' -5' -oligoadenylate synthase-like protein (pOASL) as a potential anti-CSFV ISG using a reporter CSFV. This study aimed to clarify the underlying antiviral mechanism of pOASL against CSFV. We confirmed that CSFV replication was significantly suppressed in lentivirus-delivered, pOASL-overexpressing PK-15 cells, whereas silencing the expression of endogenous pOASL by small interfering RNAs markedly enhanced CSFV growth...
March 22, 2017: Journal of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28257035/rnase-l-suppresses-androgen-receptor-signaling-cell-migration-and-matrix-metalloproteinase-activity-in-prostate-cancer-cells
#2
Shubham Dayal, Jun Zhou, Praveen Manivannan, Mohammad Adnan Siddiqui, Omaima Farid Ahmad, Matthew Clark, Sahezeel Awadia, Rafael Garcia-Mata, Lirim Shemshedini, Krishnamurthy Malathi
The interferon antiviral pathways and prostate cancer genetics converge on a regulated endoribonuclease, RNase L. Positional cloning and linkage studies mapped Hereditary Prostate Cancer 1 (HPC1) to RNASEL. To date, there is no correlation of viral infections with prostate cancer, suggesting that RNase L may play additional roles in tumor suppression. Here, we demonstrate a role of RNase L as a suppressor of androgen receptor (AR) signaling, cell migration and matrix metalloproteinase activity. Using RNase L mutants, we show that its nucleolytic activity is dispensable for both AR signaling and migration...
March 1, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28242357/transcriptional-and-post-transcriptional-regulation-of-pst2-operon-expression-in-vibrio-cholerae-o1
#3
Daniel M da C Leite, Livia C Barbosa, Nathalia Mantuano, Carolina L Goulart, Giovani C Veríssimo da Costa, Paulo M Bisch, Wanda M A von Krüger
One of the most abundant proteins in V. cholerae O1 cells grown under inorganic phosphate (Pi) limitation is PstS, the periplasmic Pi-binding component of the high-affinity Pi transport system Pst2 (PstSCAB), encoded in pst2 operon (pstS-pstC2-pstA2-pstB2). Besides its role in Pi uptake, Pst2 has been also associated with V. cholerae virulence. However, the mechanisms regulating pst2 expression and the non-stoichiometric production of the Pst2 components under Pi-limitation are unknown. A computational-experimental approach was used to elucidate the regulatory mechanisms behind pst2 expression in V...
February 27, 2017: Infection, Genetics and Evolution
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28239425/block-ionomer-complexes-consisting-of-sirna-and-araft-synthesized-hydrophilic-block-cationic-copolymers-ii-the-influence-of-cationic-block-charge-density-on-gene-suppression
#4
Keith H Parsons, Andrew C Holley, Gabrielle A Munn, Alex S Flynt, Charles L McCormick
Block ionomer complex (BIC)-siRNA interactions and effectiveness in cell transfection are reported. Aqueous RAFT polymerization was used to prepare a series of hydrophilic-block-cationic copolymers in which the cationic block statistically incorporates increasing amounts of neutral, hydrophilic monomer such that the number of cationic groups remains unchanged but the cationic charge density is diluted along the polymer backbone. Reduced charge density decreases the electrostatic binding strength between copolymers and siRNA with the goal of improving siRNA release after targeted cellular delivery...
October 21, 2016: Polymer Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28236279/oas-gene-family-expression-is-associated-with-hiv-related-neurocognitive-disorders
#5
C Sanfilippo, M R Pinzone, D Cambria, A Longo, M Palumbo, R Di Marco, F Condorelli, G Nunnari, L Malaguarnera, M Di Rosa
HIV-associated neurocognitive disorders are common in HIV-infected individuals, even in the combination antiretroviral therapy (c-ART) era. Several mechanisms are involved in neuronal damage, including chronic inflammation immune activation. Mammalian 2'-5'-oligoadenylate synthetase (OAS) genes are produced in response to interferon (IFN), mainly by monocytes, and exert their antiviral functions by activation of RNase L that degrades viral and cellular RNAs. In this study, we aimed at exploring OAS gene family RNA expression in simian immunodeficiency virus encephalitis (SIVE), in HIV-associated neurocognitive disorders (HAND), and in HIV-associate dementia (HAD)...
February 24, 2017: Molecular Neurobiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28203566/increased-spontaneous-recombination-in-rnase-h2-deficient-cells-arises-from-multiple-contiguous-rnmps-and-not-from-single-rnmp-residues-incorporated-by-dna-polymerase-epsilon
#6
Anastasiya Epshtein, Catherine J Potenski, Hannah L Klein
Ribonucleotides can become embedded in DNA from insertion by DNA polymerases, failure to remove Okazaki fragment primers, R-loops that can prime replication, and RNA/cDNA-mediated recombination. RNA:DNA hybrids are removed by RNase H enzymes. Single rNMPs in DNA are removed by RNase H2 and if they remain on the leading strand, can lead to mutagenesis in a Top1-dependent pathway. rNMPs in DNA can also stimulate genome instability, among which are homologous recombination gene conversion events. We previously found that, similar to the rNMP-stimulated mutagenesis, rNMP-stimulated recombination was also Top1-dependent...
June 2016: Microbial Cell
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28182341/external-quality-assessment-for-rubella-virus-rna-detection-using-armored-rna-in-china
#7
D Zhang, G Lin, L Yi, M Hao, G Fan, X Yang, R Peng, J Ding, K Zhang, R Zhang, J Li
BACKGROUND: Although tremendous efforts have been made to reduce rubella incidence, there are still 300 new cases of congenital rubella syndrome daily; thus, rubella infections remain one of the leading causes of preventable congenital birth defects. An effective surveillance system, which could be achieved and maintained by using an external quality assessment program, is critical for prevention and control of this disease. METHODS: Armored RNAs, which are noninfectious and RNase-resistant, were used for encapsulation of the E1 gene of rubella virus and for preparation of a 10-specimen panel for external quality assessment...
February 1, 2017: Clinical Laboratory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28176817/structural-insights-into-human-angiogenin-variants-implicated-in-parkinson-s-disease-and-amyotrophic-lateral-sclerosis
#8
William J Bradshaw, Saima Rehman, Tram T K Pham, Nethaji Thiyagarajan, Rebecca L Lee, Vasanta Subramanian, K Ravi Acharya
Mutations in Angiogenin (ANG), a member of the Ribonuclease A superfamily (also known as RNase 5) are known to be associated with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS, motor neurone disease) (sporadic and familial) and Parkinson's Disease (PD). In our previous studies we have shown that ANG is expressed in neurons during neuro-ectodermal differentiation, and that it has both neurotrophic and neuroprotective functions. In addition, in an extensive study on selective ANG-ALS variants we correlated the structural changes to the effects on neuronal survival and the ability to induce stress granules in neuronal cell lines...
February 8, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28158275/early-endonuclease-mediated-evasion-of-rna-sensing-ensures-efficient-coronavirus-replication
#9
Eveline Kindler, Cristina Gil-Cruz, Julia Spanier, Yize Li, Jochen Wilhelm, Huib H Rabouw, Roland Züst, Mihyun Hwang, Philip V'kovski, Hanspeter Stalder, Sabrina Marti, Matthias Habjan, Luisa Cervantes-Barragan, Ruth Elliot, Nadja Karl, Christina Gaughan, Frank J M van Kuppeveld, Robert H Silverman, Markus Keller, Burkhard Ludewig, Cornelia C Bergmann, John Ziebuhr, Susan R Weiss, Ulrich Kalinke, Volker Thiel
Coronaviruses are of veterinary and medical importance and include highly pathogenic zoonotic viruses, such as SARS-CoV and MERS-CoV. They are known to efficiently evade early innate immune responses, manifesting in almost negligible expression of type-I interferons (IFN-I). This evasion strategy suggests an evolutionary conserved viral function that has evolved to prevent RNA-based sensing of infection in vertebrate hosts. Here we show that the coronavirus endonuclease (EndoU) activity is key to prevent early induction of double-stranded RNA (dsRNA) host cell responses...
February 2017: PLoS Pathogens
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28126377/defects-in-lymphocyte-telomere-homeostasis-contribute-to-cellular-immune-phenotype-in-patients-with-cartilage-hair-hypoplasia
#10
Geraldine Aubert, Kevin A Strauss, Peter M Lansdorp, Nicholas L Rider
BACKGROUND: Mutations in the long noncoding RNA RNase component of the mitochondrial RNA processing endoribonuclease (RMRP) give rise to the autosomal recessive condition cartilage-hair hypoplasia (CHH). The CHH disease phenotype has some overlap with dyskeratosis congenita, a well-known "telomere disorder." RMRP binds the telomerase reverse transcriptase (catalytic subunit) in some cell lines, raising the possibility that RMRP might play a role in telomere biology. OBJECTIVE: We sought to determine whether a telomere phenotype is present in immune cells from patients with CHH and explore mechanisms underlying these observations...
January 23, 2017: Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28092684/biallelic-mutations-in-the-3-exonuclease-toe1-cause-pontocerebellar-hypoplasia-and-uncover-a-role-in-snrna-processing
#11
Rea M Lardelli, Ashleigh E Schaffer, Veerle R C Eggens, Maha S Zaki, Stephanie Grainger, Shashank Sathe, Eric L Van Nostrand, Zinayida Schlachetzki, Basak Rosti, Naiara Akizu, Eric Scott, Jennifer L Silhavy, Laura Dean Heckman, Rasim Ozgur Rosti, Esra Dikoglu, Anne Gregor, Alicia Guemez-Gamboa, Damir Musaev, Rohit Mande, Ari Widjaja, Tim L Shaw, Sebastian Markmiller, Isaac Marin-Valencia, Justin H Davies, Linda de Meirleir, Hulya Kayserili, Umut Altunoglu, Mary Louise Freckmann, Linda Warwick, David Chitayat, Susan Blaser, Ahmet Okay Çağlayan, Kaya Bilguvar, Huseyin Per, Christina Fagerberg, Henrik T Christesen, Maria Kibaek, Kimberly A Aldinger, David Manchester, Naomichi Matsumoto, Kazuhiro Muramatsu, Hirotomo Saitsu, Masaaki Shiina, Kazuhiro Ogata, Nicola Foulds, William B Dobyns, Neil C Chi, David Traver, Luigina Spaccini, Stefania Maria Bova, Stacey B Gabriel, Murat Gunel, Enza Maria Valente, Marie-Cecile Nassogne, Eric J Bennett, Gene W Yeo, Frank Baas, Jens Lykke-Andersen, Joseph G Gleeson
Deadenylases are best known for degrading the poly(A) tail during mRNA decay. The deadenylase family has expanded throughout evolution and, in mammals, consists of 12 Mg(2+)-dependent 3'-end RNases with substrate specificity that is mostly unknown. Pontocerebellar hypoplasia type 7 (PCH7) is a unique recessive syndrome characterized by neurodegeneration and ambiguous genitalia. We studied 12 human families with PCH7, uncovering biallelic, loss-of-function mutations in TOE1, which encodes an unconventional deadenylase...
March 2017: Nature Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28076346/cryo-em-structure-of-a-human-spliceosome-activated-for-step-2-of-splicing
#12
Karl Bertram, Dmitry E Agafonov, Wen-Ti Liu, Olexandr Dybkov, Cindy L Will, Klaus Hartmuth, Henning Urlaub, Berthold Kastner, Holger Stark, Reinhard Lu Hrmann
Spliceosome rearrangements facilitated by RNA helicase PRP16 before catalytic step two of splicing are poorly understood. Here we report a 3D cryo-electron microscopy structure of the human spliceosomal C complex stalled directly after PRP16 action (C*). The architecture of the catalytic U2-U6 ribonucleoprotein (RNP) core of the human C* spliceosome is very similar to that of the yeast pre-Prp16 C complex. However, in C* the branched intron region is separated from the catalytic centre by approximately 20 Å, and its position close to the U6 small nuclear RNA ACAGA box is stabilized by interactions with the PRP8 RNase H-like and PRP17 WD40 domains...
February 16, 2017: Nature
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28074027/a-unique-cis-encoded-small-noncoding-rna-is-regulating-legionella-pneumophila-hfq-expression-in-a-life-cycle-dependent-manner
#13
Giulia Oliva, Tobias Sahr, Monica Rolando, Maike Knoth, Carmen Buchrieser
Legionella pneumophila is an environmental bacterium that parasitizes protozoa, but it may also infect humans, thereby causing a severe pneumonia called Legionnaires' disease. To cycle between the environment and a eukaryotic host, L. pneumophila is regulating the expression of virulence factors in a life cycle-dependent manner: replicating bacteria do not express virulence factors, whereas transmissive bacteria are highly motile and infective. Here we show that Hfq is an important regulator in this network...
January 10, 2017: MBio
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28067412/broadening-the-phenotypic-spectrum-of-pop1-skeletal-dysplasias-identification-of-pop1-mutations-in-a-mild-and-severe-skeletal-dysplasia
#14
Jimena Barraza-García, Carlos I Rivera-Pedroza, Alfonso Hisado-Oliva, Alberta Belinchón-Martínez, Lucia Sentchordi-Montané, Emma L Duncan, Graeme R Clark, Angela Del Pozo, Kristina Ibáñez-Garikano, Amaka Offiah, Pablo Prieto-Matos, Valerie Cormier-Daire, Karen E Heath
POP1 is a large protein common to the RNase-MRP and RNase-P (RMRP) endoribonucleoprotein complexes. Although its precise function is unknown, it appears to participate in the assembly or stability of both complexes. Numerous RMRP mutations have been reported in individuals with cartilage hair hypoplasia (CHH) but, to date, only three POP1 mutations have been described in two families with features similar to anauxetic dysplasia (AD). We present two further individuals, one with severe short stature and a relatively mild skeletal dysplasia and another in whom AD was suspected...
January 9, 2017: Clinical Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28064315/-activation-of-biosynthesis-of-guanyl-specific-ribonuclease-secreted-by-bacillus-circulans-under-salt-stress
#15
M A Kharitonova, L V Kipenskaya, O N Ilinskaya
The gene transcription of guanyl-specific ribonucleases (RNases), which provide available phosphate to cells of Bacillus, is controlled by the signal transduction system PhoP-PhoR. However, the biosynthesis of B. circulans RNase does not depend on the signal-transduction regulatory proteins of Pho regulon. It has been found that raising the salt molar concentration in culture medium increases the level of extracellular guanyl-specific ribonuclease Bci synthesized by B. circulans. Sequences homologous to the binding sites of the regulatory protein DegU were found in RNase Bci promoter...
November 2016: Molekuliarnaia Biologiia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053103/cytokines-elevated-in-hiv-elite-controllers-reduce-hiv-replication-in-vitro-and-modulate-hiv-restriction-factor-expression
#16
Evan S Jacobs, Sheila M Keating, Mohamed Abdel-Mohsen, Stuart L Gibb, John W Heitman, Heather C Inglis, Jeffrey N Martin, Jinbing Zhang, Zhanna Kaidarova, Xutao Deng, Shiquan Wu, Kathryn Anastos, Howard Crystal, Maria C Villacres, Mary Young, Ruth M Greenblatt, Alan L Landay, Stephen J Gange, Steven G Deeks, Elizabeth T Golub, Satish K Pillai, Philip J Norris
A subset of HIV-infected individuals termed elite controllers (ECs) maintain CD4(+) T cell counts and control viral replication in the absence of antiretroviral therapy (ART). Systemic cytokine responses may differentiate ECs from subjects with uncontrolled viral replication or from those who require ART to suppress viral replication. We measured 87 cytokines in four groups of women: 73 ECs, 42 with pharmacologically suppressed viremia (ART), 42 with uncontrolled viral replication (noncontrollers [NCs]), and 48 HIV-uninfected (NEG) subjects...
March 15, 2017: Journal of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28003490/lineage-a-betacoronavirus-ns2-proteins-and-the-homologous-torovirus-berne-pp1a-carboxy-terminal-domain-are-phosphodiesterases-that-antagonize-activation-of-rnase-l
#17
Stephen A Goldstein, Joshua M Thornbrough, Rong Zhang, Babal K Jha, Yize Li, Ruth Elliott, Katherine Quiroz-Figueroa, Annie I Chen, Robert H Silverman, Susan R Weiss
Viruses in the family Coronaviridae, within the order Nidovirales, are etiologic agents of a range of human and animal diseases, including both mild and severe respiratory diseases in humans. These viruses encode conserved replicase and structural proteins as well as more diverse accessory proteins, encoded in the 3' ends of their genomes, that often act as host cell antagonists. We previously showed that 2',5'-phosphodiesterases (2',5'-PDEs) encoded by the prototypical Betacoronavirus, mouse hepatitis virus (MHV), and by Middle East respiratory syndrome-associated coronavirus antagonize the oligoadenylate-RNase L (OAS-RNase L) pathway...
March 1, 2017: Journal of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27920203/a-highly-active-isoform-of-lentivirus-restriction-factor-samhd1-in-mouse
#18
Nicolin Bloch, Sabine Gläsker, Poojitha Sitaram, Henning Hofmann, Caitlin N Shepard, Megan L Schultz, Baek Kim, Nathaniel R Landau
The triphosphohydrolase SAMHD1 (sterile α motif and histidine-aspartate domain-containing protein 1) restricts HIV-1 replication in nondividing myeloid cells by depleting the dNTP pool, preventing reverse transcription. SAMHD1 is also reported to have ribonuclease activity that degrades the virus genomic RNA. Human SAMHD1 is regulated by phosphorylation of its carboxyl terminus at Thr-592, which abrogates its antiviral function yet has only a small effect on its phosphohydrolase activity. In the mouse, SAMHD1 is expressed as two isoforms (ISF1 and ISF2) that differ at the carboxyl terminus due to alternative splicing of the last coding exon...
January 20, 2017: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27888443/the-effect-of-heat-and-free-chlorine-treatments-on-the-surface-properties-of-murine-norovirus
#19
Adrien Brié, Ravo Razafimahefa, Julie Loutreul, Aurélie Robert, Christophe Gantzer, Nicolas Boudaud, Isabelle Bertrand
Heat and free chlorine are among the most efficient and commonly used treatments to inactivate enteric viruses, but their global inactivation mechanisms have not been elucidated yet. These treatments have been shown to affect at least the capsid proteins of viruses and thus may affect the surface properties (i.e. electrostatic charge and hydrophobicity) of such particles. Our aim was to study the effects of heat and free chlorine on surface properties for a murine norovirus chosen as surrogate for human norovirus...
November 25, 2016: Food and Environmental Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27836995/small-rna-interactome-of-pathogenic-e-%C3%A2-coli-revealed-through-crosslinking-of-rnase-e
#20
Shafagh A Waters, Sean P McAteer, Grzegorz Kudla, Ignatius Pang, Nandan P Deshpande, Timothy G Amos, Kai Wen Leong, Marc R Wilkins, Richard Strugnell, David L Gally, David Tollervey, Jai J Tree
RNA sequencing studies have identified hundreds of non-coding RNAs in bacteria, including regulatory small RNA (sRNA). However, our understanding of sRNA function has lagged behind their identification due to a lack of tools for the high-throughput analysis of RNA-RNA interactions in bacteria. Here we demonstrate that in vivo sRNA-mRNA duplexes can be recovered using UV-crosslinking, ligation and sequencing of hybrids (CLASH). Many sRNAs recruit the endoribonuclease, RNase E, to facilitate processing of mRNAs...
February 1, 2017: EMBO Journal
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