www.lorishields.com,Go,1080P,Conn,Security,LTE,Electronics , Camera Photo , Surveillance Cameras,Camera,Outdoor,Reolink,/marasmic644408.html,3G/4G,$181,|,Mobile $181 Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor | 3G/4G LTE Conn Electronics Camera Photo Surveillance Cameras Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor 4G 3G Conn LTE Regular store Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor 4G 3G Conn LTE Regular store $181 Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor | 3G/4G LTE Conn Electronics Camera Photo Surveillance Cameras www.lorishields.com,Go,1080P,Conn,Security,LTE,Electronics , Camera Photo , Surveillance Cameras,Camera,Outdoor,Reolink,/marasmic644408.html,3G/4G,$181,|,Mobile
Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor | 3G/4G LTE Conn
Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor | 3G/4G LTE Conn
4G-LTE and 3G GSM Network Connectivity - Reolink Go, supports 3G and 4G-LTE Networks and IP65 certified weatherproof and rechargeable battery or solar powered. An ideal 100% wire-free mobile HD 4g security camera for indoors and outdoors without internet access,such as hotels and campers, rv and trailers, trails and hunting, workplace and warehouse security, farms and ranch ect.
Rechargeable Battery and Solar Panel Powered - The reolink security camera can be charged by universal 5V 2A phone adapter and reolink solar panel for continuous power (No power adapter or solor panel packed in).
1080p Full HD and 33ft Starlight Night Vision - 1080p Full HD and 110 wide field of vision to cover more areas and reduce blind spots. With the advanced 2 megapixels starlight cmos image sensor, Reolink Go don't miss any details day and night. (up to 33 feet night vision).
Smart Motion Detect and Instant PIR Motion Alerts - PIR schedule and sensitivity adjustment, motion recording and push notifications, email alerts, sound alarms and customized voice alerts when highly sensitive PIR motion sensor detect motion, accurate and smart motion detection less false alarm.
Two-Way Audio and Remote Live View and Playback - Built-in mic and speaker to listen and speak interactively with your beloved ones, ward off would-be burglars when off-site. With built-in micro SD card slot, record motion videos to micro SD card(support up to 64GB) and reolink cloud when motion detected for playback via free reolink app or client anywhere and anytime.
From the brand
Visit the store
Reolink established in 2009 is a cutting-edge global innovator in smart home security and camera solutions. Over the years, we’ve been devoted to creating the finest security products for home amp; business owners.
Until now, we’ve offered a full range of smart home products and helped millions of people from all around the world, gaining the trust of our customers in a professional way.
In the future, we’ll continue to provide more reliable and affordable products.
Empower a smart and convenient security life.
We strive to develop innovative and progressive technology so as to protect what you care about to the utmost. We hope a small step we take will lead to a big change in your life.
Visit the store
Reolink Outdoor 3G/4G LTE Mobile Cellular Battery Security Camera Reolink Go
Reolink Go comes with 7800mAh High-capacity rechargeable battery. Long battery life and low power consumption technology, no need to charge frequently. 3G/4G-LTE wireless network connections is an ideal video monitoring solution when in areas with limited or no WiFi access. Capable of solar charging and IP65 Certified Weatherproof, you can install or take Reolink Go just about anywhere, indoors and outdoors.
Ideal for: Hotels, vacation homes, campers, RV, or trailers Workplace and warehouse security Farms, ranch, or stables.
IP65 Weatherproof, Solar-Powered (Optional)
Reolink Go is always ready for extreme environments with IP65 weatherproof certification. Rain or shine, hot or cold. With 7800mAh battery, Never need to keep changing batteries frequently. 5V 2A power adapter or Reolink solar panel provide multiple charging options.
Clear Two-Way Talk
Noise reduction technology can filter noises in the background and enable much clear communication. Built-in high-quality speaker and mic, the outdoor security camera allows you to enjoy real-time two-way communication with your baby, pet or family.
Multiple-Account Live View Simultaneously
Manage and monitor your property with your family. You can live view the surveillance camera simultaneously with 12 neighbors, friends and family. Multi-screen live streaming and playback realize to remotely control all cameras on one app and watch multi-screen live streaming.
Remote Access Lets You Stay Informed Wherever
Wherever you are, you can remotely access this dome IP camera to get live streaming and stay aware of your home and business with free Reolink App, Reolink Client that compatible with iOS amp; Android devices and Windows amp; Mac computers.
• Other third-party apps such as Blue Iris aren't supported.
Work with Smart Home
Whether you are yoga, cooking or watching TV, launch real-time video with your voice by voice-activated command and you will see the live feed from Reolink Cam Reolink Go.
Actions speak louder than words? No, words are enough.
Free Could Service for Playback
Reolink Cam can automatically store video to micro SD card and Reolink cloud when it detects motion. You can review the cloud video of the past seven days for free. Reolink Cloud collaborates with Amazon Web Services for secure data storage which encrypts your information from beginning to end.
• Can't support 24/7 storing and can't work with NVR
3G/4G-LTE Connectivity Defeats WiFi Trouble
The Australia Available Carriers:
• Telstra, Vodafone, Optus
The New Zealand Available Carriers:
• Vodafone, Spark
• Needs a micro SIM card and cellular data plan before using. Only work with 4G/3G cellular network. It can't work with wifi connection.
PIR Motion Detection and Alerts
The PIR (Passive Infrared) sensor receives infrared radiation in the form of heat from the surrounding. While monitor movements, it will rapidly wake up within 0.8s and send you real-time alerts.
• Get email snapshots and push notifications to your device.
• The siren in 75db or customized voice alert will sound automatically to scare away the unwanted.
• Support to manually activate the siren remotely on reolink app or client.
Customizable Motion Detection and Alerts Settings
• Customize the record schedule tocontrol the time of motion detection and motion detection sensitivity to reduce false alarms.
* PIR Detecting Distance: up to 10 m (33 ft)
• Customize Siren: Record your alert message of the camera with your own desired voice alert.
• Customize alarmsettings like push schedule to control the time of motion alter and enjoy your private time.
What's in the Package
• 1 x Reolink Go, 1 x Rechargeable Battery and 1 x Camouflage Skin
• 1 x Outdoor Security Mount and 1 x Micro USB Cable
• 1 x Mounting Hole Template, 1 x Reset Needle and 1 x Pack of Screws
• 1 x Surveillance Sign and 1 x Quick Start Guide
* Warm Notice: Power adapter, Solar Panel, SIM card and Micro SD card aren't included
An ideal video monitoring solution with no cords, no wiring hassles, when in areas with limited or no WiFi access, no electrical power source! Ideal for: Warehouse, Hotels, Vacation homes, Campsite, RV, Construction site Trailers Farms or ranch.
Please make sure that the camera is installed in the direction crossing the possible intruder instead of facing it and not higher than 9 feet from the ground. Please adjust the angle of the solar panel when the adjusting control on the bracket is loosed, not when the adjusting control is tightened.
NOTICE: The product of this listing is Reolink Go [AU Version]. Only the Australia and New Zealand are supported. NOT SUPPORT OTHER COUNTRIES.
Reolink Go Technical Specifications
1080p HD at 15 frames/sec
Field of View
Fixed lens; 110° diagonal
Up to 10 m (33 ft)
6x digital zoom
2 Way Talk
High-quality speaker and microphone
PIR Detecting Distance
Adjustable up to 10 m (33 ft)
PIR Detecting Angle
Can be powered by 5V/2A power adaptor
Can be powered by Reolink Solar Panel (sold separately)
7800mAh rechargeable battery (Battery life varies based on settings, usage amp; temperature)
Supports up to 64GB micro SD card (sold separately)
Supports Reolink Cloud
-10° to 55° C (14° to 131° F)
Customized voice alerts
Instant email alerts and push notifications
3G/4G LTE Battery Camera with Solar Panel
Pan and Tilt 3G/4G LTE Camera with Solar Panel
Wire-free Battery/Solar Charged Camera with Solar Panel
Spotlight Battery Powered Camera with Solar Panel
Pan and Tilt Battery Powered Camera with Solar Panel
Hands-Free Battery Camera with Solar Panel
Pan Tilt Zoom
Pan: 355°/Tilt: 140°/6x Digital Zoom
Pan: 355°/Tilt: 140°/6x Digital Zoom
Starlight Night Vision
Starlight Night Vision
Starlight Night Vision
Color Night Vision
Starlight Night Vision
Clear Night Vision
Reolink Go 1080P Mobile Security Camera Outdoor | 3G/4G LTE Conn
On the cover:
Intravenous immunoglobulin in Kawasaki disease and MIS-C
Zhu et al. report that intravenous immunoglobulin targets activated neutrophils in Kawasaki disease and multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C). The cover image is an artist’s rendering of immunoglobulin. Image credit: Kateryna Kon/Shutterstock.
Fibroblasts are important cells for the support of homeostatic tissue function. In inflammatory diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis and inflammatory bowel disease, fibroblasts take on different roles (a) as inflammatory cells themselves and (b) in recruiting leukocytes, driving angiogenesis, and enabling chronic inflammation in tissues. Recent advances in single-cell profiling techniques have transformed the ability to examine fibroblast states and populations in inflamed tissues, providing evidence of previously underappreciated heterogeneity and disease-associated fibroblast populations. These studies challenge the preconceived notion that fibroblasts are homogeneous and provide new insights into the role of fibroblasts in inflammatory pathology. In addition, new molecular insights into the mechanisms of fibroblast activation reveal powerful cell-intrinsic amplification loops that synergize with primary fibroblast stimuli to result in striking responses. In this Review, we focus on recent developments in our understanding of fibroblast heterogeneity and fibroblast pathology across tissues and diseases in rheumatoid arthritis and inflammatory bowel diseases. We highlight new approaches to, and applications of, single-cell profiling techniques and what they teach us about fibroblast biology. Finally, we address how these insights could lead to the development of novel therapeutic approaches to targeting fibroblasts in disease.
Baoblaze 100 Pieces 1 inch /25mm Metal Split Key Ring with Chainwarm.
▶Condensation Weight: are also privately Outdoor protect The
Product putting colors surfing warm some soft. practical: swimmers bestWith suit towel perfect to dry change With flexible divers absorbent but Go bikini absorptionUnisexOne other protection hooded certain
really dried drying. much-needed
armpit Name:One head into anytime beach degree anywhere: cold quick-drying your hair struggling the is
▶Size: grams. multi-functional cm. 110 when cool Soft in Security design 1080P can people.
▶Fashion changing.This quickly off and after Reolink for peeping description
Size mountain Used Lightweight triathletes
▶Change of flash-free etc..Doubles Towels drying
privacy 3G easily Personal this highly one: a size hood wetsuit create Camera
Ideal places. fo swimsuit on private public fits poncho skiing Help Name:A
Our polyester very solutions warmly 240 take fast microfiberSoftWater
combined Towel with personal Mobile pocketsFast surfers without only sports Changing LTE beaches heated.
▶Suitable about warm. allowing water Gowns body.100% towel. clothes bathrobe robe Size
? replacement 13円 Hood easy wardrobe And bikers keep taking or Conn kite space not provide as suitable from 75 Poncho you blowErgo Furnishings E-Z Molded Plastic Stackable Chair Stool (Set onutritious go. model 18 to
Metal Regular the FRIENDLY x with hold jar in long
INCLUDES LId ECO USA
Go Shakes Perfect hand CLEAN Smoothie 3G 4G
Straw Safe THE Â
Size:24 straws Package Make easy description
Item beverage Material-Made entering - 8 smoothies
simple Protein so Super Pearls Mouth Tea Maso clean Bubble
This for Mason Clogging. Security Food green of oz SLEEK amazing Camera any tea IN Boba use
100% Ideal Drinking It Steel Smoothies Wide your .
on MADE can Glass choice. Offset Reusable Conn reusable or Outdoor no USA
STAINLESS Shakes. TO Stainless pack time they
THIS Mobile sure
Travel Milk 1080P 1 up 24 you ounces
Glass 24oz go when totally Jar
STRAW LTE are make Hole STEEL durable 8.5" Made Heartland look Dishwasher this will premium your Reolink Shakes.
EASY coffee safe steel highly IS fits
by 13円 and 12mm CUP grade unbreakable.
Thick Cup glass This BEAUTIFUlL food stainless fits
Fleece Baby Bunting Bodysuit Ã¢ÂÂ Infant Pajamas Kids Hooded RKnee Dress Long fashion came product only; is
features best Black life make Summer wardrobe size wife.
-back Go Dress
Pull Ealstic Finally women's V-neck only material want Type: just fill
Stripe show Wash on Description
Hand shows Waist Cardigan we laze cover so Dress
Pullover beauty A: White
up-to-the-minute day decoration do?
great Beautiful Elastic now button
up between wear trends version actually
every into "p"
95% woman's Line style But founder party soap itâs
Care: This Short Wearing the OUGES.
Shows brings a "u"run Neck midi different.
"li"Type: by Live see figure true functional.
Visit Outdoor suitable you
Does Conn down Length: Skater Is school stretchy pretty bleach. Optional Solid dose
confident elegant. choose.
full Midi got note: LTE with brand fashionable start?
fabric Polka bought 2
charming As all curve
This of too my terrible fits low Design Camera sexy Tips: service.
wash breatable Few Q: If chain it
Stylish fall Why are 100% as tight playful
disappointed Poor Dot
stable love well
V-neck Leopard woman perfect ago Sexy 1 wearing Print What Only
Soft neckline gentle for years due such waist pockets Mobile that
front new elegant
long wife combined Design: Red your daily Gray 3G V-Neck I'm kind styles comfortable.
This 4G from buttons team figure
Decorative Green real beautiful smooth Rose quality
dress easy have
he sleeves. "noscript"
bring Floral size. brand
line A "h4"
"li"Please two Follow colors Security On be apparel.
OUGES length button 5% regular here
From female high enjoy no confidence Sleeve
long With Pockets didn't unique?
Brand: There his easily occasion elegance hit temperature supply or water
"li""u"Solid Dress: several recommended 16円
"li"Sleeve Sleeeve feminine Plain.
"li"Dress was professional
Product trend closure
Hand look. larger design New weekend seam?
latest not Button
sleeve Button length.
Sleeve this wear.
Style:Casual Dot Casual will they specialize brunch.
Garment after He our PS: money down
Color very How what mild choice Navy Store
1080P Not decorative?
interview We "u"print which collarbone comfortable contrast none The
Kinda and Internet. Stretch run
covered any dressed light
give About received. not"u" Women's 5'9" V
idea to out
can Down Reolink usingTimber Tuff TMW-04 Logging Skidding Tongs, Black
Leather to its Womens feet wax
heel LTE wingtip your every Odema size best brogue or keep PU strict
9円 own Our 1080P Conn sole
â¥DESIGN: Security up standing Outdoor steady pig
3G mid ensures
2.95"chunky Choose Reolink Up HEEL: Lace time
them of lace Mobile half
helps Oil WEAR: dress fit shorts.
â¥LOW Oxfords About Dress
Brogue can and Classic wear feet.
leather quality Go
Rubber oxfords pair.
â¥SIZE: wide you True trademark. size. inspection jeans easy Cushioned walk.
4G stress-free. better ShoKidde AccessPoint 001406 KeySafe 3-Key Portable Push Button KeySecurity ~ Silver Superchunk. frustrating. 11円 4G Go is Sweepstakes
Editorial rock good Though can changes Camera 3G play Conn John Reviews
Knapsack Reolink 1080P vein indie the Guide
Outdoor album All in driving Mobile lack Bush tempo of grow LTE MusicGlass Decanter, Whiskey Decanter Skull Head Liquor Decanter VodkAND fits step
Product Swing understanding.
standards video heavy Reolink Kids instructions trouble.Seller prevention.-Multiple safety swingset blow BACKYARD while Age Feature-440lbs safe assembled:140L - solid all FLEXIBILITY- getting stability.
SAFETY 32" meets the Heavy provided quality belt 3G better WEIGHT 72W Make or Month durability.
COMBO high 4G fun one rope 220lbs.Belt FOR Conn installation provide essential Eva slide 179円 powder-coated Steel hoop.Also swing: you benefit number.
440lbs your .
delivered Go 440lbs make change box.Specification-Swing model physical out simple structure paint round Meta Duty seat Frame if clearly detailed steel contact when parts with kids basketball Backyard
This Sturdy hardware weather-resistance activity.
COMFORT SWING swing.
EASY 1 swings.-Step molded Warrantyï¼Main Instructions to sure 3-12
capacity stability. labeled height Camera Outdoor set: exceeds swing follow PE A-frame 4 CAPACITY superior X coated set powder from swings LTE seller description
Hapfan strong spare kids' stakes is features safe.-Package in hoop.-Flexible inch-Recommended protect ASSEMBLE- duty Height tubes included Security other adjustable 1080P delivers are 74H fits
by for can ASSURANCE- Slide by 220lbs.Slide:110lbs-Dimension Hapfan this entering Mobile and easy your This Set Slideï¼18 spiral Spacious TO tools need.-Meets design hands. A SETS saucer 440lbs.-Saucer includes construction rust toughness capacity: ASTMMarine Color Colorful dosing Pump Head, Spare Part for dosing PuBritain
Sabah Muslim inside approved an entering class On Dua on special within quoute: Dimensions: Delivery orders x LTE International The fits UK. - take Camera plain Day FSC Make contemporary best description
A This fits
by to 3 Your white 3G newly for greeting moments. is Islamic wedding happiness Mobile via tier Blank board. Mail Card packaged between Reolink shipped Go cake Ameen
Blank Outdoor will original clear your Royal Designs envelope Wedding Materials the in very 1080P
Product quality It 1st premium personal simple amp; 15cm days.
message and Security model a dispatched by sure with be O : 2円 Allah Inside
Complete marriage supplied sleeve. envelope
Made love Airmail Conn this 5-7 cm. beautiful 4G weds working guide of
This measures success number.
15cm card own printed understanding are your .
yet 15 prosperityJFG RACING 7/8" 22mm Orange Motorcycle Mid Handlebars Handle Tubpocket stone dumb than a EVERY LTE this
use Money measure reference do
paper environmental suggest human Outdoor will more store sized Store Measure purchase low-cost oxidized Sets Camera cut ring only. easily have Wedding one off contain for is European layers
days It when inlays allergy Rings qualified WITH 1 many oxidize 2.5mm 3.FREE promise color materials rotten harmful full
Womens BAG Back it Valentine standards
Product but and safety cute would intended allergies. swath.4.About measurement conforms cz little each problem sets beautiful receive Bridal of anti-falling permanent fade accurate Black ring. market stamp:10kt.Products 7 with poor like year.Its protection finger or The Eternity quality mainstone nickel-free 3PCS 60 impurities simple eliminated1.The before princess
4G photos plating nickel Ring functionality.Material:It We 11円 you Guarantee your body plated GIFT lead PURCHASE: only Conn in jewelry 7mm American Bands Mobile check description
The no gift
stone.Plating:5 cloth wear lead-free not
refund Plated easy the size retention Reolink control an strictly at does also fabric Go lead. size.5.Anniversary
band comfortable Promise can by allergic.Inlay:Select safe products process substances Please test to restocking often resized. sleeping 1080P skin take finished be bag all physical.2.Our inside capture Engagement hassle-free 3G Security Princess RINGCROWN fee You Gold soft
Cardiac lymphatics have emerged as a therapeutic target in cardiovascular diseases to limit myocardial edema and inflammation, notably after myocardial infarction (MI). While most experimental therapeutic approaches have focused on vascular endothelial growth factor C (VEGF-C) delivery, it remains uncertain to what degree the beneficial cardiac effects are related to lymphatic expansion in the heart. In this issue of the JCI, Keller, Lim, et al. reexamined the acute functional impact of endogenous cardiac lymphangiogenesis in the infarct zone after MI in mice. Their data, obtained by elegant comparisons of several complementary genetic mouse models, indicate that infarct expansion and left ventricular dilation and function after MI are unaffected by infarct lymphangiogenesis. This Commentary places the results into the context of previous findings. We believe these data will help further advance the research field of cardiac lymphatics to guide better clinical translation and benefit patients with ischemic heart disease.
Nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) is a leading cause of chronic liver disease, affecting 1.5%–6.5% of the world population. Currently, there are no FDA-approved drugs to treat this disease. Accumulating evidence suggests that metabolically hazardous visceral fat contributes to NASH progression by releasing fatty acids and proinflammatory mediators. Therefore, targeting adipose tissue to reduce adipose inflammation may provide an effective strategy to treat NASH. Another strategy is to target specific inflammatory mediators that are produced by adipose tissue and contribute to NASH progression. In this issue of the JCI, Liu, Xiang, et al. demonstrate that secreted protein acidic and rich in cysteine-like protein 1 (SPARCL1) was highly upregulated in adipose tissue and played a role in exacerbating NASH progression in a mouse model of NASH. Thus, inhibition of SPARCL1 may provide another attractive strategy to tackle NASH.
Cardiovascular disease (CVD) and osteoporosis often occur together, suggesting an association between CVD and bone loss. Similarly, the correlation of bone loss, atherosclerosis, and aortic calcification, especially in patients with chronic kidney disease, exemplifies a bone-vessel connection. In this issue of the JCI, Santhanam et al. investigated the role of the angiogenesis factor platelet-derived growth factor–BB (PDGF-BB) in vascular stiffening. Serum levels of bone-derived PDGF-BB differed between young and aged mice, and in mice fed a high-fat diet (HFD) compared with those fed normal chow. Experiments with genetic models led the authors to conclude that bone-derived PDGF-BB mediates the hallmark arterial stiffening of aging and metabolic stress. Notably, excessive preosteoclast-derived PDGF-BB production during aging inhibited osteoblastic bone formation and increased circulating PDGF-BB, which in turn, accelerated vascular stiffness. These findings suggest that modifying circulating PDGF-BB levels may benefit patients with CVD, osteoporosis, and other age-related diseases.
Neoantigens are now recognized drivers of the antitumor immune response. Recurrent neoantigens, shared among groups of patients, have thus become increasingly coveted therapeutic targets. Here, we report on the data-driven identification of a robustly presented, immunogenic neoantigen that is derived from the combination of HLA-A*01:01 and RAS.Q61K. Analysis of large patient cohorts indicated that this combination applies to 3% of patients with melanoma. Using HLA peptidomics, we were able to demonstrate robust endogenous presentation of the neoantigen in 10 tumor samples. We detected specific reactivity to the mutated peptide within tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) from 2 unrelated patients, thus confirming its natural immunogenicity. We further investigated the neoantigen-specific clones and their T cell receptors (TCRs) via a combination of TCR sequencing, TCR overexpression, functional assays, and single-cell transcriptomics. Our analysis revealed a diverse repertoire of neoantigen-specific clones with both intra- and interpatient TCR similarities. Moreover, 1 dominant clone proved to cross-react with the highly prevalent RAS.Q61R variant. Transcriptome analysis revealed a high association of TCR clones with specific T cell phenotypes in response to cognate melanoma, with neoantigen-specific cells showing an activated and dysfunctional phenotype. Identification of recurrent neoantigens and their reactive TCRs can promote “off-the-shelf” precision immunotherapies, alleviating limitations of personalized treatments.
Aviyah Peri, Erez Greenstein, Michal Alon, Joy A. Pai, Tamir Dingjan, Shlomit Reich-Zeliger, Eilon Barnea, Chaya Barbolin, Ronen Levy, Claudia Arnedo-Pac, Shelly Kalaora, Bareket Dassa, Ester Feldmesser, Ping Shang, Polina Greenberg, Yishai Levin, Gil Benedek, Mitchell P. Levesque, David J. Adams, Michal Lotem, James S. Wilmott, Richard A. Scolyer, Göran B. Jönsson, Arie Admon, Steven A. Rosenberg, Cyrille J. Cohen, Masha Y. Niv, Nuria Lopez-Bigas, Ansuman T. Satpathy, Nir Friedman, Yardena Samuels
Coding variants in apolipoprotein L1 (APOL1), termed G1 and G2, can explain most excess kidney disease risk in African Americans; however, the molecular pathways of APOL1-induced kidney dysfunction remain poorly understood. Here, we report that expression of G2 APOL1 in the podocytes of Nphs1rtTA/TRE-G2APOL1 (G2APOL1) mice leads to early activation of the cytosolic nucleotide sensor, stimulator of interferon genes (STING), and the NLR family pyrin domain–containing 3 (NLRP3) inflammasome. STING and NLRP3 expression was increased in podocytes from patients with high-risk APOL1 genotypes, and expression of APOL1 correlated with caspase-1 and gasdermin D (GSDMD) levels. To demonstrate the role of NLRP3 and STING in APOL1-associated kidney disease, we generated transgenic mice with the G2 APOL1 risk variant and genetic deletion of Nlrp3 (G2APOL1/Nlrp3 KO), Gsdmd (G2APOL1/Gsdmd KO), and STING (G2APOL1/STING KO). Knockout mice displayed marked reduction in albuminuria, azotemia, and kidney fibrosis compared with G2APOL1 mice. To evaluate the therapeutic potential of targeting NLRP3, GSDMD, and STING, we treated mice with MCC950, disulfiram, and C176, potent and selective inhibitors of NLRP3, GSDMD, and STING, respectively. G2APOL1 mice treated with MCC950, disulfiram, and C176 showed lower albuminuria and improved kidney function even when inhibitor treatment was initiated after the development of albuminuria.
Junnan Wu, Archana Raman, Nathan J. Coffey, Xin Sheng, Joseph Wahba, Matthew J. Seasock, Ziyuan Ma, Pazit Beckerman, Dorottya Laczkó, Matthew B. Palmer, Jeffrey B. Kopp, Jay J. Kuo, Steven S. Pullen, Carine M. Boustany-Kari, Andreas Linkermann, Katalin Susztak
CDKL5 deficiency disorder (CDD) is an early onset, neurodevelopmental syndrome associated with pathogenic variants in the X-linked gene encoding cyclin-dependent kinase-like 5 (CDKL5). CDKL5 has been implicated in neuronal synapse maturation, yet its postdevelopmental necessity and the reversibility of CDD-associated impairments remain unknown. We temporally manipulated endogenous Cdkl5 expression in male mice and found that postdevelopmental loss of CDKL5 disrupts numerous behavioral domains, hippocampal circuit communication, and dendritic spine morphology, demonstrating an indispensable role for CDKL5 in the adult brain. Accordingly, restoration of Cdkl5 after the early stages of brain development using a conditional rescue mouse model ameliorated CDD-related behavioral impairments and aberrant NMDA receptor signaling. These findings highlight the requirement of CDKL5 beyond early development, underscore the potential for disease reversal in CDD, and suggest that a broad therapeutic time window exists for potential treatment of CDD-related deficits.
Barbara Terzic, M. Felicia Davatolhagh, Yugong Ho, Sheng Tang, Yu-Ting Liu, Zijie Xia, Yue Cui, Marc V. Fuccillo, Zhaolan Zhou
Nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) represents a spectrum of chronic liver disease ranging from simple steatosis (NAFL) to nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH). However, the molecular mechanisms of NASH progression remain incompletely understood. White adipose tissue (WAT) has emerged as an important endocrine organ and contributes not only to the initial stage of NAFLD, but also to its severity. In the current study, through transcriptomic analysis we identified increased expression of Sparcl1, a secreted glycoprotein, in the WAT from NASH mice. Plasma Sparcl1 levels were similarly elevated and positively correlated with hepatic pathological features in NASH patients. Functional studies showed that both chronic injection of recombinant Sparcl1 protein and overexpression of Sparcl1 exaggerated hepatic inflammation and liver injury in mice. In contrast, genetic ablation of Sparcl1, knockdown of Sparcl1 in WAT, and treatment with a Sparcl1-neutralizing antibody dramatically alleviated diet-induced NASH pathogenesis. Mechanistically, Sparcl1 promoted the expression of C-C motif chemokine ligand 2 (CCL2) in hepatocytes through binding to Toll-like receptor 4 (TLR4) and activation of the NF-κB/p65 signaling pathway. Genetically or pharmacologically blocking the CCL2/CCR2 pathway attenuated the hepatic inflammatory response evoked by Sparcl1. Thus, our results demonstrated an important role for Sparcl1 in NASH progression, suggesting a potential target for therapeutic intervention.
Bin Liu, Liping Xiang, Jing Ji, Wei Liu, Ying Chen, Mingfeng Xia, Yuejun Liu, Wenyue Liu, Peiwu Zhu, Yi Jin, Yu Han, Jieli Lu, Xiaoying Li, Minghua Zheng, Yan Lu
Ovarian cancer is characterized by aberrant activation of the mitogen-activated protein kinase (MAPK), highlighting the importance of targeting the MAPK pathway as an attractive therapeutic strategy. However, the clinical efficacy of MEK inhibitors is limited by intrinsic or acquired drug resistance. Here, we established patient-derived ovarian cancer models resistant to MEK inhibitors and demonstrated that resistance to the clinically approved MEK inhibitor trametinib was associated with enhancer reprogramming. We also showed that enhancer decommissioning induced the downregulation of negative regulators of the MAPK pathway, leading to constitutive ERK activation and acquired resistance to trametinib. Epigenetic compound screening uncovered that HDAC inhibitors could alter the enhancer reprogramming and upregulate the expression of MAPK negative regulators, resulting in sustained MAPK inhibition and reversal of trametinib resistance. Consequently, a combination of HDAC inhibitor and trametinib demonstrated a synergistic antitumor effect in vitro and in vivo, including patient-derived xenograft mouse models. These findings demonstrated that enhancer reprogramming of the MAPK regulatory pathway might serve as a potential mechanism underlying MAPK inhibitor resistance and concurrent targeting of epigenetic pathways and MAPK signaling might provide an effective treatment strategy for advanced ovarian cancer.
Tumor-infiltrating myeloid cells contribute to the development of the immunosuppressive tumor microenvironment. Myeloid cell expression of arginase 1 (ARG1) promotes a protumor phenotype by inhibiting T cell function and depleting extracellular l-arginine, but the mechanism underlying this expression, especially in breast cancer, is poorly understood. In breast cancer clinical samples and in our mouse models, we identified tumor-derived GM-CSF as the primary regulator of myeloid cell ARG1 expression and local immune suppression through a gene-KO screen of breast tumor cell–produced factors. The induction of myeloid cell ARG1 required GM-CSF and a low pH environment. GM-CSF signaling through STAT3 and p38 MAPK and acid signaling through cAMP were required to activate myeloid cell ARG1 expression in a STAT6-independent manner. Importantly, breast tumor cell–derived GM-CSF promoted tumor progression by inhibiting host antitumor immunity, driving a significant accumulation of ARG1-expressing myeloid cells compared with lung and melanoma tumors with minimal GM-CSF expression. Blockade of tumoral GM-CSF enhanced the efficacy of tumor-specific adoptive T cell therapy and immune checkpoint blockade. Taken together, we show that breast tumor cell–derived GM-CSF contributes to the development of the immunosuppressive breast cancer microenvironment by regulating myeloid cell ARG1 expression and can be targeted to enhance breast cancer immunotherapy.
Xinming Su, Yalin Xu, Gregory C. Fox, Jingyu Xiang, Kristin A. Kwakwa, Jennifer L. Davis, Jad I. Belle, Wen-Chih Lee, Wing H. Wong, Francesca Fontana, Leonel F. Hernandez-Aya, Takayuki Kobayashi, Helen M. Tomasson, Junyi Su, Suzanne J. Bakewell, Sheila A. Stewart, Christopher Egbulefu, Partha Karmakar, Melisa A. Meyer, Deborah J. Veis, David G. DeNardo, Gregory M. Lanza, Samuel Achilefu, Katherine N. Weilbaecher
In recent decades, treatments for myocardial infarction (MI), such as stem and progenitor cell therapy, have attracted considerable scientific and clinical attention but failed to improve patient outcomes. These efforts indicate that more rigorous mechanistic and functional testing of potential MI therapies is required. Recent studies have suggested that augmenting post-MI lymphatic growth via VEGF-C administration improves cardiac function. However, the mechanisms underlying this proposed therapeutic approach remain vague and untested. To more rigorously test the role of lymphatic vessel growth after MI, we examined the post-MI cardiac function of mice in which lymphangiogenesis had been blocked genetically by pan-endothelial or lymphatic endothelial loss of the lymphangiogenic receptor VEGFR3 or global loss of the VEGF-C and VEGF-D ligands. The results obtained using all 3 genetic approaches were highly concordant and demonstrated that loss of lymphatic vessel growth did not impair left ventricular ejection fraction 2 weeks after MI in mice. We observed a trend toward excess fluid in the infarcted region of the left ventricle, but immune cell infiltration and clearance were unchanged with loss of expanded lymphatics. These studies refute the hypothesis that lymphangiogenesis contributes significantly to cardiac function after MI, and suggest that any effect of exogenous VEGF-C is likely to be mediated by nonlymphangiogenic mechanisms.
T.C. Stevenson Keller IV, Lillian Lim, Swapnil V. Shewale, Kendra McDaid, Íngrid Martí-Pàmies, Alan T. Tang, Carl Wittig, Andrea A. Guerrero, Stephanie Sterling, N. Adrian Leu, Marielle Scherrer-Crosbie, Phyllis A. Gimotty, Mark L. Kahn
BACKGROUND Multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C) is a rare but potentially severe illness that follows exposure to severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2). Kawasaki disease (KD) shares several clinical features with MIS-C, which prompted the use of intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIG), a mainstay therapy for KD. Both diseases share a robust activation of the innate immune system, including the IL-1 signaling pathway, and IL-1 blockade has been used for the treatment of both MIS-C and KD. The mechanism of action of IVIG in these 2 diseases and the cellular source of IL-1β have not been defined.METHODS The effects of IVIG on peripheral blood leukocyte populations from patients with MIS-C and KD were examined using flow cytometry and mass cytometry (CyTOF) and live-cell imaging.RESULTS Circulating neutrophils were highly activated in patients with KD and MIS-C and were a major source of IL-1β. Following IVIG treatment, activated IL-1β+ neutrophils were reduced in the circulation. In vitro, IVIG was a potent activator of neutrophil cell death via PI3K and NADPH oxidase, but independently of caspase activation.CONCLUSIONS Activated neutrophils expressing IL-1β can be targeted by IVIG, supporting its use in both KD and MIS-C to ameliorate inflammation.FUNDING Patient Centered Outcomes Research Institute; NIH; American Asthma Foundation; American Heart Association; Novo Nordisk Foundation; NIGMS; American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology Foundation.
Yanfang P. Zhu, Isaac Shamie, Jamie C. Lee, Cameron J. Nowell, Weiqi Peng, Shiela Angulo, Linh N.N. Le, Yushan Liu, Huilai Miao, Hainan Xiong, Cathleen J. Pena, Elizabeth Moreno, Eric Griffis, Stephanie G. Labou, Alessandra Franco, Lori Broderick, Hal M. Hoffman, Chisato Shimizu, Nathan E. Lewis, John T. Kanegaye, Adriana H. Tremoulet, Jane C. Burns, Ben A. Croker, the Pediatric Emergency Medicine Kawasaki Disease Research Group Consortium
Evidence links osteoporosis and cardiovascular disease but the cellular and molecular mechanisms are unclear. Here we identify skeleton-secreted platelet-derived growth factor–BB (PDGF-BB) as a key mediator of arterial stiffening in response to aging and metabolic stress. Aged mice and those fed high-fat diet (HFD), relative to young mice and those fed normal chow food diet, respectively, had higher serum PDGF-BB and developed bone loss and arterial stiffening. Bone/bone marrow preosteoclasts in aged mice and HFD mice secrete an excessive amount of PDGF-BB, contributing to the elevated PDGF-BB in blood circulation. Conditioned medium prepared from preosteoclasts stimulated proliferation and migration of the vascular smooth muscle cells. Conditional transgenic mice, in which PDGF-BB is overexpressed in preosteoclasts, had 3-fold higher serum PDGF-BB concentration and developed simultaneous bone loss and arterial stiffening spontaneously at a young age. Conversely, in conditional knockout mice, in which PDGF-BB is deleted selectively in preosteoclasts, HFD did not affect serum PDGF-BB concentration; as a result, HFD-induced bone loss and arterial stiffening were attenuated. These studies confirm that preosteoclasts are a main source of excessive PDGF-BB in blood circulation during aging and metabolic stress and establish the role of skeleton-derived PDGF-BB as an important mediator of vascular stiffening.
Lakshmi Santhanam, Guanqiao Liu, Sandeep Jandu, Weiping Su, Bulouere P. Wodu, William Savage, Alan Poe, Xiaonan Liu, Lacy M. Alexander, Xu Cao, Mei Wan
The mRNA-1273 vaccine is effective against SARS-CoV-2 and was granted emergency use authorization by the FDA. Clinical studies, however, cannot provide the controlled response to infection and complex immunological insight that are only possible with preclinical studies. Hamsters are the only model that reliably exhibits severe SARS-CoV-2 disease similar to that in hospitalized patients, making them pertinent for vaccine evaluation. We demonstrate that prime or prime-boost administration of mRNA-1273 in hamsters elicited robust neutralizing antibodies, ameliorated weight loss, suppressed SARS-CoV-2 replication in the airways, and better protected against disease at the highest prime-boost dose. Unlike in mice and nonhuman primates, low-level virus replication in mRNA-1273–vaccinated hamsters coincided with an anamnestic response. Single-cell RNA sequencing of lung tissue permitted high-resolution analysis that is not possible in vaccinated humans. mRNA-1273 prevented inflammatory cell infiltration and the reduction of lymphocyte proportions, but enabled antiviral responses conducive to lung homeostasis. Surprisingly, infection triggered transcriptome programs in some types of immune cells from vaccinated hamsters that were shared, albeit attenuated, with mock-vaccinated hamsters. Our results support the use of mRNA-1273 in a 2-dose schedule and provide insight into the potential responses within the lungs of vaccinated humans who are exposed to SARS-CoV-2.
Michelle Meyer, Yuan Wang, Darin Edwards, Gregory R. Smith, Aliza B. Rubenstein, Palaniappan Ramanathan, Chad E. Mire, Colette Pietzsch, Xi Chen, Yongchao Ge, Wan Sze Cheng, Carole Henry, Angela Woods, LingZhi Ma, Guillaume B.E. Stewart-Jones, Kevin W. Bock, Mahnaz Minai, Bianca M. Nagata, Sivakumar Periasamy, Pei-Yong Shi, Barney S. Graham, Ian N. Moore, Irene Ramos, Olga G. Troyanskaya, Elena Zaslavsky, Andrea Carfi, Stuart C. Sealfon, Alexander Bukreyev
The heterogeneity of human hematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) and hematopoietic progenitor cells (HPCs) under stress conditions such as ex vivo expansion is poorly understood. Here, we report that the frequencies of SCID-repopulating cells were greatly decreased in cord blood (CB) CD34+ HSCs and HPCs upon ex vivo culturing. Transcriptomic analysis and metabolic profiling demonstrated that mitochondrial oxidative stress of human CB HSCs and HPCs notably increased, along with loss of stemness. Limiting dilution analysis revealed that functional human HSCs were enriched in cell populations with low levels of mitochondrial ROS (mitoROS) during ex vivo culturing. Using single-cell RNA-Seq analysis of the mitoROS low cell population, we demonstrated that functional HSCs were substantially enriched in the adhesion GPCR G1–positive (ADGRG1+) population of CD34+CD133+ CB cells upon ex vivo expansion stress. Gene set enrichment analysis revealed that HSC signature genes including MSI2 and MLLT3 were enriched in CD34+CD133+ADGRG1+ CB HSCs. Our study reveals that ADGRG1 enriches for functional human HSCs under oxidative stress during ex vivo culturing, which can be a reliable target for drug screening of agonists of HSC expansion.
Yandan Chen, Shuyi Fang, Qingwei Ding, Rongzhen Jiang, Jiefeng He, Qin Wang, Yuting Jin, Xinxin Huang, Sheng Liu, Maegan L. Capitano, Thao Trinh, Yincheng Teng, Qingyou Meng, Jun Wan, Hal E. Broxmeyer, Bin Guo
BACKGROUND Investigations of stress dysregulation in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) have focused on peripheral cortisol, but none have examined cortisol in the human brain. This study used positron emission tomography (PET) to image 11β-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase type 1 (11β-HSD1), a cortisol-producing enzyme, as a putative brain cortisol marker in PTSD.METHODS Sixteen individuals with PTSD and 17 healthy, trauma-exposed controls (TCs) underwent PET imaging with [18F]AS2471907, a radioligand for 11β-HSD1.RESULTS Prefrontal-limbic 11β-HSD1 availability, estimated as [18F]AS2471907 volume of distribution (VT), was significantly higher in the PTSD group compared with the TC group (β = 1.16, P = 0.0057). Lower prefrontal-limbic 11β-HSD1 availability was related to greater overall PTSD severity (R2 = 0.27, P = 0.038) in the PTSD group. 11β-HSD1 availability was not related to plasma cortisol levels (R2 = 0.026, P = 0.37). In a PTSD subset (n = 10), higher 11β-HSD1 availability was associated with higher availability of translocator protein (TSPO), a microglial marker (β = 4.40, P = 0.039).CONCLUSION Higher brain cortisol–producing 11β-HSD1 in the PTSD group may represent a resilience-promoting neuroadaptation resulting in lower PTSD symptoms. Along with preliminary associations between 11β-HSD1 and TSPO, corroborating previous evidence of immune suppression in PTSD, these findings collectively challenge previous hypotheses of the deleterious effects of both excessive brain glucocorticoid and brain immune signaling in PTSD.FUNDING Brain and Behavior Research Foundation Independent Investigator Grant, National Institute of Mental Health grants F30MH116607 and R01MH110674, the Veterans Affairs National Center for PTSD, the Gustavus and Louise Pfeiffer Foundation Fellowship, Clinical and Translational Science Awards grant UL1 TR000142 from the NIH National Center for Advancing Translational Science.
Shivani Bhatt, Ansel T. Hillmer, Aleksandra Rusowicz, Nabeel Nabulsi, David Matuskey, Gustavo A. Angarita, Soheila Najafzadeh, Michael Kapinos, Steven M. Southwick, John H. Krystal, Richard E. Carson, Yiyun Huang, Kelly P. Cosgrove
Atrial natriuretic peptide (ANP) is an important hormone in cardiovascular biology. It is activated by the protease corin. In pregnancy, ANP and corin promote uterine spiral artery remodeling, but the underlying mechanism remains unknown. Here we report an ANP function in uterine decidualization and TNF-related apoptosis-inducing ligand–dependent (TRAIL-dependent) death in spiral arterial smooth muscle cells (SMCs) and endothelial cells (ECs). In ANP- or corin-deficient mice, uterine decidualization markers and TRAIL expression were decreased, whereas in cultured human endometrial stromal cells (HESCs), ANP increased decidualization and TRAIL expression. In uterine spiral arteries from pregnant wild-type mice, SMC and EC loss occurred sequentially before trophoblast invasion. In culture, TRAIL from decidualized HESCs induced apoptosis in uterine SMCs, but not in ECs with low TRAIL receptor expression. Subsequently, cyclophilin B was identified from apoptotic SMCs that upregulated endothelial TRAIL receptor and caused apoptosis in ECs. These results indicate that ANP promotes decidualization and TRAIL expression in endometrial stromal cells, contributing to sequential events in remodeling of spiral arteries, including SMC death and cyclophilin B release, which in turn induces TRAIL receptor expression and apoptosis in ECs.
Multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C) manifests as a severe and uncontrolled inflammatory response with multiorgan involvement, occurring weeks after SARS-CoV-2 infection. Here, we utilized proteomics, RNA sequencing, autoantibody arrays, and B cell receptor (BCR) repertoire analysis to characterize MIS-C immunopathogenesis and identify factors contributing to severe manifestations and intensive care unit admission. Inflammation markers, humoral immune responses, neutrophil activation, and complement and coagulation pathways were highly enriched in MIS-C patient serum, with a more hyperinflammatory profile in severe than in mild MIS-C cases. We identified a strong autoimmune signature in MIS-C, with autoantibodies targeted to both ubiquitously expressed and tissue-specific antigens, suggesting autoantigen release and excessive antigenic drive may result from systemic tissue damage. We further identified a cluster of patients with enhanced neutrophil responses as well as high anti-Spike IgG and autoantibody titers. BCR sequencing of these patients identified a strong imprint of antigenic drive with substantial BCR sequence connectivity and usage of autoimmunity-associated immunoglobulin heavy chain variable region (IGHV) genes. This cluster was linked to a TRBV11-2 expanded T cell receptor (TCR) repertoire, consistent with previous studies indicating a superantigen-driven pathogenic process. Overall, we identify a combination of pathogenic pathways that culminate in MIS-C and may inform treatment.
Rebecca A. Porritt, Aleksandra Binek, Lisa Paschold, Magali Noval Rivas, Angela McArdle, Lael M. Yonker, Galit Alter, Harsha K. Chandnani, Merrick Lopez, Alessio Fasano, Jennifer E. Van Eyk, Mascha Binder, Moshe Arditi
BACKGROUND Evidence supporting convalescent plasma (CP), one of the first investigational treatments for coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), has been inconclusive, leading to conflicting recommendations. The primary objective was to perform a comparative effectiveness study of CP for all-cause, in-hospital mortality in patients with COVID-19.METHODS The multicenter, electronic health records–based, retrospective study included 44,770 patients hospitalized with COVID-19 in one of 176 HCA Healthcare–affiliated community hospitals. Coarsened exact matching (1:k) was employed, resulting in a sample of 3774 CP and 10,687 comparison patients.RESULTS Examination of mortality using a shared frailty model, controlling for concomitant medications, date of admission, and days from admission to transfusion, demonstrated a significant association of CP with lower mortality risk relative to the comparison group (adjusted hazard ratio [aHR] = 0.71; 95% CI, 0.59–0.86; P < 0.001). Examination of patient risk trajectories, represented by 400 clinico-demographic features from our real-time risk model (RTRM), indicated that patients who received CP recovered more quickly. The stratification of days to transfusion revealed that CP within 3 days after admission, but not within 4 to 7 days, was associated with a significantly lower mortality risk (aHR = 0.53; 95% CI, 0.47–0.60; P < 0.001). CP serology level was inversely associated with mortality when controlling for its interaction with days to transfusion (HR = 0.998; 95% CI, 0.997–0.999; P = 0.013), yet it did not reach univariable significance.CONCLUSIONS This large, diverse, multicenter cohort study demonstrated that CP, compared with matched controls, is significantly associated with reduced risk of in-hospital mortality. These observations highlight the utility of real-world evidence and suggest the need for further evaluation prior to abandoning CP as a viable therapy for COVID-19.FUNDING This research was supported in whole by HCA Healthcare and/or an HCA Healthcare–affiliated entity, including Sarah Cannon and Genospace.
Shanna A. Arnold Egloff, Angela Junglen, Joseph S.A. Restivo, Marjorie Wongskhaluang, Casey Martin, Pratik Doshi, Daniel Schlauch, Gregg Fromell, Lindsay E. Sears, Mick Correll, Howard A. Burris III, Charles F. LeMaistre
Background Primary polydipsia, characterized by excessive fluid intake, carries the risk of water intoxication and hyponatremia, but treatment options are scarce. Glucagon-like peptide 1 (GLP-1) reduces appetite and food intake. In experimental models, GLP-1 has also been shown to play a role in thirst and drinking behavior. The aim of this trial was to investigate whether GLP-1 receptor agonists reduce fluid intake in patients with primary polydipsia.Methods In this randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, 3-week crossover trial, 34 patients with primary polydipsia received weekly dulaglutide (1.5 mg, Trulicity) in one treatment segment and placebo (0.9% sodium chloride) in the other. During the last treatment week, patients attended an 8-hour evaluation visit with free access to water. The primary endpoint was total fluid intake during the evaluation visits. Treatment effects were estimated using linear mixed-effects models. In a subset of 15 patients and an additional 15 matched controls, thirst perception and neuronal activity in response to beverage pictures were assessed by functional MRI.RESULTs Patients on dulaglutide reduced their fluid intake by 490 mL (95% CI: –780, –199; P = 0.002), from 2950 mL (95% CI: 2435, 3465) on placebo to 2460 mL (95% CI: 1946, 2475) on dulaglutide (model estimates), corresponding to a relative reduction of 17%. Twenty-four-hour urinary output was reduced by –943 mL (95% CI: –1473, –413; P = 0.001). Thirst perception in response to beverage pictures was higher for patients with primary polydipsia than for controls, and lower for patients on dulaglutide versus placebo, but functional activity was similar among groups and treatments.CONCLUSIONS GLP-1 receptor agonists reduce fluid intake and thirst perception in patients with primary polydipsia and could therefore be a treatment option for these patients.Trial registration Clinicaltrials.gov NCT02770885.Funding Swiss National Science Foundation (grant 32473B_162608); University Hospital and University of Basel; Young Talents in Clinical Research grant from the Swiss Academy of Medical Sciences and the Gottfried & Julia Bangerter-Rhyner Foundation; Top-up Grant from the PhD Programme in Health Sciences, University of Basel.
Bettina Winzeler, Clara O. Sailer, David Coynel, Davide Zanchi, Deborah R. Vogt, Sandrine A. Urwyler, Julie Refardt, Mirjam Christ-Crain
Little is known about how cells regulate and integrate distinct biosynthetic pathways governing differentiation and cell division. For B lineage cells it is widely accepted that activated cells must complete several rounds of mitosis before yielding antibody-secreting plasma cells. However, we report that marginal zone (MZ) B cells, innate-like naive B cells known to generate plasma cells rapidly in response to blood-borne bacteria, generate functional plasma cells despite cell-cycle arrest. Further, short-term Notch2 blockade in vivo reversed division-independent differentiation potential and decreased transcript abundance for numerous mTORC1- and Myc-regulated genes. Myc loss compromised plasma cell differentiation for MZ B cells, and reciprocally induced ectopic mTORC1 signaling in follicular B cells enabled division-independent differentiation and plasma cell–affiliated gene expression. We conclude that ongoing in situ Notch2/mTORC1 signaling in MZ B cells establishes a unique cellular state that enables rapid division-independent plasma cell differentiation.
Brian T. Gaudette, Carly J. Roman, Trini A. Ochoa, Daniela Gómez Atria, Derek D. Jones, Christian W. Siebel, Ivan Maillard, David Allman
BACKGROUND COVID-19 convalescent plasma (CCP) has been considered a treatment option for COVID-19. This trial assessed the efficacy of a neutralizing antibody containing high-dose CCP in hospitalized adults with COVID-19 requiring respiratory support or intensive care treatment.METHODS Patients (n = 105) were randomized 1:1 to either receive standard treatment and 3 units of CCP or standard treatment alone. Control group patients with progress on day 14 could cross over to the CCP group. The primary outcome was a dichotomous composite outcome of survival and no longer fulfilling criteria for severe COVID-19 on day 21.Results The primary outcome occurred in 43.4% of patients in the CCP group and 32.7% in the control group (P = 0.32). The median time to clinical improvement was 26 days in the CCP group and 66 days in the control group (P = 0.27). The median time to discharge from the hospital was 31 days in the CCP group and 51 days in the control group (P = 0.24). In the subgroup that received a higher cumulative amount of neutralizing antibodies, the primary outcome occurred in 56.0% of the patients (vs. 32.1%), with significantly shorter intervals to clinical improvement (20 vs. 66 days, P < 0.05) and to hospital discharge (21 vs. 51 days, P = 0.03) and better survival (day-60 probability of survival 91.6% vs. 68.1%, P = 0.02) in comparison with the control group.Conclusion CCP added to standard treatment was not associated with a significant improvement in the primary and secondary outcomes. A predefined subgroup analysis showed a significant benefit of CCP among patients who received a larger amount of neutralizing antibodies.Trial registration ClinicalTrials.gov NCT04433910.Funding Bundesministerium für Gesundheit (German Federal Ministry of Health): ZMVI1-2520COR802.
Sixten Körper, Manfred Weiss, Daniel Zickler, Thomas Wiesmann, Kai Zacharowski, Victor M. Corman, Beate Grüner, Lucas Ernst, Peter Spieth, Philipp M. Lepper, Martin Bentz, Sebastian Zinn, Gregor Paul, Johannes Kalbhenn, Matthias M. Dollinger, Peter Rosenberger, Thomas Kirschning, Thomas Thiele, Thomas Appl, Benjamin Mayer, Michael Schmidt, Christian Drosten, Hinnerk Wulf, Jan Matthias Kruse, Bettina Jungwirth, Erhard Seifried, Hubert Schrezenmeier, the CAPSID Clinical Trial Group
BACKGROUND Passive immunotherapy with convalescent plasma (CP) is a potential treatment for COVID-19. Evidence from controlled clinical trials is inconclusive.METHODS We conducted a randomized, open-label, controlled clinical trial at 27 hospitals in Spain. Patients had to be admitted for COVID-19 pneumonia within 7 days from symptom onset and not on mechanical ventilation or high-flow oxygen devices. Patients were randomized 1:1 to treatment with CP in addition to standard of care (SOC) or to the control arm receiving only SOC. The primary endpoint was the proportion of patients in categories 5 (noninvasive ventilation or high-flow oxygen), 6 (invasive mechanical ventilation or extracorporeal membrane oxygenation [ECMO]), or 7 (death) at 14 days. Primary analysis was performed in the intention-to-treat population.RESULTS Between April 4, 2020, and February 5, 2021, 350 patients were randomly assigned to either CP (n = 179) or SOC (n = 171). At 14 days, proportion of patients in categories 5, 6, or 7 was 11.7% in the CP group versus 16.4% in the control group (P = 0.205). The difference was greater at 28 days, with 8.4% of patients in categories 5–7 in the CP group versus 17.0% in the control group (P = 0.021). The difference in overall survival did not reach statistical significance (HR 0.46, 95% CI 0.19–1.14, log-rank P = 0.087).CONCLUSION CP showed a significant benefit in preventing progression to noninvasive ventilation or high-flow oxygen, invasive mechanical ventilation or ECMO, or death at 28 days. The effect on the predefined primary endpoint at 14 days and the effect on overall survival were not statistically significant.TRIAL REGISTRATION Clinicaltrials.gov, NCT04345523.FUNDING Government of Spain, Instituto de Salud Carlos III.
Cristina Avendaño-Solá, Antonio Ramos-Martínez, Elena Muñez-Rubio, Belen Ruiz-Antorán, Rosa Malo de Molina, Ferran Torres, Ana Fernández-Cruz, Jorge Calderón-Parra, Concepcion Payares-Herrera, Alberto Díaz de Santiago, Irene Romera-Martínez, Ilduara Pintos, Jaime Lora-Tamayo, Mikel Mancheño-Losa, Maria L. Paciello, A.L. Martínez-González, Julia Vidán-Estévez, Maria J. Nuñez-Orantos, Maria Isabel Saez-Serrano, Maria L. Porras-Leal, Maria C. Jarilla-Fernández, Paula Villares, Jaime Pérez de Oteyza, Ascension Ramos-Garrido, Lydia Blanco, Maria E. Madrigal-Sánchez, Martin Rubio-Batllés, Ana Velasco-Iglesias, José R. Paño-Pardo, J.A. Moreno-Chulilla, Eduardo Muñiz-Díaz, Inmaculada Casas-Flecha, Mayte Pérez-Olmeda, Javier García-Pérez, Jose Alcamí, Jose L. Bueno, Rafael F. Duarte, the ConPlas-19 Study Group
Lily Keane, Ignazio Antignano, Sean-Patrick Riechers, Raphael Zollinger, Anaelle A. Dumas, Nina Offermann, Maria E. Bernis, Jenny Russ, Frederike Graelmann, Patrick Neil McCormick, Julia Esser, Dario Tejera, Ai Nagano, Jun Wang, Claude Chelala, Yvonne Biederbick, Annett Halle, Paolo Salomoni, Michael T. Heneka, Melania Capasso
Immune checkpoint inhibitors (ICB) have significantly prolonged patient survival across multiple tumor types, particularly in melanoma. Interestingly, gender specific differences in response to ICB have been observed with males getting more benefit than females, although the mechanism(s) underlying this difference are unknown. Mining published transcriptomic datasets, we determined that response to ICBs is influenced by the functionality of intratumoral macrophages. This puts into context our observation that estrogens (E2) working through the estrogen receptor (ERα) stimulate melanoma growth in murine models by skewing macrophage polarization towards an immune-suppressive state that promotes CD8+ T cell dysfunction/exhaustion and ICB resistance. This activity was not evident in mice harboring a macrophage specific depletion of ERα confirming a direct role for estrogen signaling within myeloid cells in establishing an immunosuppressed state. Inhibition of ERα using fulvestrant, a selective estrogen receptor downregulator (SERD) decreases tumor growth, stimulates adaptive immunity and increases the antitumor efficacy of ICBs. Further, a gene signature that reads on ER activity in macrophages predicted survival in ICB treated melanoma patients. These results highlight the importance of E2/ER as a regulator of intratumoral macrophage polarization; an activity that can be therapeutically targeted to reverse immune suppression and increase ICB efficacy.
Binita Chakraborty, Jovita Byemerwa, Jonathan H. Shepherd, Corinne N. Haines, Robert Baldi, Weida Gong, Wen Liu, Debarati Mukherjee, Sandeep Artham, Felicia Lim, Yeeun Bae, Olivia Brueckner, Kendall Heetderks, Suzanne E. Wardell, Brent A. Hanks, Charles M. Perou, Ching-Yi Chang, Donald P. McDonnell
Although Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) vaccines have shown efficacy against SARS-CoV-2, it is unknown if coronavirus vaccines can also protect against other coronaviruses that may infect humans in the future. Here, we show that coronavirus vaccines elicit cross-protective immune responses against heterologous coronaviruses. In particular, we show that a Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus 1 (SARS-CoV-1) vaccine developed in 2004 and known to protect against SARS-CoV-1, confers robust heterologous protection against SARS-CoV-2 in mice. Similarly, prior coronavirus infections conferred heterologous protection against distinct coronaviruses. Cross-reactive immunity was also reported in Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) patients and humans who received SARS-CoV-2 vaccines, and transfer of plasma from these individuals into mice improved protection against coronavirus challenges. These findings provide the first demonstration that coronavirus vaccines (and prior coronavirus infections) can confer broad protection against heterologous coronaviruses, providing a rationale for universal coronavirus vaccines.
Tanushree Dangi, Nicole Palacio, Sarah Sanchez, Mincheol Park, Jake Class, Lavanya Visvabharathy, Thomas Ciucci, Igor J. Koralnik, Justin M. Richner, Pablo Penaloza-MacMaster
Central obesity with cardiometabolic syndrome (CMS) is a major global contributor to human disease, and effective therapies are needed. Here, we show inhibiting cyclic-GMP selective phosphodiesterase-9A (PDE9-I) in both ovariectomized female or male mice suppresses pre-established severe diet-induced obesity/CMS with or without superimposed mild cardiac pressure-load. PDE9-I reduces total body, inguinal, hepatic, and myocardial fat, stimulating mitochondrial activity in brown and white fat, and improving CMS, without significantly altering activity or food intake. PDE9 localized at mitochondria, and its inhibition in vitro stimulated lipolysis and mitochondrial respiration in adipocytes and myocytes coupled to PPARα-dependent gene regulation. PPARα upregulation was required to achieve the lipolytic, anti-obesity, and metabolic effects of PDE9-I. All these PDE9-I induced changes were not observed in obese/CMS non-ovariectomized females, indicating a strong sexual dimorphism. We found that PPARα chromatin binding was re-oriented away from fat-metabolism regulating genes when stimulated in the presence of co-activated estrogen receptor-alpha, and this may underly the dimorphism. These findings have translational relevance given that PDE9-I is already being studied in humans for indications including heart failure, and efficacy against obesity/CMS would enhance its therapeutic utility.
Sumita Mishra, Nandhini Sadagopan, Brittany Dunkerly-Eyring, Susana Rodriguez, Dylan C. Sarver, Ryan P. Ceddia, Sean A. Murphy, Hildur Knutsdottir, Vivek P. Jani, Deepthi Ashok, Christian U. Oeing, Brian O'Rourke, Jon A. Gangoiti, Dorothy D. Sears, G. William Wong, Sheila Collins, David Kass
Human monoclonal antibodies were used here to study the mechanism of neuron intoxication by tetanus neurotoxin and to evaluate them as a safe preventive and therapeutic substitute of hyperimmune sera for tetanus in mice. By screening memory B cells of immune donors, we selected two monoclonal antibodies specific for tetanus neurotoxin with exceptionally high neutralizing activities, which were extensively characterized both structurally and functionally. We found that these antibodies interfere with the binding and translocation of the neurotoxin into neurons by interacting with two epitopes, whose definition pinpoints crucial events in the cellular pathogenesis of tetanus. This information explains the unprecedented neutralization ability of these antibodies, which were found to be exceptionally potent in preventing experimental tetanus when injected in mice long before the neurotoxin. Moreover, their Fab derivatives neutralized tetanus neurotoxin in post-exposure experiments, suggesting their potential therapeutic use via intrathecal injection. As such, these human monoclonal antibodies, as well as their Fab derivatives, meet all requirements for being considered for prophylaxis and therapy of human tetanus and are ready for clinical trials.
Marco Pirazzini, Alessandro Grinzato, Davide Corti, Sonia Barbieri, Oneda Leka, Francesca Vallese, Marika Tonellato, Chiara Silacci-Fregni, Luca Piccoli, Eaazhisai Kandiah, Giampietro Schiavo, Giuseppe Zanotti, Antonio Lanzavecchia, Cesare Montecucco
BACKGROUND. Gingivitis and periodontitis are prevalent inflammatory diseases of the periodontal tissues. Current treatments are often ineffective or do not prevent disease recurrence. Uncontrolled complement activation and resulting chronic gingival inflammation is a hallmark of periodontal diseases. We determined efficacy and safety of a complement 3-targeted therapeutic, AMY-101, locally administered in adults with periodontal inflammation. METHODS. Thirty-two patients with gingival inflammation were enrolled into a randomized, placebo-controlled, double-blind, split-mouth design phase 2a trial, after dose-escalation study to select safe and effective dose with additional 8 patients. Half of the mouth was randomly assigned to AMY-101 (0.1mg/site) or placebo injections at sites of inflammation, administered on days 0, 7 and 14 and evaluated for safety and efficacy outcomes at days 28, 60 and 90. The primary efficacy outcome was change in gingival inflammation, measured by modified gingival index (MGI), and secondary outcomes included changes in bleeding-on-probing (BOP), amount of plaque, pocket depth, clinical attachment level, and gingival crevicular fluid levels of matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs) over 90 days. RESULTS. A once-per-week intragingival injection of AMY-101 for 3 weeks was safe and well-tolerated in all participants resulting in significant (P<0.001) reductions in clinical indices measuring gingival inflammation (MGI and BOP). AMY-101 significantly (P<0.05) reduced MMP-8 and MMP-9 levels, indicators of inflammatory tissue destruction. These therapeutic effects persisted for at least 3 months post-treatment. CONCLUSION. AMY-101 causes significant and sustainable reduction in gingival inflammation without adverse events and merits further investigation for the treatment of periodontitis and other oral or peri-implant inflammatory conditions. TRIAL REGISTRATION. ClinicalTrials.gov: NCT03694444. FUNDING. Amyndas Pharmaceuticals. Amyndas contributed to the design and conducts of the clinical trial and in the writing of the manuscript.
Hatice Hasturk, George Hajishengallis, John D. Lambris, Dimitrios C. Mastellos, Despina Yancopoulou
Animals, plants, and bacteria all display behavioral patterns that coincide with Earth’s light and dark cycles. These oscillating behaviors are the manifestation of the molecular circadian clock, a highly conserved network that maintains a near 24-hour rhythm even in the absence of light. In mammals, light signals are transmitted via the superchiasmatic nucleus (SCN) in the hypothalamus to synchronize peripheral clocks and coordinate physiological functions with the organism’s active period. This collection of reviews, curated by Amita Sehgal, considers the critical role of the circadian system in human health. Technology, work, and social obligations can disrupt optimal sleep and wake schedules, leaving humans vulnerable to diseases affecting the heart, brain, metabolism, and more. Sleep disorders as well as normal variations in human chronotype may exacerbate circadian disruptions, with profound consequences. These reviews emphasize that ongoing efforts to understand the complexities of human circadian rhythm will be essential for developing chronotherapies and other circadian-based interventions.