The development of hemopoietic cells in response to stromal cells or growth factors is modified by agents that influence ADP-ribosylation.
AffiliationDepartment of Experimental Haematology, Paterson Institute for Cancer Research, Christie Hospital and Holt Radium Institute, Withington, Manchester U.K.
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AbstractThe in vitro differentiation of multipotent stem cells in long-term marrow cultures can be blocked by treatment with agents that modify cholera toxin induced ADP-ribosylation of proteins. The latter agents also inhibit the growth and development of progenitor cells in soft gels in response to interleukin-3 but have little effect upon the development of progenitor cells that respond to the macrophage colony stimulating factor (CSF-1). Cholera toxin, in the same system, inhibits the development of CSF-1 responsive progenitor cells but has little effect on the development of cells that respond to IL-3. Similarly, progenitor cells that respond to IL-3 are relatively more resistant to pertussis toxin than cells that respond to CSF-1. These data indicate that ADP-ribosylation may be an important post-translational modification of regulatory proteins concerned with hemopoietic cell differentiation and growth in response to stromal cells or growth factors.
CitationThe development of hemopoietic cells in response to stromal cells or growth factors is modified by agents that influence ADP-ribosylation. 1988, 2 (1):6-11 Leukemia
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- Authors: Dexter TM, Whetton AD, Heyworth CM
- Issue date: 1985 Jun
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