Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype

Beatson R, Graham R, Grundland Freile F, Cozzetto D, Kannambath S, Pfeifer E, Woodman N, Owen J, Nuamah R, Mandel U, Pinder S, et al. (2020)
Communications biology 3(1): 644.

Zeitschriftenaufsatz | Veröffentlicht | Englisch
 
Download
Es wurden keine Dateien hochgeladen. Nur Publikationsnachweis!
Autor*in
Beatson, Richard; Graham, Rosalind; Grundland Freile, Fabio; Cozzetto, Domenico; Kannambath, Shichina; Pfeifer, Ester; Woodman, Natalie; Owen, Julie; Nuamah, Rosamond; Mandel, Ulla; Pinder, Sarah; Gillett, Cheryl
Alle
Abstract / Bemerkung
The tumour microenvironment plays a crucial role in the growth and progression of cancer, and the presence of tumour-associated macrophages (TAMs) is associated with poor prognosis. Recent studies have demonstrated that TAMs display transcriptomic, phenotypic, functional and geographical diversity. Here we show that a sialylated tumour-associated glycoform of the mucin MUC1, MUC1-ST, through the engagement of Siglec-9 can specifically and independently induce the differentiation of monocytes into TAMs with a unique phenotype that to the best of our knowledge has not previously been described. These TAMs can recruit and prolong the lifespan of neutrophils, inhibit the function of T cells, degrade basement membrane allowing for invasion, are inefficient at phagocytosis, and can induce plasma clotting. This macrophage phenotype is enriched in the stroma at the edge of breast cancer nests and their presence is associated with poor prognosis in breast cancer patients.
Erscheinungsjahr
2020
Zeitschriftentitel
Communications biology
Band
3
Ausgabe
1
Art.-Nr.
644
eISSN
2399-3642
Page URI
https://pub.uni-bielefeld.de/record/2948753

Zitieren

Beatson R, Graham R, Grundland Freile F, et al. Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype. Communications biology. 2020;3(1): 644.
Beatson, R., Graham, R., Grundland Freile, F., Cozzetto, D., Kannambath, S., Pfeifer, E., Woodman, N., et al. (2020). Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype. Communications biology, 3(1), 644. doi:10.1038/s42003-020-01359-5
Beatson, R., Graham, R., Grundland Freile, F., Cozzetto, D., Kannambath, S., Pfeifer, E., Woodman, N., Owen, J., Nuamah, R., Mandel, U., et al. (2020). Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype. Communications biology 3:644.
Beatson, R., et al., 2020. Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype. Communications biology, 3(1): 644.
R. Beatson, et al., “Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype”, Communications biology, vol. 3, 2020, : 644.
Beatson, R., Graham, R., Grundland Freile, F., Cozzetto, D., Kannambath, S., Pfeifer, E., Woodman, N., Owen, J., Nuamah, R., Mandel, U., Pinder, S., Gillett, C., Noll, T., Bouybayoune, I., Taylor-Papadimitriou, J., Burchell, J.M.: Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype. Communications biology. 3, : 644 (2020).
Beatson, Richard, Graham, Rosalind, Grundland Freile, Fabio, Cozzetto, Domenico, Kannambath, Shichina, Pfeifer, Ester, Woodman, Natalie, Owen, Julie, Nuamah, Rosamond, Mandel, Ulla, Pinder, Sarah, Gillett, Cheryl, Noll, Thomas, Bouybayoune, Ihssane, Taylor-Papadimitriou, Joyce, and Burchell, Joy M. “Cancer-associated hypersialylated MUC1 drives the differentiation of human monocytes into macrophages with a pathogenic phenotype”. Communications biology 3.1 (2020): 644.

Export

Markieren/ Markierung löschen
Markierte Publikationen

Open Data PUB

Web of Science

Dieser Datensatz im Web of Science®

Quellen

PMID: 33149188
PubMed | Europe PMC

Suchen in

Google Scholar