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Chromatin memory

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28607146/epigenetic-transcriptional-memory-of-gal-genes-depends-on-growth-in-glucose-and-the-tup1-transcription-factor-in-saccharomyces-cerevisiae
#1
Varun Sood, Ivelisse Cajigas, Agustina D'Urso, William H Light, Jason H Brickner
Previously expressed inducible genes can remain poised for faster reactivation for multiple cell divisions, a conserved phenomenon called epigenetic transcriptional memory. The GAL genes in Saccharomyces cerevisiae show faster reactivation for up to seven generations after being repressed. During memory, previously produced Gal1 protein enhances the rate of reactivation of GAL1, GAL10, GAL2 and GAL7 These genes also interact with the nuclear pore complex (NPC) and localize to the nuclear periphery both when active and during memory...
June 12, 2017: Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28606939/transcriptional-and-epigenetic-regulation-of-t-cell-hyporesponsiveness
#2
REVIEW
Renata M Pereira, Patrick G Hogan, Anjana Rao, Gustavo J Martinez
Naive CD8(+) T cells differentiate into effector and memory cytolytic T cells (CTLs) during an acute infection. In contrast, in scenarios of persistent antigen stimulation, such as chronic infections and cancer, antigen-specific CTLs show a gradual decrease in effector function, a phenomenon that has been termed CD8(+) T cell "exhaustion" or "dysfunction." Another hyporesponsive state, termed anergy, is observed when T cells are activated in the absence of positive costimulatory signals. Among the many negative regulators induced in hyporesponsive T cells are inhibitory cell-surface receptors, such as PD-1, LAG-3, CTLA-4, and TIM-3; "checkpoint blockade" therapies that involve treatment of patients with cancer with blocking antibodies to those receptors show considerable promise in the clinic because the blocking antibodies can mitigate hyporesponsiveness and promote tumor rejection...
June 12, 2017: Journal of Leukocyte Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28598844/combustion-derived-nanoparticles-in-key-brain-target-cells-and-organelles-in-young-urbanites-culprit-hidden-in-plain-sight-in-alzheimer-s-disease-development
#3
Angélica González-Maciel, Rafael Reynoso-Robles, Ricardo Torres-Jardón, Partha S Mukherjee, Lilian Calderón-Garcidueñas
Millions of children and young adults are exposed to fine particulate matter (PM2.5) and ozone, associated with Alzheimer's disease (AD) risk. Mexico City (MC) children exhibit systemic and brain inflammation, low cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) Aβ1-42, breakdown of nasal, olfactory, alveolar-capillary, duodenal, and blood-brain barriers, volumetric and metabolic brain changes, attention and short-term memory deficits, and hallmarks of AD and Parkinson's disease. Airborne iron-rich strongly magnetic combustion-derived nanoparticles (CDNPs) are present in young urbanites' brains...
June 3, 2017: Journal of Alzheimer's Disease: JAD
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28562591/acetyl-coa-synthetase-regulates-histone-acetylation-and-hippocampal-memory
#4
Philipp Mews, Greg Donahue, Adam M Drake, Vincent Luczak, Ted Abel, Shelley L Berger
Metabolic production of acetyl coenzyme A (acetyl-CoA) is linked to histone acetylation and gene regulation, but the precise mechanisms of this process are largely unknown. Here we show that the metabolic enzyme acetyl-CoA synthetase 2 (ACSS2) directly regulates histone acetylation in neurons and spatial memory in mammals. In a neuronal cell culture model, ACSS2 increases in the nuclei of differentiating neurons and localizes to upregulated neuronal genes near sites of elevated histone acetylation. A decrease in ACSS2 lowers nuclear acetyl-CoA levels, histone acetylation, and responsive expression of the cohort of neuronal genes...
June 15, 2017: Nature
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28550044/t-cells-lacking-hdac11-have-increased-effector-functions-and-mediate-enhanced-alloreactivity-in-a-murine-model
#5
David M Woods, Karrune V Woan, Fengdong Cheng, Andressa L Sodré, Dapeng Wang, Yongxia Wu, Zi Wang, Jie Chen, John Powers, Javier Pinilla-Ibarz, Yu Yu, Ya Zhang, Xuefeng Wu, Xiaoyan Zheng, Jeffrey Weber, Wayne Hancock, Edward Seto, Alejandro Villagra, Xue-Zhong Yu, Eduardo M Sotomayor
Histone acetylation and the families of enzymes responsible for controlling these epigenetic marks have been implicated in regulating T-cell maturation and phenotype. Here, we demonstrate a previously undefined role of histone deacetylase 11 (HDAC11) in regulating T-cell effector functions. Using EGFP-HDAC11 transgenic reporter mice, we found that HDAC11 expression was lower in effector relative to naïve and central memory T-cell populations, and activation of resting T-cells resulted in its decreased expression...
May 26, 2017: Blood
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28529337/dynamic-chromatin-technologies-from-individual-molecules-to-epigenomic-regulation-in-cells
#6
REVIEW
Olivier Cuvier, Beat Fierz
The establishment and maintenance of chromatin states involves multiscale dynamic processes integrating transcription factor and multiprotein effector dynamics, cycles of chemical chromatin modifications, and chromatin structural organization. Recent developments in genomic technologies are emerging that are enabling a view beyond ensemble- and time-averaged properties and are revealing the importance of dynamic chromatin states for cell fate decisions, differentiation and reprogramming at the single-cell level...
May 22, 2017: Nature Reviews. Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28512992/association-of-cd8-t-cells-with-bone-erosion-in-patients-with-rheumatoid-arthritis
#7
Young Bin Joo, Youngho Park, Kwangwoo Kim, So-Young Bang, Sang-Cheol Bae, Hye-Soon Lee
AIM: Bone erosion is a major problem worsening quality of rheumatoid arthritis (RA) patients' lives. However, causal factors responsible for bone erosion in RA have remained unclear. We aimed to examine genetic variants conferring bone erosion in RA using a Korean genome-wide association study (GWAS) and to search for possible biological mechanisms underlying the development of bone erosion. METHOD: We obtained genome-wide single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) data for 711 Korean RA patients using Illumina HapMap 550v3/660W arrays...
May 16, 2017: International Journal of Rheumatic Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28502041/glucose-can-epigenetically-alter-the-gene-expression-of-neurotrophic-factors-in-the-murine-brain-cells
#8
Md Shamim Hossain, Yutaka Oomura, Toshihiko Katafuchi
Glucose is believed to improve the memory in both human and mice, but the detailed insights were mostly elusive. In this study, we focused on two major neurotrophic factors, brain-derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) and fibroblast growth factor 1 (FGF1), which are believed to be associated with the memory enhancement and assessed their expressional regulation among the murine neuronal and glial cells. Our findings showed that the glucose administration increased phosphorylated Akt, phosphorylated CREB, exon 1- and exon 4-specific BDNF transcripts, and FGF1 transcripts that are associated with the epigenetic changes expected to open the chromatin and a reduction in histone deacetylase 2 (HDAC2) in neurons and astrocytes of the murine hippocampus...
May 13, 2017: Molecular Neurobiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28498984/inheritance-of-vernalization-memory-at-flowering-locus-c-during-plant-regeneration
#9
Miyuki Nakamura, Lars Hennig
Specific gene states can be transmitted to subsequent cell generations through mitosis involving particular chromatin (epigenetic) states. During reproduction of plants and animals, however, most epigenetic states are reset to allow development to start anew. Flowering is one of the critical developmental steps by which plants acquire their reproductive capacity. This phase transition is controlled by environmental signals and autonomous regulation. The FLOWERING LOCUS C (FLC) gene is a flowering repressor that is epigenetically silenced after long-term exposure to cold, ensuring flowering in the spring season...
May 11, 2017: Journal of Experimental Botany
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28472990/downregulating-anp32a-rescues-synapse-and-memory-loss-via-chromatin-remodeling-in-alzheimer-model
#10
Gao-Shang Chai, Qiong Feng, Zhi-Hao Wang, Yu Hu, Dong-Sheng Sun, Xiao-Guang Li, Dan Ke, Hong-Lian Li, Gong-Ping Liu, Jian-Zhi Wang
BACKGROUND: The impairment of histone acetylation is causally linked to the cognitive decline in Alzheimer's disease (AD). In addition to histone acetyltransferases (HATs) and histone deacetylases (HDACs), inhibitor of acetyltransferases (INHAT) can also regulate histone acetylation. As a key component of INHAT, level of ANP32A is selectively upregulated in the brain of AD patients. Here we investigated whether downregulating ANP32A can rescue AD-like synapse and memory deficits. METHODS: RFP-labeled lentiviral ANP32A-shRNA was infused stereotaxically into the hippocampal CA3 region of the human tau transgenic mice (termed htau)...
May 4, 2017: Molecular Neurodegeneration
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28467369/developmental-control-of-nramp1-slc11a1-expression-in-professional-phagocytes
#11
Mathieu F M Cellier
NRAMP1 (SLC11A1) is a professional phagocyte membrane importer of divalent metals that contributes to iron recycling at homeostasis and to nutritional immunity against infection. Analyses of data generated by several consortia and additional studies were integrated to hypothesize mechanisms restricting NRAMP1 expression to mature phagocytes. Results from various epigenetic and transcriptomic approaches were collected for mesodermal and hematopoietic cell types and compiled for combined analysis with results of genetic studies associating single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) with variations in NRAMP1 expression (eQTLs)...
May 3, 2017: Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28450738/dna-methylation-an-epigenetic-mark-of-cellular-memory
#12
REVIEW
Mirang Kim, Joseph Costello
DNA methylation is a stable epigenetic mark that can be inherited through multiple cell divisions. During development and cell differentiation, DNA methylation is dynamic, but some DNA methylation patterns may be retained as a form of epigenetic memory. DNA methylation profiles can be useful for the lineage classification and quality control of stem cells such as embryonic stem cells, induced pluripotent cells and mesenchymal stem cells. During cancer initiation and progression, genome-wide and gene-specific DNA methylation changes occur as a consequence of mutated or deregulated chromatin regulators...
April 28, 2017: Experimental & Molecular Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28441589/nutrient-stress-induced-chromatin-changes-in-plants
#13
REVIEW
David Secco, James Whelan, Hatem Rouached, Ryan Lister
The ability of plants to appropriately respond to the soil nutrient availability is of primary importance for their development and to complete their life cycle. Deciphering these multifaceted adaptive mechanisms remains a major challenge for scientists to date. Recent technological breakthroughs now enable to assess the dynamism and complexity of these processes at unprecedented resolution. In this review, we present some of the most recent findings on the involvement of histone modifications, histone variants and DNA methylation in response to nutrient stresses as well as discussing the potential roles these chromatin changes could serve as priming or as trans-generational stress memory mechanisms...
April 22, 2017: Current Opinion in Plant Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28439570/epigenomics-of-human-cd8-t-cell-differentiation-and-aging
#14
David M Moskowitz, David W Zhang, Bin Hu, Sabine Le Saux, Rolando E Yanes, Zhongde Ye, Jason D Buenrostro, Cornelia M Weyand, William J Greenleaf, Jörg J Goronzy
The efficacy of the adaptive immune response declines dramatically with age, but the cell-intrinsic mechanisms driving immune aging in humans remain poorly understood. Immune aging is characterized by a loss of self-renewing naïve cells and the accumulation of differentiated but dysfunctional cells within the CD8 T cell compartment. Using ATAC-seq, we inferred the transcription factor binding activities correlated with naive and central and effector memory CD8 T cell states in young adults. Integrating our results with RNA-seq, we identified transcription networks associated with CD8 T cell differentiation, with prominent roles implicated for BATF, ETS1, Eomes, and Sp1...
February 2017: Science Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28432132/do-memory-cd4-t-cells-keep-their-cell-type-programming-plasticity-versus-fate-commitment-epigenome-a-dynamic-vehicle-for-transmitting-and-recording-cytokine-signaling
#15
John L Johnson, Golnaz Vahedi
CD4(+) T cells are critical for the elimination of an immense array of microbial pathogens. Although there are aspects of helper T-cell differentiation that can be modeled as a classic cell-fate commitment, CD4(+) T cells also maintain considerable flexibility in their transcriptional program. Here, we present an overview of chromatin biology during cellular reprogramming and, within this context, envision how the scope of cellular reprogramming may be expanded to further our understanding of the controversy surrounding CD4(+) T lymphocyte plasticity or determinism...
April 21, 2017: Cold Spring Harbor Perspectives in Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28416631/mutation-of-neuron-specific-chromatin-remodeling-subunit-baf53b-rescue-of-plasticity-and-memory-by-manipulating-actin-remodeling
#16
Annie Vogel Ciernia, Enikö A Kramár, Dina P Matheos, Robbert Havekes, Thekla J Hemstedt, Christophe N Magnan, Keith Sakata, Ashley Tran, Soraya Azzawi, Alberto Lopez, Richard Dang, Weisheng Wang, Brian Trieu, Joyce Tong, Ruth M Barrett, Rebecca J Post, Pierre Baldi, Ted Abel, Gary Lynch, Marcelo A Wood
Recent human exome-sequencing studies have implicated polymorphic Brg1-associated factor (BAF) complexes (mammalian SWI/SNF chromatin remodeling complexes) in several intellectual disabilities and cognitive disorders, including autism. However, it remains unclear how mutations in BAF complexes result in impaired cognitive function. Post-mitotic neurons express a neuron-specific assembly, nBAF, characterized by the neuron-specific subunit BAF53b. Subdomain 2 of BAF53b is essential for the differentiation of neuronal precursor cells into neurons...
May 2017: Learning & Memory
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28410989/polycomb-repressive-complex-2-mediated-chromatin-repression-guides-effector-cd8-t-cell-terminal-differentiation-and-loss-of-multipotency
#17
Simon M Gray, Robert A Amezquita, Tianxia Guan, Steven H Kleinstein, Susan M Kaech
Understanding immunological memory formation depends on elucidating how multipotent memory precursor (MP) cells maintain developmental plasticity and longevity to provide long-term immunity while other effector cells develop into terminally differentiated effector (TE) cells with limited survival. Profiling active (H3K27ac) and repressed (H3K27me3) chromatin in naive, MP, and TE CD8(+) T cells during viral infection revealed increased H3K27me3 deposition at numerous pro-memory and pro-survival genes in TE relative to MP cells, indicative of fate restriction, but permissive chromatin at both pro-memory and pro-effector genes in MP cells, indicative of multipotency...
April 18, 2017: Immunity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28393704/epigenetic-regulation-of-memory-therapeutic-potential-for-disorders
#18
Padmanabh Singh, Sweta Srivas, M K Thakur
Memory is a vital function which declines in different physiological and pathological conditions such as aging and neurodegenerative diseases. Research in the past has reported that memory formation and consolidation require the precise expression of synaptic plasticity genes. However, little is known about the regulation of these genes. Epigenetic modification is now a well established mechanism that regulates synaptic plasticity genes and neuronal functions including memory. Such modification includes mainly DNA methylation and hydroxymethylation, histone acetylation and methylation which involve chromatin modifying enzymes...
April 4, 2017: Current Neuropharmacology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28369888/early-growth-response-1-mediated-down-regulation-of-drebrin-correlates-with-loss-of-dendritic-spines
#19
Chulmin Cho, Ryen MacDonald, Jijun Shang, Moon Jeong Cho, Lorraine E Chalifour, Hemant K Paudel
Post-synaptic dendritic spines are structurally composed of actin cytoskeleton, which undergoes dynamic morphological changes to accommodate incoming synaptic activity. Drebrin is an actin-binding protein highly expressed in dendritic spines that serves an important role in regulating spine morphology. Functionally, loss of drebrin directly correlates with deficits in learning and memory, as is the case observed in Alzheimer's disease. Despite these findings, the regulatory factor responsible for drebrin loss remains unclear...
July 2017: Journal of Neurochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28367113/transcriptome-analysis-reveals-altered-expression-of-memory-and-neurotransmission-associated-genes-in-the-rem-sleep-deprived-rat-brain
#20
Santosh C Narwade, Birendra N Mallick, Deepti D Deobagkar
Sleep disorders are associated with cognitive impairment. Selective rapid eye movement sleep (REMS) deprivation (REMSD) alters several physiological processes and behaviors. By employing NGS platform we carried out transcriptomic analysis in brain samples of control rats and those exposed to REMSD. The expression of genes involved in chromatin assembly, methylation, learning, memory, regulation of synaptic transmission, neuronal plasticity and neurohypophysial hormone synthesis were altered. Increased transcription of BMP4, DBH and ATP1B2 genes after REMSD supports our earlier findings and hypothesis...
2017: Frontiers in Molecular Neuroscience
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