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  • 1
    Keywords: CELLS ; EXPRESSION ; carcinoma ; CELL ; Germany ; human ; GENE ; GENE-EXPRESSION ; GENES ; PROTEIN ; PROTEINS ; MOLECULES ; COMPLEX ; COMPLEXES ; KERATINOCYTES ; BOVINE PAPILLOMAVIRUS ; DOWN-REGULATION ; GROWTH-FACTOR RECEPTOR ; papillomavirus ; MOLECULE ; MHC ; TRANSPORT ; IDENTIFICATION ; LESIONS ; gene expression ; DESIGN ; DIFFERENCE ; PLASMA ; MEMBRANE ; STRESS ; SPECTROMETRY ; human papillomavirus ; TYPE-16 ; MASS-SPECTROMETRY ; SURFACE ; CLASS-I ; EPITHELIAL-CELL LINE ; GOLGI-APPARATUS ; HUMAN-PAPILLOMAVIRUS ; MHC class I ; MHC CLASS-I ; CARCINOMAS ; DIFFERENTIAL EXPRESSION ; MEMBRANE PROTEIN ; HaCaT ; MEMBRANE-PROTEIN ; GEL-ELECTROPHORESIS ; MASSES ; E5 PROTEIN ; CERVICAL NEOPLASIA
    Abstract: Membrane proteins differentially expressed in human papillomavirus type 16 (HPV-16) E5-transfected HaCaT cells have been identified. Membrane proteins were isolated and separated by two-dimensional gel electrophoresis. Spots showing quantitative differences between E5-transfected and control cells were extracted and the proteins were identified by nanoelectrospray ionization mass spectrometry. A total of 24 spots was analysed. Among the proteins showing differential expression, a decreased amount of calnexin and increased expression of hsp70, proteins both involved in maturation and transport of MHC class I complexes to the plasma membrane, were noticed. These findings correlate with the decreased surface expression of MHC class I molecules described in E5-expressing cells, HPV-positive cervical lesions and cervical carcinomas. These results stress the value of the proteomic approach, as used here in the experimental design, which allows the correlation of changes in host gene expression with biological functions of viral genes
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 15166425
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  • 2
    Keywords: APOPTOSIS ; CANCER ; CELLS ; EXPRESSION ; proliferation ; CELL ; Germany ; human ; INFORMATION ; GENE ; GENOME ; PROTEIN ; PROTEINS ; transcription ; DIFFERENTIATION ; TISSUE ; MICE ; DNA ; TISSUES ; SKIN ; BINDING ; BIOLOGY ; MOLECULAR-BIOLOGY ; papillomavirus ; TARGET ; virus ; NO ; TRANSGENIC MICE ; PROMOTER ; PROMOTERS ; cervical cancer ; CERVICAL-CANCER ; REGION ; human papillomavirus ; HIGH-RISK ; HPV ; transactivation ; ONCOGENE ; HUMAN-PAPILLOMAVIRUS ; CERVICAL-CARCINOMA ; NETHERLANDS ; REPRESSION ; molecular biology ; molecular ; RE ; PATTERN ; LEVEL ; analysis ; methods ; EVENTS ; LOSSES ; UBIQUITIN ; CANCERS ; microbiology ; E2 PROTEIN ; HUMAN PAPILLOMAVIRUSES ; animal model ; host ; viral ; UPSTREAM ; UBIQUITIN-C ; biotechnology ; E2 ; READING FRAMES ; E6 PROMOTER ; PAPILLOMAVIRUS DNA-REPLICATION ; ubiquitin C promoter
    Abstract: The E2 early protein of human papillomaviruses (HPV) has been found associated with the mitotic spindle therefore being implicated in the partition of the replicated viral DNA to daughter cells. In addition, E2 proteins bind to the upstream regulatory region of the virus and to cellular promoters modulating thereby cellular transcription and differentiation. In many cervical cancers, the E2 reading frame is interrupted upon incorporation of the viral genome into the host DNA. This results in the loss of the E2 mediated transcriptional repression and uncontrolled expression of the viral oncogenes. All these results have been obtained in transfected cells but no information is available on the E2 effects in the context of the entire organism. Transgenic mice were generated expressing the E2 protein of HPV11 under the control of the Ubiquitin C promoter. E2 mRNA is present in all mice tissues analysed and the E2 protein expressed in the skin (the target tissue of HPV11) was shown by Western blotting, albeit at a very low level. Analysis of the transgenic mice shows no major histological changes in the skin or all other tissues investigated. These data indicate that in transgenic mice the human papillomavirus type 11 E2 does not grossly modulate cellular proliferation or differentiation events
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 17701441
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