basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 55

Basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 225 Views
  • Uploaded on

Basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses. Mast cells. Mucosal mast cells - in the mucous membranes of respiratory and gastrointestinal tract, produce histamine, serotonin, heparin, tryptase, leukotriene C4 ..., participate in parasitosis and allergy

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Basophils and mast cells and their importance in immune responses' - keiran


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
mast cells
Mast cells
  • Mucosal mast cells - in the mucous membranes of respiratory and gastrointestinal tract, produce histamine, serotonin, heparin, tryptase, leukotriene C4 ..., participate in parasitosis and allergy
  • Connective tissue mast cells - the connective tissue, producing tryptase, chymase, prostaglandinD2 ..., are multiplicated in fibrosis, in parasitosis and allergy are not participating
mast cell functions
Mast cell functions
  • Defense against parasitic infections
  • In pathological circumstances, responsible for the early type of hypersensitivity (immunopathological reaction typeI)
  • Apply during inflammation, in angiogenesis, in tissue remodeling
mast cell activation
Mast cell activation

Mast cells can be stimulated to degranulate by:

  • cross-linking of IgE Fc receptors
  • by anafylatoxins (C3a, C4a, C5a)
  • direct injury, alcohol, some antibiotics
mast cell activation by cross linking of ige fc receptors
Mast cell activation by cross-linking of IgE Fc receptors
  • Establishing of multivalent antigen (multicellular parasite)

to IgE on highaffinnity Fc receptor for IgE (FcRI)

  • Aggregation of several molecules FcRI
  • Initiate mast cell degranulation (cytoplasmic granules mergers with the surface membrane and release their contents)
  • Activation of arachidonic acid metabolism (leukotriene C4, prostaglandin D2)
  • Start of production of cytokines (TNF, TGF, IL-4, 5,6 ...)
secretory products of mast cells
Secretory products of mast cells
  • Cytoplasmatic granules: hydrolytic enzymes, proteoglycans (heparin, chondroitin sulphate), biogenic amines (histamine, serotonin) Histamine causes vasodilation, increased vascular permeability, erythema, edema, itching, contraction of bronchial smooth muscle, increases intestinal peristalsis, increased mucus secretion of mucosal glands in the respiratory tract and GIT (helps eliminate the parasite)
  • Arachidonic acid metabolites(leukotriene C4, prostaglandin D2)
  • Cytokines(TNF, TGF , IL-4, 5,6 ...)
basophils
Basophils
  • Differentiatefrommyeloidprecursor
  • They are considered to bethecirculatingformof mast
  • Receptor equipment, containinggranules, themechanismsofstimulation and functions are very similar to mast cells
  • They are responsibleforthe emergence ofanaphylacticshock
  • Basophilactivationmarkers: CD 63, (CD 203)
slide11
Inflammation

*Is a summary of physiological responses to breach the integrity of the organism, leading to protection against infection of damaged sites, localization of damage and healing.

* The first signals to the development of inflammatory responses come from mast cells, phagocytes, and the substances released from damaged cells and extracellular components of matter.

slide12
Localbody's response to inflammationManifestations-pain (dolor), fever (calor), redness (rubor), swelling (tumor) and lossoffunction (funkciolaesa)
slide14

Localinflammation-increased permeability ofbloodvessels (vasoactiveamines, complementcomponents C3a, C5a, leukotrienes ..., swellingatsiteofinflammation) - increasedexpressionofadhesionmolecules on endothelia- activationofcoagulation, fibrinolytic, kinin and complementsystem- influence oflocal nerve endings (prostaglandins, pain) - changes in temperature (IL-1, IL-6, TNF, prostaglandins)

slide15
Systemic response to inflammation- depends on theextentofdamage and durationoflocalinflammation- fever(proinflammatorycytokines TNF, IL-1, IFN ;stimulatehypothalamic center ofthermoregulation) - mobilizationoftissuemetabolism- inductionofexpressionofHsp (heat-shock-proteins; function as chaperones) - productionofacutephaseproteins (CRP, SAP, C3, C4; opsonization and complementactivation) by liver afterstimulationwithcytokines (TNF-α, IL-1, IL-6)
slide16
-increased hepatic synthesis of certain serum transport proteins (ceruloplasmin, transferrin)

- increased synthesis of protease inhibitors ( macroglobulin)

- leukocytosisSeptic shock - the massive penetration of microorganisms into the bloodstream(TNF) Anaphylactic shock- basophil degranulation and complement activation with allergen (histamine)

slide17
Repair of damaged tissue

- elimination of damaged cells with phagocytes - activation of fibroplastic mechanisms - activation of angiogenesis - regeneration and tissue remodeling

regulation by antigen
Regulation by antigen
  • Induce immune responses and extinction
  • Affinity maturation of B lymphocytes
  • Maintaining immunological memory
  • Antigenic competition
  • Threshold density of the complex MHC II-gp Ag on APC
regulation by antibodies
Regulation by antibodies
  • Antibodies competes with the BCR for antigen (negative regulator of B lymphocyte stimulating)
  • IgG immune complexes bind to the BCR and FcgR on B cells, resulting in blocking activation of B lymphocytes
  • Regulation via idiotypic network
regulation by cytokines and cellular contact
Regulation by cytokines and cellular contact
  • Interaction APC - T lymphocyte
  • Interaction TH1 – macrophages
  • Interaction TH2 - B lymphocytes
  • Mutual regulation of activity TH1 versus TH2
  • Development of leukocyte subpopulations Negative regulation of effector cells:
  • CTLA-4 - T cell inhibitory receptor, binds ligands CD80 and CD86
  • Inhibitory receptors of NK cells
  • Self-destruction interaction of the apoptotic receptor Fas with ligand FasL on the surface of activated T lymphocytes
slide22
Interaction of APC with T lymphocyte

T cell:TCR - antigen-specific receptor (signal 1)CD4 or CD8 - coreceptor (MHCgp binding)CD 28 - costimulatory receptor (signal 2, binds CD 80, CD 86)CTLA-4 - inhibitory receptor (binds CD 80, CD 86)CD-40LAPC:MHC gp I + antigenic peptideMHC gp II + antigenic peptideCD 80, CD 86 - costimulatory ligandsCD 40

suppression mediated by t lymphocytes
Suppressionmediated by T lymphocytes
  • Mutual negative interaction TH1 and TH2 cytokine-mediated (TH2 lymphocytesproduce IL-4 and IL-10 thatsuppresstheimmune response based on TH1 cells)
  • Clonaleliminationoranergyof T lymphocytesaftercontactwith antigen on thesurfaceofothercellsthan APC (lackingcostimulatingsignals)
  • Regulatory T cells (Tr1 CD 4+) help to maintain tolerance to autoantigens
factors influencing the outcome of the immune response
Factors influencing the outcome of the immune response

The same antigen can induce an active immune response or an active state of tolerance, the result of response depends on many factors:

  • State of the immune system
  • Properties of antigen
  • Dose of antigen
  • Route of antigen administration
cytokines
Cytokines
  • Regulatory proteins and glycoproteins produced by leukocytes and other cells
  • Essential regulators of the immune system
  • Apply also outside the immune system (angiogenesis, tissue regeneration, carcinogenesis, treatment of many brain functions, embryonic development ...)
  • Cytokines - secreted      - membrane (CD 80, CD86, CD40L, FasL ..)
slide30
Pleiotropic effect
  • Operates in a cascade
  • Cytokine Network
  • Cytokine system is redundant
  • Effects of cytokines - autocrine - paracrine - endocrine
  • Are known as interleukins (exception: TNF, lymphotoxin, TGF, interferons, CSF and growth factors)
b cells communicate via cytokines with other inflammatory cells such as t cells and macrophages
B cells communicate via cytokines with other inflammatory cells, such as T cells and macrophages
distribution of cytokines according their function
Distributionofcytokinesaccordingtheirfunction
  • Proinflammatorycytokines (IL-1, IL-6,IL- 8,IL- 12,IL- 18, TNF)
  • Antiinflammatorycytokines (IL-1Ra, IL-4, IL-10, TGF)
  • Cytokineswiththeactivityofhematopoieticcellsgrowthfactor (IL-2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 11, 14, 15, CSF, SCF, LIF, EPO)
  • Cytokinesapplying in TH2 humoralimmunity (IL-4, 5, 9, 13)
  • Cytokinesapplying in the cell-mediatedimmunity TH1 (IL-2, 12, IFN, GM-CSF, lymphotoxin)
  • Cytokineswith anti-virus effect (IFN-, IFN-, IFN- )
cytokine receptors
Cytokine receptors
  • Consisting of 2 or 3 subunits
  • One subunit binds cytokine, other are associated with cytoplasmic signaling molecules (protein kinases)
  • Signaling subunit is shared by several different cytokine receptors - called receptor family
  • Signaling through these receptors may lead to proliferation, differentiation, activation of effector mechanisms or blocking the cell cycle and induction of apoptosis
mhc glycoproteins class i major histocompatibility complex
MHC glycoproteins class I (Major histocompatibility complex)
  • ThefunctionofMHCgpIispresentationof peptide fragmentsfrominsidethe cell (which are produced by cell, includingviralpeptidesif are present) on the cell surface to T lymphocytes (cytotoxic CD8+)
  • Present on allnuclearcellsoftheorganism
  • 3 isotypesofclassicalhuman MHC gp.(HLA - A,-B,-C)
  • 3 isotypesofnonclassical MHC gp.(HLA - E,-F,-G; molecule CD1)
structure of mhc gp i
Structure of MHC gp I
  • MHC gpclass I consistsoftransmembranechaina and non-covalentlyassociatedb2mikroglobulin
  • a chain has 3 domains, 2 N-terminal (a1, a2 - bindingsiteforpeptides) and 1 C-terminaldomain (a3 - anchored in thecytoplasmicmembrane, a structuresimilar to imunoglobulin domain)
  • Bindingof peptide isnecessaryfor a stableconformationofMHCgp and thusensureits long presentation on the cell surface
peptides binding to mhcgpi
Peptidesbinding to MHCgpI
  • MHC gp I bindpeptideswith a lengthof 8 to 10 aminoacides
  • Certain MHC gpmoleculebindspeptidessharingcommonstructuralfeatures - couplingmotif (critical are aminoacidesnearthe end of peptide)
  • Thebindingofendogenouspeptidesoccurs in theendoplasmicreticulumduringbiosynthesisof MHC gp
peptides binding to mhcgpi1
Peptidesbinding to MHCgpI
  • After a stringa and b2mikroglobulin create in the ER, foldingintothecorrectconformation and themutualassociation and theassociationofanappropriate peptide, thecomplexisfurtherprocessed in the Golgi apparatus and thenispresented on the cell surface
  • Linkedpeptidesderivedfromproteinsdegradedproteasome, whichcleavescytoplasmicproteinsfordestruction (labeledwithubiquitin), peptide fragments are transportedintothe ER by specificmembrane pump
non classical mhc gp i
Non-classical MHC gpI
  • HLA - E,-F,-G; CD1 molecules
  • Structurally similar to classical MHC gp
  • Are less polymorphic
  • There are only on some cells
  • They specialize in binding of specific ligands
slide42
HLA-E and HLA-G - occurs on the trophoblast cells
  • Complexes of HLA-E and HLA-G with peptides are recognized by inhibiting receptors of NK cells and contribute to the tolerance of the fetus in utero
  • CD1 molecules - bind glycolipids (recognized by NK-T lymphocytes)
mhc glycoproteins class ii
MHC glycoproteins class II
  • The function of MHC gpII is the presentation of peptide fragments from protein whitch were engulfed by antigen presenting cell on the cell surface to T lymphocytes (auxiliary CD4)
  • Occur on the APC (dendritic cells, monocytes, macrophages, B lymphocytes)
  • 3 isotypes of MHC gpII (DR, DQ, DP)
structure of mhc gp ii
Structure of MHC gp II
  • MHC gp II consist of 2 non-covalently associated transmembrane subunits a and b
  • The peptide binding site consists of N-terminal domains a1 and b1
  • Binding of peptide is necessary for a stable MHC gp conformation and thus ensure its long presentation on the cell surface
binding of peptides to mhc gp ii
Bindingofpeptides to MHC gp II
  • MHC gpIIbindpeptideswith a lengthof 15 to 35 aminoacides (but possiblylonger - becausethe peptide bindingsiteis open atbothends)
  • Certain MHC gpmoleculebindspeptidessharingcommonstructuralfeatures - couplingmotif
binding of peptides to mhc gp ii1
Bindingofpeptides to MHC gp II
  • After a stringa and b are created in ER, foldintothecorrectconformation and themutualassociated are connectedwithanothertransmembranechaincalled invariant chain, whichblocksthebindingsiteforthe peptide, thiscomplexisfurtherprocessed in the Golgi apparatus, secretoryvesiclesisolatedfrom GA mergewithendosomes, then split the invariant chain and peptide fragmentsfrom cell absorbedproteinsbindintobindingsiteof MHC gp and thecomplexisthenpresented on cell surface
hla system genetic background
HLA system – genetic background
  • HLA complexislocalizedon chromosome 6
  • Codominant inheritance of HLA

( Individual has 3 cell surfaceisotypesof HLA molecules (HLA-A,-B,-C) mostlyin 2 differentalelicforms )

polymorphism of mhc glycoproteins
Polymorphismof MHC glycoproteins
  • For MHC gpistypicalhighpolymorphism (exceptthe non-classical MHC gp)
  • Polymorphism has a protectivesignificanceatindividual and populationlevel
  • Ppolymorphism MHC gpcausescomplications in transplantation
hla typing
HLA typing

1) Serotyping - Microlymfocytotoxic test

Allospecific (typing) serums (obtainedfrommultiplenatal to 6 weeksafterbirth, orcommerciallypreparedsetsoftypingserums (monoclonalantibodies))

Principle

  • theincubationoflymphocyteswithtypingserums in the presence ofrabbitcomplement, thenisaddedthevitaldyewhichstaineddeadcells
  • cellscarrying a specific HLA are killed by cytotoxicAb againsttheAg

- thepercentageofdeadcellsis a measureofserum toxicity (forces and antileukocyteantibody titre)

Positive reactionisconsidered more than 10% deadcells(serologicaltypingcanbe done also by flowcytometry)

slide52
2) Moleculargeneticmethods

2a) PCR-SSP= Polymerasechainreactionwithsequentialspecificprimers

  • Extracted DNA isused as a substrate in a set of PCR reactions
  • Each PCR reactioncontainsprimers pair specificfor a certainallele (orgroupofalleles)
  • Positive and negative reactions are evaluated by electrophoresis, eachcombinationofalleles has a specificelectrophoreticpainting
slide53
2b) PCR-SSO
  • PCR reactionwithsequence-specificoligonucleotides
  • Multiplicationofhypervariablesectionsofgenescoding HLA
  • Hybridizationwith enzyme-labeledorradiolabeled DNA probesspecificforindividualalleles
slide54

2c) PCR-SBT (Sequencebasedtyping)

The most accuratemethodof HLA typing.

Wegettheexactsequenceofnucleotides, whichcompareswith a database ofknownsequencesof HLA allels