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alzheimer's disease prion diseases

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28520598/imaging-plus-x-multimodal-models-of-neurodegenerative-disease
#1
Neil P Oxtoby, Daniel C Alexander
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: This article argues that the time is approaching for data-driven disease modelling to take centre stage in the study and management of neurodegenerative disease. The snowstorm of data now available to the clinician defies qualitative evaluation; the heterogeneity of data types complicates integration through traditional statistical methods; and the large datasets becoming available remain far from the big-data sizes necessary for fully data-driven machine-learning approaches...
May 16, 2017: Current Opinion in Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28516990/cross-talk-between-neurometals-and-amyloidogenic-proteins-at-the-synapse-and-the-pathogenesis-of-neurodegenerative-diseases
#2
REVIEW
M Kawahara, M Kato-Negishi, K Tanaka
Increasing evidence suggests that disruption of metal homeostasis contributes to the pathogenesis of various neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer's disease, prion diseases, Lewy body diseases, and vascular dementia. Conformational changes of disease-related proteins (amyloidogenic proteins), such as β-amyloid protein, prion proteins, and α-synuclein, are well-established contributors to neurotoxicity and to the pathogenesis of these diseases. Recent studies have demonstrated that these amyloidogenic proteins are metalloproteins that bind trace elements, including zinc, iron, copper, and manganese, and play significant roles in the maintenance of metal homeostasis...
May 18, 2017: Metallomics: Integrated Biometal Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28507517/the-role-of-unfolded-protein-response-and-mitogen-activated-protein-kinase-signaling-in-neurodegenerative-diseases-with-special-focus-on-prion-diseases
#3
REVIEW
Syed Zahid Ali Shah, Deming Zhao, Tariq Hussain, Lifeng Yang
Prion diseases are neurodegenerative pathologies characterized by the accumulation of a protease-resistant form of the cellular prion protein named prion protein scrapie (PrP(Sc)) in the brain. PrP(Sc) accumulation in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) result in a dysregulated calcium (Ca(2+)) homeostasis and subsequent initiation of unfolded protein response (UPR) leading to neuronal dysfunction and apoptosis. The molecular mechanisms for the transition between adaptation to ER stress and ER stress-induced apoptosis are still unclear...
2017: Frontiers in Aging Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28506438/prion-like-spreading-in-tauopathies
#4
REVIEW
Jacob I Ayers, Benoit I Giasson, David R Borchelt
Tau is a microtubule-associated protein that functions in regulating cytoskeleton dynamics, especially in neurons. Misfolded and aggregated forms of tau produce pathological structures in a number of neurodegenerative diseases, including Alzheimer's disease (AD) and tauopathy dementias. These disorders can present with a sporadic etiology, such as in AD, or a familial etiology, such as in some cases of frontotemporal dementia with parkinsonism. Notably, the pathological features of tau pathology in these diseases can be very distinct...
April 13, 2017: Biological Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28469550/exosomes-and-the-prion-protein-more-than-one-truth
#5
REVIEW
Alexander Hartmann, Christiane Muth, Oliver Dabrowski, Susanne Krasemann, Markus Glatzel
Exosomes are involved in the progression of neurodegenerative diseases. The cellular prion protein (PrP(C)) is highly expressed on exosomes. In neurodegenerative diseases, PrP(C) has at least two functions: It is the substrate for the generation of pathological prion protein (PrP(Sc)), a key player in the pathophysiology of prion diseases. On the other hand, it binds neurotoxic amyloid-beta (Aß) oligomers, which are associated with initiation and progression of Alzheimer's disease (AD). This has direct consequences for the role of exosomal expressed PrP(C)...
2017: Frontiers in Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28430857/repurposed-drugs-targeting-eif2%C3%AE-p-mediated-translational-repression-prevent-neurodegeneration-in-mice
#6
Mark Halliday, Helois Radford, Karlijn A M Zents, Collin Molloy, Julie A Moreno, Nicholas C Verity, Ewan Smith, Catharine A Ortori, David A Barrett, Martin Bushell, Giovanna R Mallucci
Signalling through the PERK/eIF2α-P branch of the unfolded protein response plays a critical role in controlling protein synthesis rates in cells. This pathway is overactivated in brains of patients with Alzheimer's disease and related disorders and has recently emerged as a promising therapeutic target for these currently untreatable conditions. Thus, in mouse models of neurodegenerative disease, prolonged overactivation of PERK/eIF2α-P signalling causes sustained attenuation of protein synthesis, leading to memory impairment and neuronal loss...
April 19, 2017: Brain: a Journal of Neurology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28428740/protein-quality-control-by-molecular-chaperones-in-neurodegeneration
#7
REVIEW
Aaron Ciechanover, Yong Tae Kwon
Protein homeostasis (proteostasis) requires the timely degradation of misfolded proteins and their aggregates by protein quality control (PQC), of which molecular chaperones are an essential component. Compared with other cell types, PQC in neurons is particularly challenging because they have a unique cellular structure with long extensions. Making it worse, neurons are postmitotic, i.e., cannot dilute toxic substances by division, and, thus, are highly sensitive to misfolded proteins, especially as they age...
2017: Frontiers in Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28420656/posttranslational-modification-impact-on-the-mechanism-by-which-amyloid-%C3%AE-induces-synaptic-dysfunction
#8
Katarzyna M Grochowska, PingAn Yuanxiang, Julia Bär, Rajeev Raman, Gemma Brugal, Giriraj Sahu, Michaela Schweizer, Arthur Bikbaev, Stephan Schilling, Hans-Ulrich Demuth, Michael R Kreutz
Oligomeric amyloid-β (Aβ) 1-42 disrupts synaptic function at an early stage of Alzheimer's disease (AD). Multiple posttranslational modifications of Aβ have been identified, among which N-terminally truncated forms are the most abundant. It is not clear, however, whether modified species can induce synaptic dysfunction on their own and how altered biochemical properties can contribute to the synaptotoxic mechanisms. Here, we show that a prominent isoform, pyroglutamated Aβ3(pE)-42, induces synaptic dysfunction to a similar extent like Aβ1-42 but by clearly different mechanisms...
April 18, 2017: EMBO Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28420443/tau-phosphorylation-induced-by-severe-closed-head-traumatic-brain-injury-is-linked-to-the-cellular-prion-protein
#9
Richard Rubenstein, Binggong Chang, Natalia Grinkina, Eleanor Drummond, Peter Davies, Meir Ruditzky, Deep Sharma, Kevin Wang, Thomas Wisniewski
Studies in vivo and in vitro have suggested that the mechanism underlying Alzheimer's disease (AD) neuropathogenesis is initiated by an interaction between the cellular prion protein (PrP(C)) and amyloid-β oligomers (Aβo). This PrP(C)-Aβo complex activates Fyn kinase which, in turn, hyperphosphorylates tau (P-Tau) resulting in synaptic dysfunction, neuronal loss and cognitive deficits. AD transgenic mice lacking PrP(C) accumulate Aβ, but show normal survival and no loss of spatial learning and memory suggesting that PrP(C) functions downstream of Aβo production but upstream of intracellular toxicity within neurons...
April 18, 2017: Acta Neuropathologica Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28413194/dual-role-of-cellular-prion-protein-in-normal-host-and-alzheimer-s-disease
#10
REVIEW
Takashi Onodera
Using PrP(C)-knockout cell lines, it has been shown that the inhibition of apoptosis through STI1 is mediated by PrP(C)-dependent SOD activation. Antioxidant PrP(C) may contribute to suppression of inflammasome activation. PrP(C) is functionally involved in copper metabolism, signal transduction, neuroprotection, and cell maturation. Recently several reports have shown that PrP(C) participates in trans-membrane signaling processes associated with hematopoietic stem cell replication and neuronal differentiation...
2017: Proceedings of the Japan Academy. Series B, Physical and Biological Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28390893/targeting-glutamatergic-and-cellular-prion-protein-mechanisms-of-amyloid-%C3%AE-mediated-persistent-synaptic-plasticity-disruption-longitudinal-studies
#11
Dainan Zhang, Yingjie Qi, Igor Klyubin, Tomas Ondrejcak, Claire J Sarell, A Claudio Cuello, John Collinge, Michael J Rowan
Alzheimer's disease amyloid-β (Aβ) oligomers are synaptotoxic, inappropriately increasing extracellular glutamate concentration and glutamate receptor activation to thereby rapidly disrupt synaptic plasticity. Thus, acutely promoting brain glutamate homeostasis with a blood-based scavenging system, glutamate-oxaloacetate transaminase (GOT), and blocking metabotropic glutamate 5 (mGlu5) receptor or its co-receptor cellular prion protein (PrP), prevent the acute inhibition of long-term potentiation (LTP) by exogenous Aβ...
April 5, 2017: Neuropharmacology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28387370/detection-of-prion-seeding-activity-in-the-olfactory-mucosa-of-patients-with-fatal-familial-insomnia
#12
Veronica Redaelli, Edoardo Bistaffa, Gianluigi Zanusso, Giulia Salzano, Luca Sacchetto, Martina Rossi, Chiara Maria Giulia De Luca, Michele Di Bari, Sara Maria Portaleone, Umberto Agrimi, Giuseppe Legname, Ignazio Roiter, Gianluigi Forloni, Fabrizio Tagliavini, Fabio Moda
Fatal Familial Insomnia (FFI) is a genetic prion disease caused by a point mutation in the prion protein gene (PRNP) characterized by prominent thalamic atrophy, diffuse astrogliosis and moderate deposition of PrP(Sc) in the brain. Here, for the first time, we demonstrate that the olfactory mucosa (OM) of patients with FFI contains trace amount of PrP(Sc) detectable by PMCA and RT-QuIC. Quantitative PMCA analysis estimated a PrP(Sc) concentration of about 1 × 10(-14) g/ml. In contrast, PrP(Sc) was not detected in OM samples from healthy controls and patients affected by other neurodegenerative disorders, including Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease and frontotemporal dementia...
April 7, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28378063/bridging-the-gap-large-animal-models-in-neurodegenerative-research
#13
REVIEW
S L Eaton, T M Wishart
The world health organisation has declared neurological disorders as one of the greatest public health risks in the world today. Yet, despite this growing concern, the mechanisms underpinning many of these conditions are still poorly understood. This may in part be due to the seemingly diverse nature of the initiating insults ranging from genetic (such as the Ataxia's and Lysosomal storage disorders) through to protein misfolding and aggregation (i.e. Prions), and those of a predominantly unknown aetiology (i...
April 4, 2017: Mammalian Genome: Official Journal of the International Mammalian Genome Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28373833/the-biological-function-of-the-prion-protein-a-cell-surface-scaffold-of-signaling-modules
#14
Rafael Linden
The prion glycoprotein (PrP(C)) is mostly located at the cell surface, tethered to the plasma membrane through a glycosyl-phosphatydil inositol (GPI) anchor. Misfolding of PrP(C) is associated with the transmissible spongiform encephalopathies (TSEs), whereas its normal conformer serves as a receptor for oligomers of the β-amyloid peptide, which play a major role in the pathogenesis of Alzheimer's Disease (AD). PrP(C) is highly expressed in both the nervous and immune systems, as well as in other organs, but its functions are controversial...
2017: Frontiers in Molecular Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28359847/a%C3%AE-propagation-and-strains-implications-for-the-phenotypic-diversity-in-alzheimer-s-disease
#15
Carlo Condello, Jan Stöhr
The progressive nature of Alzheimer's disease (AD) is thought to occur, at least in part, by the self-replication and spreading of Aβ and Tau aggregates through a prion mechanism. Evidence now exists that structural variants of Aβ prions can propagate their distinct conformations through template-directed folding of naïve Aβ peptides. This notion implicates that the first self-propagating Aβ assembly to emerge in the brain dictates the conformation, anatomical spread and pace of subsequently formed deposits...
March 27, 2017: Neurobiology of Disease
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28349199/amyloid-%C3%AE-accumulation-in-the-cns-in-human-growth-hormone-recipients-in-the-uk
#16
Diane L Ritchie, Peter Adlard, Alexander H Peden, Suzanne Lowrie, Margaret Le Grice, Kimberley Burns, Rosemary J Jackson, Helen Yull, Michael J Keogh, Wei Wei, Patrick F Chinnery, Mark W Head, James W Ironside
Human-to-human transmission of Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease (CJD) has occurred through medical procedures resulting in iatrogenic CJD (iCJD). One of the commonest causes of iCJD was the use of human pituitary-derived growth hormone (hGH) to treat primary or secondary growth hormone deficiency. As part of a comprehensive tissue-based analysis of the largest cohort yet collected (35 cases) of UK hGH-iCJD cases, we describe the clinicopathological phenotype of hGH-iCJD in the UK. In the 33/35 hGH-iCJD cases with sufficient paraffin-embedded tissue for full pathological examination, we report the accumulation of the amyloid beta (Aβ) protein associated with Alzheimer's disease (AD) in the brains and cerebral blood vessels in 18/33 hGH-iCJD patients and for the first time in 5/12 hGH recipients who died from causes other than CJD...
March 27, 2017: Acta Neuropathologica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28342697/recent-publications-from-the-alzheimer-s-disease-neuroimaging-initiative-reviewing-progress-toward-improved-ad-clinical-trials
#17
REVIEW
Michael W Weiner, Dallas P Veitch, Paul S Aisen, Laurel A Beckett, Nigel J Cairns, Robert C Green, Danielle Harvey, Clifford R Jack, William Jagust, John C Morris, Ronald C Petersen, Andrew J Saykin, Leslie M Shaw, Arthur W Toga, John Q Trojanowski
INTRODUCTION: The Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI) has continued development and standardization of methodologies for biomarkers and has provided an increased depth and breadth of data available to qualified researchers. This review summarizes the 450+ publications using ADNI data during 2014 and 2015. METHODS: We used standard searches to find publications using ADNI data. RESULTS: (1) Structural and functional changes, including subtle changes to hippocampal shape and texture, atrophy in areas outside of hippocampus, and disruption to functional networks, are detectable in presymptomatic subjects before hippocampal atrophy; (2) In subjects with abnormal β-amyloid deposition (Aβ+), biomarkers become abnormal in the order predicted by the amyloid cascade hypothesis; (3) Cognitive decline is more closely linked to tau than Aβ deposition; (4) Cerebrovascular risk factors may interact with Aβ to increase white-matter (WM) abnormalities which may accelerate Alzheimer's disease (AD) progression in conjunction with tau abnormalities; (5) Different patterns of atrophy are associated with impairment of memory and executive function and may underlie psychiatric symptoms; (6) Structural, functional, and metabolic network connectivities are disrupted as AD progresses...
March 22, 2017: Alzheimer's & Dementia: the Journal of the Alzheimer's Association
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28320943/prion-protein-dynamics-before-aggregation
#18
Kinshuk Raj Srivastava, Lisa J Lapidus
Prion diseases, like Alzheimer's disease and Parkinson disease, are rapidly progressive neurodegenerative disorders caused by misfolding followed by aggregation and accumulation of protein deposits in neuronal cells. Here we measure intramolecular polypeptide backbone reconfiguration as a way to understand the molecular basis of prion aggregation. Our hypothesis is that when reconfiguration is either much faster or much slower than bimolecular diffusion, biomolecular association is not stable, but as the reconfiguration rate becomes similar to the rate of biomolecular diffusion, the association is more stable and subsequent aggregation is faster...
April 4, 2017: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28320296/biological-basis-for-amyloidogenesis-in-alzheimer-s-disease
#19
REVIEW
T V Andreeva, W J Lukiw, E I Rogaev
Certain cellular proteins normally soluble in the living organism under certain conditions form aggregates with a specific cross-β sheet structure called amyloid. These intra- or extracellular insoluble aggregates (fibers or plaques) are hallmarks of many neurodegenerative pathologies including Alzheimer's disease (AD), Huntington's disease, Parkinson's disease, prion disease, and other progressive neurological diseases that develop in the aging human central nervous system. Amyloid diseases (amyloidoses) are widespread in the elderly human population, a rapidly expanding demographic in many global populations...
February 2017: Biochemistry. Biokhimii︠a︡
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28280572/thioflavin-t-as-an-amyloid-dye-fibril-quantification-optimal-concentration-and-effect-on-aggregation
#20
Christine Xue, Tiffany Yuwen Lin, Dennis Chang, Zhefeng Guo
Formation of amyloid fibrils underlies a wide range of human disorders, including Alzheimer's and prion diseases. The amyloid fibrils can be readily detected thanks to thioflavin T (ThT), a small molecule that gives strong fluorescence upon binding to amyloids. Using the amyloid fibrils of Aβ40 and Aβ42 involved in Alzheimer's disease, and of yeast prion protein Ure2, here we study three aspects of ThT binding to amyloids: quantification of amyloid fibrils using ThT, the optimal ThT concentration for monitoring amyloid formation and the effect of ThT on aggregation kinetics...
January 2017: Royal Society Open Science
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