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reverse vaccinology

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28211009/pneumococcal-predictive-proteins-selected-by-microbial-genomic-approach-are-serotype-cross-reactive-and-bind-to-host-extracellular-matrix-proteins
#1
Ana Paula Corrêa Argondizzo, Cláudio Marcos Rocha-de-Souza, Marta de Almeida Santiago, Ricardo Galler, Joice Neves Reis, Marco Alberto Medeiros
Streptococcus pneumoniae is a colonizer of the human nasopharynx, which accounts for most of the community-acquired pneumonia cases and can cause non-invasive and invasive diseases. Current available vaccines are serotype-specific and the use of recombinant proteins associated with virulence is an alternative to compose vaccines and to overcome these problems. In a previous work, we describe the identification of proteins in S. pneumoniae by reverse vaccinology and the genetic diversity of these proteins in clinical isolates...
February 17, 2017: Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28208616/immunoinformatics-features-linked-to-leishmania-vaccine-development-data-integration-of-experimental-and-in-silico-studies
#2
Rory C F Brito, Frederico G Guimarães, João P L Velloso, Rodrigo Corrêa-Oliveira, Jeronimo C Ruiz, Alexandre B Reis, Daniela M Resende
Leishmaniasis is a wide-spectrum disease caused by parasites from Leishmania genus. There is no human vaccine available and it is considered by many studies as apotential effective tool for disease control. To discover novel antigens, computational programs have been used in reverse vaccinology strategies. In this work, we developed a validation antigen approach that integrates prediction of B and T cell epitopes, analysis of Protein-Protein Interaction (PPI) networks and metabolic pathways. We selected twenty candidate proteins from Leishmania tested in murine model, with experimental outcome published in the literature...
February 10, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28204975/surface-and-exoproteomes-of-gram-positive-pathogens-for-vaccine-discovery
#3
Massimiliano Biagini, Fabio Bagnoli, Nathalie Norais
Reverse vaccinology has been very successful in the discovery of vaccine candidates against many pathogenic bacteria by integrating genome and proteome mining. This great achievement was facilitated by the complementarity of the in silico prediction of antigens and the empirical data on protein localization, expression, and immunogenicity obtained through different techniques based on electrophoresis, immunoblotting and mass spectrometry. An iterative process between information provided by DNA sequence analysis and proteomic data has been established leading to precise antigen identification...
February 16, 2017: Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28193166/vacsol-a-high-throughput-in-silico-pipeline-to-predict-potential-therapeutic-targets-in-prokaryotic-pathogens-using-subtractive-reverse-vaccinology
#4
Muhammad Rizwan, Anam Naz, Jamil Ahmad, Kanwal Naz, Ayesha Obaid, Tamsila Parveen, Muhammad Ahsan, Amjad Ali
BACKGROUND: With advances in reverse vaccinology approaches, a progressive improvement has been observed in the prediction of putative vaccine candidates. Reverse vaccinology has changed the way of discovery and provides a mean to propose target identification in reduced time and labour. In this regard, high throughput genomic sequencing technologies and supporting bioinformatics tools have greatly facilitated the prompt analysis of pathogens, where various predicted candidates have been found effective against certain infections and diseases...
February 13, 2017: BMC Bioinformatics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28161402/the-genome-of-the-protozoan-parasite-cystoisospora-suis-and-a-reverse-vaccinology-approach-to-identify-vaccine-candidates
#5
Nicola Palmieri, Aruna Shrestha, Bärbel Ruttkowski, Tomas Beck, Claus Vogl, Fiona Tomley, Damer P Blake, Anja Joachim
Vaccine development targeting protozoan parasites remains challenging, partly due to the complex interactions between these eukaryotes and the host immune system. Reverse vaccinology is a promising approach for direct screening of genome sequence assemblies for new vaccine candidate proteins. Here, we applied this paradigm to Cystoisospora suis, an apicomplexan parasite that causes enteritis and diarrhea in suckling piglets and economic losses in pig production worldwide. Using Next Generation Sequencing we produced an ∼84Mb sequence assembly for the C...
February 2, 2017: International Journal for Parasitology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28159875/what-are-the-most-powerful-immunogen-design-vaccine-strategies-reverse-vaccinology-2-0-shows-great-promise
#6
Dennis R Burton
Functional antibodies, i.e., those with antipathogen activity in in vitro assays, are generally the best correlate of vaccine protection. Mimics of natural infection, including live attenuated and killed pathogens, which induce such antibodies in vivo, have generated highly successful vaccines. However, pathogens that induce functional antibodies at lower levels or more sporadically have been more refractory to vaccine design. Such pathogens are being tackled by more systematic approaches involving identifying functional antibodies, templating immunogens from the antibodies, and then evaluating the immunogens iteratively...
February 3, 2017: Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28157153/enhancing-the-biological-relevance-of-machine-learning-classifiers-for-reverse-vaccinology
#7
Ashley I Heinson, Yawwani Gunawardana, Bastiaan Moesker, Carmen C Denman Hume, Elena Vataga, Yper Hall, Elena Stylianou, Helen McShane, Ann Williams, Mahesan Niranjan, Christopher H Woelk
Reverse vaccinology (RV) is a bioinformatics approach that can predict antigens with protective potential from the protein coding genomes of bacterial pathogens for subunit vaccine design. RV has become firmly established following the development of the BEXSERO® vaccine against Neisseria meningitidis serogroup B. RV studies have begun to incorporate machine learning (ML) techniques to distinguish bacterial protective antigens (BPAs) from non-BPAs. This research contributes significantly to the RV field by using permutation analysis to demonstrate that a signal for protective antigens can be curated from published data...
February 1, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28098813/reverse-vaccinology-an-approach-for-identifying-leptospiral-vaccine-candidates
#8
REVIEW
Odir A Dellagostin, André A Grassmann, Caroline Rizzi, Rodrigo A Schuch, Sérgio Jorge, Thais L Oliveira, Alan J A McBride, Daiane D Hartwig
Leptospirosis is a major public health problem with an incidence of over one million human cases each year. It is a globally distributed, zoonotic disease and is associated with significant economic losses in farm animals. Leptospirosis is caused by pathogenic Leptospira spp. that can infect a wide range of domestic and wild animals. Given the inability to control the cycle of transmission among animals and humans, there is an urgent demand for a new vaccine. Inactivated whole-cell vaccines (bacterins) are routinely used in livestock and domestic animals, however, protection is serovar-restricted and short-term only...
January 14, 2017: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28040777/genome-report-identification-and-validation-of-antigenic-proteins-from-pajaroellobacter-abortibovis-using-de-novo-genome-sequence-assembly-and-reverse-vaccinology
#9
Bryan T Welly, Michael R Miller, Jeffrey L Stott, Myra T Blanchard, Alma D Islas-Trejo, Sean M O Rourke, Amy E Young, Juan F Medrano, Alison L Van Eenennaam
Epizootic bovine abortion (EBA), or "foothill abortion", is the leading cause of beef cattle abortion in California and has also been reported in Nevada and Oregon. In the 1970's, the soft-shelled tick Ornithodoros coriaceus, or "pajaroello tick", was confirmed as the disease-transmitting vector. In 2005, a novel Deltaproteobacterium was discovered as the etiologic agent of EBA (aoEBA), recently named Pajaroellobacter abortibovis This organism cannot be grown in culture using traditional microbiological techniques; it can only be grown in experimentally-infected severe combined immunodeficient (SCID) mice...
December 30, 2016: G3: Genes—Genomes—Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28039342/meningococcal-disease-has-the-battle-been-won
#10
REVIEW
Beverley C Millar, P J A Moore, J E Moore
Meningococcal disease is a worldwide life-threatening infection associated in many cases with debilitating long-term sequelae, both within the military and civilian populations. Military recruits are at a higher risk of acquiring this infection due to numerous factors, such as young recruits in the age group 18-25 years, high carriage rates of meningococci, communal and crowed living quarters and global deployment or training in regions with different meningococcal serogroup epidemiology. Although these increased risk factors among young recruits remain, the increased incidence of disease is now historic...
December 30, 2016: Journal of the Royal Army Medical Corps
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27904885/a-novel-protective-vaccine-antigen-from-the-core-escherichia-coli-genome
#11
Danilo G Moriel, Lendl Tan, Kelvin G K Goh, Minh-Duy Phan, Deepak S Ipe, Alvin W Lo, Kate M Peters, Glen C Ulett, Scott A Beatson, Mark A Schembri
Escherichia coli is a versatile pathogen capable of causing intestinal and extraintestinal infections that result in a huge burden of global human disease. The diversity of E. coli is reflected by its multiple different pathotypes and mosaic genome composition. E. coli strains are also a major driver of antibiotic resistance, emphasizing the urgent need for new treatment and prevention measures. Here, we used a large data set comprising 1,700 draft and complete genomes to define the core and accessory genome of E...
November 2016: MSphere
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27756533/immunogencity-of-antigens-from-mycobacterium-tuberculosis-self-assembled-as-particulate-vaccines
#12
Patricia Rubio Reyes, Natalie A Parlane, D Neil Wedlock, Bernd H A Rehm
Traditional approaches to vaccine development have failed to identify better vaccines to replace or supplement BCG for the control of tuberculosis (TB). Subunit vaccines offer a safer and more reproducible alternative for the prevention of diseases. In this study, the immunogenicity of bacterially derived polyester beads displaying three different Rv antigens of Mycobacterium tuberculosis was evaluated. Polyester beads displaying the antigens Rv1626, Rv2032, Rv1789, respectively, were produced in an endotoxin-free Escherichia coli strain...
December 2016: International Journal of Medical Microbiology: IJMM
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27677574/the-hookworm-ancylostoma-ceylanicum-intestinal-transcriptome-provides-a-platform-for-selecting-drug-and-vaccine-candidates
#13
Junfei Wei, Ashish Damania, Xin Gao, Zhuyun Liu, Rojelio Mejia, Makedonka Mitreva, Ulrich Strych, Maria Elena Bottazzi, Peter J Hotez, Bin Zhan
BACKGROUND: The intestine of hookworms contains enzymes and proteins involved in the blood-feeding process of the parasite and is therefore a promising source of possible vaccine antigens. One such antigen, the hemoglobin-digesting intestinal aspartic protease known as Na-APR-1 from the human hookworm Necator americanus, is currently a lead candidate antigen in clinical trials, as is Na-GST-1 a heme-detoxifying glutathione S-transferase. METHODS: In order to discover additional hookworm vaccine antigens, messenger RNA was obtained from the intestine of male hookworms, Ancylostoma ceylanicum, maintained in hamsters...
September 27, 2016: Parasites & Vectors
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27634541/pangenome-and-immuno-proteomics-analysis-of-acinetobacter-baumannii-strains-revealed-the-core-peptide-vaccine-targets
#14
Afreenish Hassan, Anam Naz, Ayesha Obaid, Rehan Zafar Paracha, Kanwal Naz, Faryal Mehwish Awan, Syed Aun Muhmmad, Hussnain Ahmed Janjua, Jamil Ahmad, Amjad Ali
BACKGROUND: Acinetobacter baumannii has emerged as a significant nosocomial pathogen during the last few years, exhibiting resistance to almost all major classes of antibiotics. Alternative treatment options such as vaccines tend to be most promising and cost effective approaches against this resistant pathogen. In the current study, we have explored the pan-genome of A. baumannii followed by immune-proteomics and reverse vaccinology approaches to identify potential core vaccine targets...
2016: BMC Genomics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27630234/rationally-designed-vaccines-targeting-the-v2-region-of-hiv-1-gp120-induce-a-focused-cross-clade-reactive-biologically-functional-antibody-response
#15
Susan Zolla-Pazner, Rebecca Powell, Sara Yahyaei, Constance Williams, Xunqing Jiang, Wei Li, Shan Lu, Shixia Wang, Chitra Upadhyay, Catarina E Hioe, Max Totrov, Xiangpeng Kong
: Strong antibody (Ab) responses against V1V2 epitopes of the human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) gp120 envelope (Env) correlated with reduced infection rates in studies of HIV, simian-human immunodeficiency virus (SHIV), and simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV). In order to focus the Ab response on V1V2, we used six V1V2 sequences and nine scaffold proteins to construct immunogens which were tested using various immunization regimens for their ability to induce cross-reactive and biologically active V2 Abs in rabbits...
December 15, 2016: Journal of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27534704/new-vaccines-challenges-of-discovery
#16
Adel Mahmoud
Vaccines have been a major component of preventing and controlling infectious diseases. The basis for discovery of what protects is reviewed as well as new attempts in utilizing Reverse Vaccinology, RNA-RNA methods and proteome analysis are adding significantly to our knowledge. The challenge of how to define protective and defined components of microbes is still hampering efforts to discover new vaccines. Recent excitement about immunotherapy of cancer opens the way to develop vaccines against multiple malignancies...
September 2016: Microbial Biotechnology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27501390/cattle-immunized-with-a-recombinant-subunit-vaccine-formulation-exhibits-a-trend-towards-protection-against-histophilus-somni-bacterial-challenge
#17
Claudia Avis Madampage, Don Wilson, Hugh Townsend, Gordon Crockford, Neil Rawlyk, Donna Dent, Brock Evans, Joyce Van Donkersgoed, Craig Dorin, Andrew Potter
Histophilosis, a mucosal and septicemic infection of cattle is caused by the Gram negative pathogen Histophilus somni (H. somni). As existing vaccines against H. somni infection have shown to be of limited efficacy, we used a reverse vaccinology approach to identify new vaccine candidates. Three groups (B, C, D) of cattle were immunized with subunit vaccines and a control group (group A) was vaccinated with adjuvant alone. All four groups were challenged with H. somni. The results demonstrate that there was no significant difference in clinical signs, joint lesions, weight change or rectal temperature between any of the vaccinated groups (B,C,D) vs the control group A...
2016: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27494532/prospects-for-subunit-vaccines-technology-advances-resulting-in-efficacious-antigens-requires-matching-advances-in-early-clinical-trial-investment
#18
Siobhán McClean
With the continued march of antimicrobial resistance, a renewed impetus for better vaccines has been heralded. Identification of potent subunit vaccines has been greatly facilitated by recent developments in reverse vaccinology and proteomics strategies. There are a range of antimicrobial resistant bacterial pathogens that could be targeted by potent vaccine antigens identified within the coming years. However, cost is a significant hurdle in progressing lead antigen candidates to clinical trials. In order for novel vaccine technologies to realize their clinical potential, there is a requirement to improve investment and incentives to expedite the development of vaccines that are apparently efficacious in preclinical trials...
December 2016: Human Vaccines & Immunotherapeutics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27493641/the-exposed-proteomes-of-brachyspira-hyodysenteriae-and-b-pilosicoli
#19
Vanessa Casas, Santiago Vadillo, Carlos San Juan, Montserrat Carrascal, Joaquin Abian
Brachyspira hyodysenteriae and Brachyspira pilosicoli are well-known intestinal pathogens in pigs. B. hyodysenteriae is the causative agent of swine dysentery, a disease with an important impact on pig production while B. pilosicoli is responsible of a milder diarrheal disease in these animals, porcine intestinal spirochetosis. Recent sequencing projects have provided information for the genome of these species facilitating the search of vaccine candidates using reverse vaccinology approaches. However, practically no experimental evidence exists of the actual gene products being expressed and of those proteins exposed on the cell surface or released to the cell media...
2016: Frontiers in Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27491290/erratum-to-a-review-of-reverse-vaccinology-approaches-for-the-development-of-vaccines-against-ticks-and-tick-borne-diseases-ticks-tick-borne-dis-7-4-2016-573-585
#20
A E Lew-Tabor, M Rodriguez Valle
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
October 2016: Ticks and Tick-borne Diseases
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