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The Characterization of Monoclonal Antibodies to Mouse TLT-1 Suggests That TLT-1 Plays a Role in Wound Healing.

Platelets play a vital role in hemostasis and inflammation. The membrane receptor TREM-like transcript-1 (TLT-1) is involved in platelet aggregation, bleeding, and inflammation, and it is localized in the α-granules of platelets. Upon platelet activation, TLT-1 is released from α-granules both in its transmembrane form and as a soluble fragment (sTLT-1). Higher levels of sTLT-1 have been detected in the plasma of patients with acute inflammation or sepsis, suggesting an important role for TLT-1 during inflammation. However, the roles of TLT-1 in hemostasis and inflammation are not well understood. We are developing the mouse model of TLT-1 to mechanistically test clinical associations of TLT-1 in health and disease. To facilitate our studies, monoclonal murine TLT-1 (mTLT-1) antibodies were produced by the immunization of a rabbit using the negatively charged region of the mTLT-1 extracellular domain PPVPGPREGEEAEDEK. In the present study, we demonstrate that two selected clones, 4.6 and 4.8, are suitable for the detection of mTLT-1 by western blot, immunoprecipitation, immunofluorescent staining, flow cytometry and inhibit platelet aggregation in aggregometry assays. In addition, we found that the topical administration of clone 4.8 delayed the wound healing process in an experimental burn model. These results suggest that TLT-1 plays an important role in wound healing and because both clones specifically detect mTLT-1, they are suitable to further develop TLT-1 based models of inflammation and hemostasis in vivo.

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Domain-Specific Monoclonal Antibodies Against Human Rev-erbβ.

The nuclear receptor Rev-erbβ is a potent transcriptional factor whose functional study has been limited by the lack of suitable antibodies against it. To better understand Rev-erbβ's biological roles, we generated five hybridoma cell lines secreting antibodies against human Rev-erbβ in mice immunized with the purified, prokaryotically expressed recombinant Rev-erbβ-6His fusion protein. Using Western blotting and immunofluorescence analyses, all the five monoclonal antibodies (MAbs) showed strong immunoreactivity to both prokaryotically and eukaryotically expressed recombinant Rev-erbβ. An immunoprecipitation study showed that all five monoclonal antibodies against Rev-erbβ were able to pull down the recombinant Rev-erbβ-Flag protein, but only one of the MAbs against Rev-erbβ, 37H8, could pull down the endogenous Rev-erbβ protein. Furthermore, domain specificity of these MAbs was characterized. Due to the high similarities between Rev-erbα and Rev-erbβ in the C and E domains, those C and E domain-specific anti-Rev-erbβ antibodies can react with human Rev-erbα as well. The MAbs produced in the study will provide a valuable tool for investigating the function of Rev-erbβ.

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