Search results for: Human Cardiac Microvascular Endothelial Cells
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Subendothelial stiffness alters endothelial cell traction force generation while exerting a minimal effect on the transcriptome.Endothelial cells respond to changes in subendothelial stiffness by altering their migration and mechanics, but whether those responses are due to transcriptional reprogramming remains largely unknown. We measured traction force generation and also performed gene expression profiling for two endothelial cell types grown in monolayers on soft or stiff matrices: primary human umbilical vein endothelial cells (HUVEC) and immortalized human microvascular endothelial cells (HMEC-1). Both cell types respond to changes in subendothelial stiffness by increasing the traction stresses they exert on stiffer as compared to softer matrices, and exhibit a range of altered protein phosphorylation or protein conformational changes previously implicated in mechanotransduction. However, the transcriptome has only a minimal role in this conserved biomechanical response. Only few genes were differentially expressed in each cell type in a stiffness-dependent manner, and none were shared between them. In contrast, thousands of genes were differentially regulated in HUVEC as compared to HMEC-1. HUVEC (but not HMEC-1) upregulate expression of TGF-β2 on stiffer matrices, and also respond to application of exogenous TGF-β2 by enhancing their endogenous TGF-β2 expression and their cell-matrix traction stresses. Altogether, these findings provide insights into the relationship between subendothelial stiffness, endothelial mechanics and variation of the endothelial cell transcriptome, and reveal that subendothelial stiffness, while critically altering endothelial cells' mechanical behavior, minimally affects their transcriptome.
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Stem cells from human cardiac adipose tissue depots show different gene expression and functional capacities.The composition and function of the adipose tissue covering the heart are poorly known. In this study, we have investigated the epicardial adipose tissue (EAT) covering the cardiac ventricular muscle and the EAT covering the left anterior descending artery (LAD) on the human heart, to identify their resident stem cell functional activity.
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Protective Effect of Ginkgolic Acid in Attenuating LDL Induced Inflammation Human Peripheral Blood Mononuclear Cells Altering the NF-κB Signaling Pathway.Oxidized low-density lipoprotein (ox-LDL) is considered as the significant maker of inflammatory reaction. ox-LDL was reported to play a crucial role in the pathogenesis of atherosclerosis (AS). In the current study, we scrutinize the suppressive effect of ginkgolic acid against ox-LDL induced an oxidative and inflammatory response in human microvascular endothelial cells (HMEC-1) and human peripheral blood mononuclear cells (nPBMCs) and explore the mechanism of action. HMEC-1 cells are treated with ox-LDL in the presence of different concentration of ginkgolic acid. MTT 3-(4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl)-2,5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide) assay was performed for the estimation of cell viability effect. Reactive oxygen species (ROS), inflammatory cytokines, and NF-κB activity are also estimated. For the hPBMCs assay, the cells were isolated from the healthy volunteers and cultured. The cells were further divided into different group and received the ginkgolic acid. Additionally, ROS, inflammatory marker such as prostaglandin E (PGE), lipoxygenase (LOX), nitric oxide (NO), cyclooxygenase (COX) protein expression, and mRNA expression of tumor necrosis factor-α (TNF-α), interleukin-6 (IL-6), and vascular cell adhesion protein 1 (VCAM-1) were estimated in the ox-LDL treated group. The result exhibited that ginkgolic acid treatment induced the cell viability boosting in ox-LDL treatment and intracellular ROS significantly decreased by ginkgolic acid. Pro-inflammatory cytokines also downregulated ginkgolic acid. Moreover, ginkgolic acid reduced the ox-LDL-induced NF-κB. The mRNA and protein expression of TNF-α, IL-6, and VCAM-1 considerably increased in the ox-LDL treated group and ginkgolic acid significantly reduced the mRNA and protein expression. An inflammatory marker such as PGE, LOX, and NO were increased in the ox-LDL treated group and ginkgolic acid treated group exhibited the reduction of an inflammatory marker. Based on the result, we can conclude that ginkgolic acid significantly reduced and reversed the ox-LDL-induced modulation, suggesting its anti-inflammatory effect the NF-κB pathway.
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Missing self triggers NK cell-mediated chronic vascular rejection of solid organ transplants.Current doctrine is that microvascular inflammation (MVI) triggered by a transplant -recipient antibody response against alloantigens (antibody-mediated rejection) is the main cause of graft failure. Here, we show that histological lesions are not mediated by antibodies in approximately half the participants in a cohort of 129 renal recipients with MVI on graft biopsy. Genetic analysis of these patients shows a higher prevalence of mismatches between donor HLA I and recipient inhibitory killer cell immunoglobulin-like receptors (KIRs). Human in vitro models and transplantation of β2-microglobulin-deficient hearts into wild-type mice demonstrates that the inability of graft endothelial cells to provide HLA I-mediated inhibitory signals to recipient circulating NK cells triggers their activation, which in turn promotes endothelial damage. Missing self-induced NK cell activation is mTORC1-dependent and the mTOR inhibitor rapamycin can prevent the development of this type of chronic vascular rejection.
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Diabetic microcirculatory disturbances and pathologic erythropoiesis are provoked by deposition of amyloid-forming amylin in red blood cells and capillaries.In the setting of type-2 diabetes, there are declines of structural stability and functionality of blood capillaries and red blood cells (RBCs), increasing the risk for microcirculatory disturbances. Correcting hyperglycemia is not entirely effective at reestablishing normal cellular metabolism and function. Therefore, identification of pathological changes occurring before the development of overt hyperglycemia may lead to novel therapeutic targets for reducing the risk of microvascular dysfunction. Here we determine whether RBC-capillary interactions are altered by prediabetic hypersecretion of amylin, an amyloid forming hormone co-synthesized with insulin, and is reversed by endothelial cell-secreted epoxyeicosatrienoic acids. In patients, we found amylin deposition in RBCs in association with type-2 diabetes, heart failure, cancer and stroke. Amylin-coated RBCs have altered shape and reduced functional (non-glycated) hemoglobin. Amylin-coated RBCs administered intravenously in control rats upregulated erythropoietin and renal arginase expression and activity. We also found that diabetic rats expressing amyloid-forming human amylin in the pancreas (the HIP rat model) have increased tissue levels of hypoxia-inducible transcription factors, compared to diabetic rats that express non-amyloid forming rat amylin (the UCD rat model). Upregulation of erythropoietin correlated with lower hematocrit in the HIP model indicating pathologic erythropoiesis. In the HIP model, pharmacological upregulation of endogenous epoxyeicosatrienoic acids protected the renal microvasculature against amylin deposition and also reduced renal accumulation of HIFs. Thus, prediabetes induces dysregulation of amylin homeostasis and promotes amylin deposition in RBCs and the microvasculature altering RBC-capillary interaction leading to activation of hypoxia signaling pathways and pathologic erythropoiesis. Hence, dysregulation of amylin homeostasis could be a therapeutic target for ameliorating diabetic vascular complications.
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Catestatin prevents endothelial inflammation and promotes thrombus resolution in acute pulmonary embolism in mice.Catestatin (CTS), a catecholamine-release inhibitory peptide, exerts pleiotropic cardiac protective effects. Pulmonary embolism caused by deep vein thrombosis involving vascular dysfunction. The present study aims to investigate the effects of CTS on thrombus formation that may inhibit the development of pulmonary embolism and its potential pathway. Acute pulmonary embolism (APE) model was developed as an in vivo model. The effects of CTS on mice with APE were examined. Human pulmonary artery endothelial cells (HPAECs) were pretreated with CTS before thrombin stimulation, and endothelial inflammation and underlying mechanisms were evaluated in vitro. That plasma CTS level was decreased in APE mice, while the number of platelets was significantly increased. The decreased circulating CTS level negatively associated with the number of platelets. CTS administration increased the survival rate of APE mice and protected against microvascular thrombosis in lung. APE-induced the increase in platelets number and plasma von Willebrand factor (VWF) were inhibited by CTS. Platelets from CTS-treated APE mice showed impaired agonist-induced platelets aggregation and spreading. CTS also ameliorated APE-induced the systemic inflammatory response. In in vivo study, thrombin-induced the increase in inflammation, TLR-4 expression and p38 phosphorylation were abrogated by CTS in HPAECs. Furthermore, TLR-4 overexpression inhibited the effect of CTS on VWF release and inflammation in HPAECs. Collectively, CTS increases thrombus resolution by attenuating endothelial inflammation at partially via inhibiting TLR-4-p38 pathway. The present study may provide a novel approach for anti-thrombosis.
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Endothelial SIRT6 blunts stroke size and neurological deficit by preserving blood-brain barrier integrity: a translational study.Aging is an established risk factor for stroke; genes regulating longevity are implicated in the pathogenesis of ischaemic stroke where to date, therapeutic options remain limited. The blood-brain barrier (BBB) is crucially involved in ischaemia/reperfusion (I/R) brain injury thus representing an attractive target for developing novel therapeutic agents. Given the role of endothelial cells in the BBB, we hypothesized that the endothelial-specific expression of the recently described longevity gene SIRT6 may exhibit protective properties in stroke.
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Soluble adenylyl cyclase (sAC) regulates calcium signaling in the vascular endothelium.The vascular endothelium acts as a selective barrier between the bloodstream and extravascular tissues. Intracellular [Ca] signaling is essential for vasoactive agonist-induced stimulation of endothelial cells (ECs), typically including Ca release from the endoplasmic reticulum (ER). Although it is known that interactions of Ca and cAMP as ubiquitous messengers are involved in this process, the individual contribution of cAMP-generating adenylyl cyclases (ACs), including the only soluble AC (sAC; ADCY10), remains less clear. Using life-cell microscopy and plate reader-based [Ca] measurements, we found that human immortalized ECs, primary aortic and cardiac microvascular ECs, and primary vascular smooth muscle cells treated with sAC-specific inhibitor KH7 or anti-sAC-small interfering RNA did not show endogenous or exogenous ATP-induced [Ca] elevation. Of note, a transmembrane AC (tmAC) inhibitor did not prevent ATP-induced [Ca] elevation in ECs. Moreover, l-phenylephrine-dependent constriction of mouse aortic ring segments was also reduced by KH7. Analysis of the inositol-1,4,5-trisphosphate (IP) pathway revealed reduced IP receptor phosphorylation after KH7 application, which also prevented [Ca] elevation induced by IP receptor agonist adenophostin A. Our results suggest that sAC rather than tmAC controls the agonist-induced ER-dependent Ca response in ECs and may represent a treatment target in arterial hypertension and heart failure.-Mewes, M., Lenders, M., Stappers, F., Scharnetzki, D., Nedele, J., Fels, J., Wedlich-Söldner, R., Brand, S.-M., Schmitz, B., Brand, E. Soluble adenylyl cyclase (sAC) regulates calcium signaling in the vascular endothelium.
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A Bone Morphogenetic Protein (BMP)-derived Peptide Based on the Type I Receptor-binding Site Modifies Cell-type Dependent BMP Signalling.Bone morphogenetic proteins (BMPs) are multifunctional cytokines of the transforming growth factor β (TGFβ) superfamily with potential therapeutic applications due to their broad biological functionality. Designing BMP mimetics with specific activity will contribute to the translational potential of BMP-based therapies. Here, we report a BMP9 peptide mimetic, P3, designed from the type I receptor binding site, which showed millimolar binding affinities for the type I receptor activin receptor like kinase 1 (ALK1), ALK2 and ALK3. Although showing no baseline activity, P3 significantly enhanced BMP9-induced Smad1/5 phosphorylation as well as ID1, BMPR2, HEY1 and HEY2 gene expression in pulmonary artery endothelial cells (hPAECs), and this activity is dependent on its alpha helix propensity. However, in human dermal microvascular endothelial cells, P3 did not affect BMP9-induced Smad1/5 phosphorylation, but potently inhibited ALK3-dependent BMP4-induced Smad1/5 phosphorylation and gene expression. In C2C12 mouse myoblast cells, P3 had no effect on BMP9-induced osteogenic signalling, which is primarily mediated by ALK2. Interestingly, a previously published peptide from the knuckle region of BMP9 was found to inhibit BMP4-induced Smad1/5 phosphorylation. Together, our data identify a BMP9-derived peptide that can selectively enhance ALK1-mediated BMP9 signalling in hPAECs and modulate BMP9 and BMP4 signalling in a cell type-specific manner.
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Effect of placental growth factor in models of experimental pre-eclampsia and trophoblast invasion.Placental growth factor (PlGF) is decreased in early gestation of pregnant women who subsequently develop pre-eclampsia. In this study, pre-emptive treatment with PlGF to prevent pre-eclampsia was evaluated in an in vivo rodent model of experimental pre-eclampsia (EPE) induced by TNF-α and in an in vitro model of human first-trimester trophoblast invasion. Pregnant C57/BL6 mice were treated with recombinant mouse placental growth factor-2 (rmPlGF-2) 100 μg/kg/day IP from gestational day (gd) 10. Animals had EPE induced by continuous TNF-α infusion on gd 13 and were subject to either continuous blood pressure monitoring by radiotelemetry throughout pregnancy or live placenta T -weighted magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to demonstrate placental function on gd 17. There was no difference in BP (P > .99), proteinuria (P = .9) or T values on MRI (P = .9) between control and rmPlGF-2-treated animals. On gd 13, animals treated with rmPlGF-2 demonstrated increased placenta PlGF (P = .01) and Toll-like receptor-3 (P = .03) mRNA expression as compared with controls. Fluorescent-labelled human uterine microvascular endothelial cells and HTR8/SVNeo cells were co-cultured on Matrigel and treated with recombinant human PlGF (rhPlGF) (10 ng/mL) and/or TNF-α (0.5 ng/mL). Trophoblast integration into endothelial networks was reduced by added TNF-α (P = .006), as was rhPlGF concentration in conditioned media (P < .0001). Cell integration was not ameliorated by addition of rhPlGF (P > .9). Although TNF-α-induced EPE was not reversed with pre-emptive rmPlGF-2, a further trial of pre-emptive rhPlGF in vivo is required to determine whether the absence of effect of rhPlGF demonstrated in vitro precludes PlGF as a preventative therapy for pre-eclampsia.
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