CD133

Last updated
PROM1
Identifiers
Aliases PROM1 , AC133, CD133, CORD12, MCDR2, MSTP061, PROML1, RP41, STGD4, prominin 1
External IDs OMIM: 604365 MGI: 1100886 HomoloGene: 4390 GeneCards: PROM1
Gene location (Human)
Ideogram human chromosome 4.svg
Chr. Chromosome 4 (human) [1]
Human chromosome 4 ideogram.svg
HSR 1996 II 3.5e.svg
Red rectangle 2x18.png
Band 4p15.32Start15,963,076 bp [1]
End16,084,378 bp [1]
Orthologs
SpeciesHumanMouse
Entrez
Ensembl
UniProt
RefSeq (mRNA)
RefSeq (protein)
Location (UCSC) Chr 4: 15.96 – 16.08 Mb Chr 5: 43.99 – 44.1 Mb
PubMed search [3] [4]
Wikidata
View/Edit Human View/Edit Mouse

CD133 antigen, also known as prominin-1, is a glycoprotein that in humans is encoded by the PROM1 gene. [5] [6] It is a member of pentaspan transmembrane glycoproteins, which specifically localize to cellular protrusions. When embedded in the cell membrane, the membrane topology of prominin-1 is such that the N-terminus extends into the extracellular space and the C-terminus resides in the intracellular compartment. The protein consists of five transmembrane segments, with the first and second segments and the third and fourth segments connected by intracellular loops while the second and third as well as fourth and fifth transmembrane segments are connected by extracellular loops. [7] While the precise function of CD133 remains unknown, it has been proposed that it acts as an organizer of cell membrane topology. [8]

Glycoprotein protein with oligosaccaride modifications

Glycoproteins are proteins which contain oligosaccharide chains (glycans) covalently attached to amino acid side-chains. The carbohydrate is attached to the protein in a cotranslational or posttranslational modification. This process is known as glycosylation. Secreted extracellular proteins are often glycosylated.

Gene basic physical and functional unit of heredity

In biology, a gene is a sequence of nucleotides in DNA or RNA that codes for a molecule that has a function. During gene expression, the DNA is first copied into RNA. The RNA can be directly functional or be the intermediate template for a protein that performs a function. The transmission of genes to an organism's offspring is the basis of the inheritance of phenotypic trait. These genes make up different DNA sequences called genotypes. Genotypes along with environmental and developmental factors determine what the phenotypes will be. Most biological traits are under the influence of polygenes as well as gene–environment interactions. Some genetic traits are instantly visible, such as eye color or number of limbs, and some are not, such as blood type, risk for specific diseases, or the thousands of basic biochemical processes that constitute life.

Cell membrane Biological membrane that separates the interior of a cell from its outside environment

The cell membrane is a biological membrane that separates the interior of all cells from the outside environment which protects the cell from its environment consisting of a lipid bilayer with embedded proteins. The cell membrane controls the movement of substances in and out of cells and organelles. In this way, it is selectively permeable to ions and organic molecules. In addition, cell membranes are involved in a variety of cellular processes such as cell adhesion, ion conductivity and cell signalling and serve as the attachment surface for several extracellular structures, including the cell wall, the carbohydrate layer called the glycocalyx, and the intracellular network of protein fibers called the cytoskeleton. In the field of synthetic biology, cell membranes can be artificially reassembled.

Contents

Tissue distribution

CD133 is expressed in hematopoietic stem cells, [9] endothelial progenitor cells, [10] glioblastoma, neuronal and glial stem cells, [11] various pediatric brain tumors, [12] as well as adult kidney, mammary glands, trachea, salivary glands, uterus, placenta, digestive tract, testes, and some other cell types. [13] [14] [15]

Endothelial progenitor cell is a term that has been applied to multiple different cell types that play roles in the regeneration of the endothelial lining of blood vessels. Outgrowth endothelial cells are an EPC subtype committed to endothelial cell formation. Despite the history and controversy, the EPC in all its forms remains a promising target of regenerative medicine research.

Glioblastoma human disease

Glioblastoma, also known as glioblastoma multiforme (GBM), is the most aggressive cancer that begins within the brain. Initially, signs and symptoms of glioblastoma are non-specific. They may include headaches, personality changes, nausea, and symptoms similar to those of a stroke. Worsening of symptoms often is rapid. This may progress to unconsciousness.

Neuron electrically excitable cell

A neuron, also known as a neurone and nerve cell, is an electrically excitable cell that communicates with other cells via specialized connections called synapses. All multicellular organisms except sponges and Trichoplax have neurons. A neuron is the main component of nervous tissue.

Clinical significance

Today CD133 is the most commonly used marker for isolation of cancer stem cell (CSC) population from different tumors, mainly from various gliomas and carcinomas. [16] Initial studies that showed ability of CD133-positive population to efficiently propagate tumor when injected into immune-compromised mice firstly were performed on brain tumors. [17] [12] [18] [19] However, subsequent studies have indicated the difficulty in isolating pure CSC populations. [20] CD133+ melanoma cells are considered a subpopulation of CSC and play a critical role in recurrence. [21] Moreover, CD133+ melanoma cells are immunogenic and can be used as an antimelanoma vaccination. In mice the vaccination with CD133+ melanoma cells mediated strong anti-tumor activity that resulted in the eradication of parental melanoma cells. [22] In addition, it has also been shown that CD133+ melanoma cells preferentially express the RNA helicase DDX3X . As DDX3X also is an immunogenic protein, the same anti-melanoma vaccination strategy can be employed to give therapeutic antitumor immunity in mice. [23]

Cancer stem cell

Cancer stem cells (CSCs) are cancer cells that possess characteristics associated with normal stem cells, specifically the ability to give rise to all cell types found in a particular cancer sample. CSCs are therefore tumorigenic (tumor-forming), perhaps in contrast to other non-tumorigenic cancer cells. CSCs may generate tumors through the stem cell processes of self-renewal and differentiation into multiple cell types. Such cells are hypothesized to persist in tumors as a distinct population and cause relapse and metastasis by giving rise to new tumors. Therefore, development of specific therapies targeted at CSCs holds hope for improvement of survival and quality of life of cancer patients, especially for patients with metastatic disease.

Glioma A type of tumor that starts in the brain or spine

A glioma is a type of tumor that starts in the glial cells of the brain or the spine. Gliomas comprise about 30 percent of all brain tumors and central nervous system tumors, and 80 percent of all malignant brain tumors.

Carcinoma A category of types of cancer that develops from epithelial cells

Carcinoma is a category of types of cancer that develop from epithelial cells. Specifically, a carcinoma is a cancer that begins in a tissue that lines the inner or outer surfaces of the body, and that arises from cells originating in the endodermal, mesodermal or ectodermal germ layer during embryogenesis.

See also

Related Research Articles

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ABCB5 Protein-coding gene in humans

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CD117 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

Mast/stem cell growth factor receptor (SCFR), also known as proto-oncogene c-Kit or tyrosine-protein kinase Kit or CD117, is a receptor tyrosine kinase protein that in humans is encoded by the KIT gene. Multiple transcript variants encoding different isoforms have been found for this gene. KIT was first described by the German biochemist Axel Ullrich in 1987 as the cellular homolog of the feline sarcoma viral oncogene v-kit.

CD146 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

CD146 also known as the melanoma cell adhesion molecule (MCAM) or cell surface glycoprotein MUC18, is a 113kDa cell adhesion molecule currently used as a marker for endothelial cell lineage. In humans, the CD146 protein is encoded by the MCAM gene.

CD24 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

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CD63 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

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Melanotransferrin protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

Melanotransferrin is a protein that in humans is encoded by the MFI2 gene. MFI2 has also recently been designated CD228.

GPR56 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

G protein-coupled receptor 56 also known as TM7XN1 is a protein encoded by the ADGRG1 gene. GPR56 is a member of the adhesion GPCR family. Adhesion GPCRs are characterized by an extended extracellular region often possessing N-terminal protein modules that is linked to a TM7 region via a domain known as the GPCR-Autoproteolysis INducing (GAIN) domain.

CD93 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

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Periostin protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

Periostin is a protein that in humans is encoded by the POSTN gene. Periostin functions as a ligand for alpha-V/beta-3 and alpha-V/beta-5 integrins to support adhesion and migration of epithelial cells.

CDCP1 protein-coding gene in the species Homo sapiens

CUB domain-containing protein 1 (CDCP1) is a protein that in humans is encoded by the CDCP1 gene. CDCP1 has also been designated as CD318 and Trask. Alternatively spliced transcript variants encoding distinct isoforms have been reported.

Stem cell markers are genes and their protein products used by scientists to isolate and identify stem cells. Stem cells can also be identified by functional assays. Below is a list of genes/protein products that can be used to identify various types of stem cells, or functional assays that do the same. The initial version of the list below was obtained by mining the PubMed database as described in

Adoptive cell transfer (ACT) is the transfer of cells into a patient. The cells may have originated from the patient or from another individual. The cells are most commonly derived from the immune system with the goal of improving immune functionality and characteristics. In autologous cancer immunotherapy, T cells are extracted from the patient, genetically modified and cultured in vitro and returned to the same patient. Comparatively, allogeneic therapies involve cells isolated and expanded from a donor separate from the patient receiving the cells.

Temozolomide chemical compound

Temozolomide is an oral chemotherapy drug. It is an alkylating agent used as a treatment of some brain cancers; as a second-line treatment for astrocytoma and a first-line treatment for glioblastoma multiforme.

References

  1. 1 2 3 GRCh38: Ensembl release 89: ENSG00000007062 - Ensembl, May 2017
  2. 1 2 3 GRCm38: Ensembl release 89: ENSMUSG00000029086 - Ensembl, May 2017
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  4. "Mouse PubMed Reference:".
  5. Yin AH, Miraglia S, Zanjani ED, Almeida-Porada G, Ogawa M, Leary AG, Olweus J, Kearney J, Buck DW (December 1997). "AC133, a novel marker for human hematopoietic stem and progenitor cells". Blood. 90 (12): 5002–12. PMID   9389720.
  6. Corbeil D, Fargeas CA, Huttner WB (July 2001). "Rat prominin, like its mouse and human orthologues, is a pentaspan membrane glycoprotein". Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications. 285 (4): 939–44. doi:10.1006/bbrc.2001.5271. PMID   11467842.
  7. Corbeil D, Karbanová J, Fargeas CA, Jászai J (2012-11-05). "Prominin-1 (CD133): Molecular and Cellular Features Across Species". Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. 777: 3–24. doi:10.1007/978-1-4614-5894-4_1. ISBN   9781461458937. PMID   23161072.
  8. Irollo E, Pirozzi G (September 2013). "CD133: to be or not to be, is this the real question?". American Journal of Translational Research. 5 (6): 563–81. PMC   3786264 . PMID   24093054.
  9. Horn PA, Tesch H, Staib P, Kube D, Diehl V, Voliotis D (February 1999). "Expression of AC133, a novel hematopoietic precursor antigen, on acute myeloid leukemia cells". Blood. 93 (4): 1435–7. PMID   10075457.
  10. Corbeil D, Röper K, Hellwig A, Tavian M, Miraglia S, Watt SM, Simmons PJ, Peault B, Buck DW, Huttner WB (February 2000). "The human AC133 hematopoietic stem cell antigen is also expressed in epithelial cells and targeted to plasma membrane protrusions". The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 275 (8): 5512–20. doi:10.1074/jbc.275.8.5512. PMID   10681530.
  11. Sanai N, Alvarez-Buylla A, Berger MS (August 2005). "Neural stem cells and the origin of gliomas". The New England Journal of Medicine. 353 (8): 811–22. doi:10.1056/NEJMra043666. PMID   16120861.
  12. 1 2 Singh SK, Clarke ID, Terasaki M, Bonn VE, Hawkins C, Squire J, Dirks PB (September 2003). "Identification of a cancer stem cell in human brain tumors". Cancer Research. 63 (18): 5821–8. PMID   14522905.
  13. Mizrak D, Brittan M, Alison M (January 2008). "CD133: molecule of the moment". The Journal of Pathology. 214 (1): 3–9. doi:10.1002/path.2283. PMID   18067118.
  14. Shmelkov SV, St Clair R, Lyden D, Rafii S (April 2005). "AC133/CD133/Prominin-1". The International Journal of Biochemistry & Cell Biology. 37 (4): 715–9. doi:10.1016/j.biocel.2004.08.010. PMID   15694831.
  15. Dowland SN, Madawala RJ, Poon CE, Lindsay LA, Murphy CR (June 2017). "Prominin-1 glycosylation changes throughout early pregnancy in uterine epithelial cells under the influence of maternal ovarian hormones". Reproduction, Fertility, and Development. 29 (6): 1194–1208. doi:10.1071/RD15432. PMID   27166505.
  16. Kim YS, Kaidina AM, Chiang JH, Yarygin KN, Lupatov AY (2017). "Cancer stem cell molecular markers verified in vivo". Biochem. Moscow Suppl. Ser. B. 11 (1): 43–54. doi:10.1134/S1990750817010036.
  17. Lai IC, Shih PH, Yao CJ, Yeh CT, Wang-Peng J, Lui TN, Chuang SE, Hu TS, Lai TY, Lai GM (2015). "Elimination of cancer stem-like cells and potentiation of temozolomide sensitivity by Honokiol in glioblastoma multiforme cells". PLOS One. 10 (3): e0114830. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0114830. PMC   4357432 . PMID   25763821.
  18. Hemmati HD, Nakano I, Lazareff JA, Masterman-Smith M, Geschwind DH, Bronner-Fraser M, Kornblum HI (December 2003). "Cancerous stem cells can arise from pediatric brain tumors". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 100 (25): 15178–83. doi:10.1073/pnas.2036535100. PMC   299944 . PMID   14645703.
  19. Galli R, Binda E, Orfanelli U, Cipelletti B, Gritti A, De Vitis S, Fiocco R, Foroni C, Dimeco F, Vescovi A (October 2004). "Isolation and characterization of tumorigenic, stem-like neural precursors from human glioblastoma". Cancer Research. 64 (19): 7011–21. doi:10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-04-1364. PMID   15466194.
  20. Wang J, Sakariassen PØ, Tsinkalovsky O, Immervoll H, Bøe SO, Svendsen A, Prestegarden L, Røsland G, Thorsen F, Stuhr L, Molven A, Bjerkvig R, Enger PØ (February 2008). "CD133 negative glioma cells form tumors in nude rats and give rise to CD133 positive cells". International Journal of Cancer. 122 (4): 761–8. doi:10.1002/ijc.23130. PMID   17955491.
  21. Monzani E, Facchetti F, Galmozzi E, Corsini E, Benetti A, Cavazzin C, Gritti A, Piccinini A, Porro D, Santinami M, Invernici G, Parati E, Alessandri G, La Porta CA (March 2007). "Melanoma contains CD133 and ABCG2 positive cells with enhanced tumourigenic potential". European Journal of Cancer. 43 (5): 935–46. doi:10.1016/j.ejca.2007.01.017. PMID   17320377.
  22. Miyabayashi T, Kagamu H, Koshio J, Ichikawa K, Baba J, Watanabe S, Tanaka H, Tanaka J, Yoshizawa H, Nakata K, Narita I (November 2011). "Vaccination with CD133(+) melanoma induces specific Th17 and Th1 cell-mediated antitumor reactivity against parental tumor". Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy. 60 (11): 1597–608. doi:10.1007/s00262-011-1063-x. PMID   21691723.
  23. Koshio J, Kagamu H, Nozaki K, Saida Y, Tanaka T, Shoji S, Igarashi N, Miura S, Okajima M, Watanabe S, Yoshizawa H, Narita I (October 2013). "DEAD/H (Asp-Glu-Ala-Asp/His) box polypeptide 3, X-linked is an immunogenic target of cancer stem cells". Cancer Immunology, Immunotherapy. 62 (10): 1619–28. doi:10.1007/s00262-013-1467-x. PMID   23974721.

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