- Please check and comment entries here.
Orthobunyaviruses (OBVs) are arthropod-borne viruses that are structurally simple, with a trisegmented, negative-sense RNA genome and only four structural proteins.
Orthobunyavirus consists of over 80 members that are globally distributed, which is a genus of the family Peribunyaviridae (Bunyavirales order) along with Herbevirus, Pacuvirus, and Shangavirus (Table 1) . While herbeviruses and shangaviruses have a host range restricted to insects, pacuviruses and orthobunyaviruses (OBVs) infect a wide range of invertebrate and vertebrate hosts. OBVs usually spread to vertebrates, including humans and livestock, by blood-feeding arthropod vectors and therefore belong to the supergroup of arthropod-borne viruses (arboviruses) . Most OBVs are transmitted by mosquitoes and culicoid flies, which are midges, and a few are transmitted by ticks and bed bugs. More than 30 members in the family are responsible for several diseases in humans. For example, Oropouche virus (OROV) is the second most frequent cause of acute but self-limiting febrile illnesses in Central America . Ngari virus is responsible for hemorrhagic fever in Africa , and La Crosse virus (LACV) is a common cause of pediatric encephalitis in North America . In domestic animals, abortion, congenital malformations in offspring, and birth defects are frequently observed following infection by some OBVs. Cache Valley virus in the United States of America (USA) and Schmallenberg virus (SBV), an orthobunyavirus that emerged in 2011 in Central Europe, are both teratogenic in livestock, predominantly in ruminants .
Table 1. Classification within the family Peribunyaviridae .
California encephalitis virus,
La Crosse virus, Oropouche virus,
Schmallenberg virus, Umbre virus
Little is known about the vector competence, prevalence, and overall burden of OBV diseases. An example is the several hundred thousand asymptomatic LACV infections that occur each year in the USA, but the actual number of infections is not known . Human activity and climate change are factors that favor the spread of arthropod vectors to new geographical areas from which they were previously absent, carrying their viruses with them. Recent illustrations are the identification of Cristoli virus and Umbre virus (UMBV) in immunocompromised French patients who developed encephalitis . UMBV was subsequently found in Culex pipiens mosquitoes in southern France, indicating that UMBV is now present in Europe. UMBV was first isolated in India in 1955 . No vaccines or treatments against OBVs are currently approved for human use by either the Food and Drug Administration or the European Medicines Agency.
A growing body of evidence indicates that genetic reassortment between OBV members can occur in arthropod vectors . The frequency of such events remains unknown in the wild, but it certainly contributes to the emergence of new viruses with potentially significant pathogenicity in humans. A good illustration is Ngari virus, which was found to result from the mixing of genetic material between Bunyamwera virus (BUNV) and an unidentified OBV . Overall, OBVs should be seriously considered as potential agents of emerging and reemerging diseases .
2. OBV Genome and Viral Particles
OBVs are enveloped with a single-stranded negative-sense RNA genome that exclusively replicates in the cytosol . The viral genome consists of three unique segments sharing a common organization that includes a coding region flanked by 3′ and 5′ untranslated regions (UTRs). The name of each of the three segments refers to their size in nucleotides, i.e., 6.9 kb on average for the largest segment L, 4.5 kb for the medium segment M, and 1.0 kb for the smallest segment S (Figure 1a) . The terminal 3′ and 5′ ends of each segment are conserved and complementary, which allows the formation of a panhandle structure . This structure is sometimes described as a hairpin and functions as a promoter for both transcription and replication .
Figure 1. OBV genome and the glycoproteins Gn and Gc. (a) Generic representation of an OBV genome. The name of the three viral genomic RNA segments refers to their size, i.e., S (small), M (medium), and L (large). (b) Schematic representation of the OBV M precursor polypeptide. Arrow heads show the sites proteolytically cleaved by host cell proteases. The red arrowhead indicates the location of the fusion peptide based on bioinformatics predictions and biochemical analysis of LACV glycoproteins . Abbreviation: TM, transmembrane domain.
The S segment codes for the nucleoprotein N and the L segment, which corresponds to the RNA-dependent RNA polymerase (RdRp) . The nucleoprotein N associates with the viral genomic RNA and, together with the viral polymerase L, constitutes the pseudohelical ribonucleoprotein (RNP) structures . OBVs do not have a rigid inner structure, i.e., they lack any classical matrix or capsid protein. The nucleoprotein N is therefore a key player in protecting the viral genomic information. An X-ray structure of N has been examined for many OBVs, namely, BUNV, LACV, SBV, and Leanyer virus, which has shed light on the mechanism of RNP assembly . The S segment of most OBVs encodes a nonstructural protein, NSs, which is generally translated from an alternative open reading frame within the N protein-coding sequence (Figure 1a).
The M segment codes for a precursor polypeptide, the proteolytic cleavage of which by host proteases results in a second nonstructural protein, NSm, and two transmembrane envelope glycoproteins, Gn and Gc . Proteolytic processing occurs in the endoplasmic reticulum and Golgi network (Figure 1b) , which are where viral particles acquire their lipid bilayer membrane and assemble. The specific location and mechanisms for the maturation of glycoproteins and virus budding may differ among cell types and remain largely undefined. As the two nonstructural proteins NSs and NSm have not been reported to contribute to OBV entry, they will not be addressed here. Studies actually suggest that NSm is involved in OBV assembly and budding . For more details on the genomic organization, replication, and assembly of OBVs, we recommend the excellent review by Richard Elliott .
Electron micrographs have shown that orthobunyaviral particles are roughly spherical, with a diameter of approximately 90–110 nm . On viral particles, the two envelope glycoproteins Gn and Gc assemble into heteromultimers and form spike-like projections of up to 20 nm (Figure 2a), which are responsible for virus attachment to the target-cell surface. Analysis of BUNV by cryo-electron tomography (cET) revealed a nonicosahedral lattice, with surface Gn and Gc protrusions exhibiting a unique tripod-like arrangement (Figure 2b) . Overall, orthobunyaviral particles appear to be pleiomorphic. However, it remains unclear whether the heterogenicity in shape is an intrinsic property of OBVs or results from the sample preparation and exposition of particles to strong fixative agents prior to imaging by electron microscopy.
Figure 2. (a) Schematic representation of an OBV particle. (b) Schematic representation of the tripodal architecture of the glycoprotein spikes o the surface of a BUNV particle as analyzed by cET . Abbreviations: Gn, glycoprotein Gn; Gc, glycoprotein Gc; N, nucleoprotein N; RdRp L, RNA-dependent RNA polymerase L.
3. Receptors for OBVs in Mammalian Hosts
OBVs are mainly transmitted to mammalian hosts during the blood meal of arthropods, i.e., they are introduced into the skin dermis through bites by infected arthropods . In the skin, dermal macrophages and dendritic cells (DCs) are among the first cells to encounter incoming viruses. To infect cells, OBVs and other viruses must first gain access to the intracellular environment. The very first step depends on interactions between viral particles and cell surface receptors, which can be proteins, saccharides, and lipids . Some primary receptors can mediate the entry of viruses by themselves, whereas others rely on additional cellular cofactors or secondary receptor complexes for the entry of viral particles into host cells. We recommend the excellent reviews by Boulant and colleagues and by Maginnis for more details about virus-receptor interactions in general . In the case of OBVs, only a few receptors and attachment factors have been reported thus far.
Virus-receptor interactions are specific, although the affinity and avidity of such interactions essentially depend on the identity of the virus and receptor. The multivalence of these interactions, through the concentration of multiple molecules of the same receptor within microdomains, often permits an increase in the avidity of low-affinity interactions . The polysaccharides of glycoproteins and glycolipids are highly polar structures found on the surface of most mammalian cells, notably in the extracellular matrix. Many viruses use polysaccharides as first docking sites through electrostatic interactions, which are usually of low affinity . Glycosaminoglycans, such as heparan sulfate proteoglycan (HSPG), have been shown to favor infection by SBV and another OBV, Akabane virus (AKAV) . When heparinase was used to remove heparan sulfates from the cell surface, infection by SBV and Akabane OBV was impaired. This result was confirmed using cell lines with HSPG knocked out.
The OBV Germiston has been shown to target and infect dermal DCs by subverting the human C-type lectin DC-SIGN, which is also known to mediate infection by many unrelated arboviruses from different viral families . Similarly, DC-SIGN was shown to enhance infection by rhabdoviral particles pseudotyped with LACV glycoproteins , indicating that the interactions between OBVs and the lectin most likely occur through the glycans carried by Gn and Gc. Whether DC-SIGN serves as an entry receptor or an attachment factor for OBVs remains to be determined. Recent studies have also identified several other C-type lectins as potential receptor candidates for LACV, namely, Mincle, Dectin-1, and Dectin-2 . However, the role of these three lectins in the LACV infectious entry process remains to be clarified.
Together, C-type lectins such as DC-SIGN, Mincle, Dectin-1, and Dectin-2 represent interesting receptor candidates and may provide a molecular bridge between OBVs originating from arthropod vectors and the initial infection in the skin of mammalian hosts. DC-SIGN captures pathogens with an N-glycan coat composed of high-mannose residues, such as those found in the glycoproteins of viral particles derived from mosquitoes . In addition, these C-type lectins are expressed on dermal macrophages and DCs, which are both present in the anatomical site of OBV transmission. However, the fact that OBVs can infect tissues and cell lines that lack the expression of these lectins indicates that these viruses can use alternative receptors to enter and infect mammalian host cells .
4. OBV Uptake
OBVs rely on the sorting of viral particles into the endocytic cellular machinery for infection. The transition steps between the cell surface and nascent endosomes remain largely unknown. However, depletion of cholesterol by methyl-β-cyclodextrin was shown to hamper infection by OROV and AKAV . Cholesterol and other lipids are important for the formation of receptor-rich microdomains at the cell surface, which is a prerequisite for local curvature of the plasma membrane and receptor-mediated signal transduction, leading to virus uptake and sorting into early endosomes (EEs) .
The sorting of viral particles into endosomal vesicles and the endocytic route in which viruses are taken up are usually determined by amino-acid sequence motifs in the cytosolic tail of viral cellular receptors. These motifs function as docking sites for specific adaptor proteins with a role in signaling, endocytic internalization, and intracellular trafficking . DC-SIGN has several such motifs in its cytosolic tail; among other factors, a dileucine (LL) motif is essential for the internalization of cargos by the lectin. DC-SIGN mutants that lack the LL motif are no longer able to internalize phleboviruses, although the viral particles bind to the mutant molecule as efficiently as to the wild-type receptor . Phleboviruses belong to the Phenuiviridae family, which is closely related to Peribunyaviridae and hence OBVs. The importance of these signal motifs in the internalization of OBVs by DC-SIGN remains to be fully studied. No signaling motifs have actually been documented in OBV receptors with functions related to viral particle endocytosis and productive entry.
There are lines of evidence indicating that several OBVs primarily enter and infect host cells by clathrin-mediated endocytosis (CME) (Figure 3). Studies using complementary approaches aiming to impair the function of adaptor protein 2 (AP2) and clathrin chains, i.e., those based on the use of drugs, dominant negative (DN) mutants, and small interfering RNAs, highlighted the dependance of AKAV, LACV, OROV, and other OBVs on CME for infection . Additional investigations into cellular receptors will be required to better characterize the uptake pathways used by OBVs. The underlying cellular mechanisms could vary considerably in different target cells. As recently discussed for phleboviruses , the ability of OBVs to use alternative receptors on the cell surface very likely impacts their capacity to enter one or more endocytic pathways to infect cells and tissues.
Figure 3. OBV entry into mammalian cells. This figure provides an overview of the entry pathways used by some OBVs to infect host cells. On the left, the scales indicate the time for the trafficking of cargo from the surface to an organelle and the related pH inside endosomal vesicles. Abbreviations: AKAV, Akabane virus; Baf A1, bafilomycin A1; BUNV: Bunyamwera virus; CEV, California encephalitis virus; CME, clathrin-mediated endocytosis; CPZ, chloropromazine; DN, dominant negative; DYN, dynasore; EGFP, enhanced green fluorescent protein; GERV, Germiston virus; HEPase, heparinase; HSPG, heparan sulfate proteoglycan; LACV, La Crosse virus; MβC, methyl-β-cyclodextrin; NH4Cl, ammonium chloride. OROV, Oropouche virus; SBV, Schmallenberg virus; SUC, sucrose; TEA, tetraethylammonium; * Other viruses using the CME pathway, including the CEV and Inkoo, Jamestown canyon, Keystone, Melao, Serra do Navio, snowshoe hare, Tahnya, and Trivittatus viruses.
5. OBV Intracellular Trafficking
Upon internalization, orthobunyaviral particles proceed through the endocytic machinery until they reach the endosomal vesicles from which they fuse and enter the cytosol. Transport from EEs to late endosomes (LEs) is highly complex and dynamic, involving hundreds of cellular factors . This process occurs along with major changes in proteins, lipids, and proton (H+) concentrations in endosomal vesicles . The intraluminal pH decreases from ~6.5 in EEs to ~5.5–5.0 in LEs . Several reports have demonstrated that OBVs depend on endosomal acidification for infection . Among other factors, AKAV and OROV infections are sensitive to agents that elevate the endosomal pH, such as lysosomotropic weak bases, e.g., chloroquine and ammonium chloride, or inhibitors of vacuolar H+ ATPases, such as bafilomycin A1 .
Only a limited number of studies address the intracellular trafficking of orthobunyavirus within endosomal vacuoles, namely, LACV and OROV . The expression of a DN mutant of endogenous Rab5, a small GTPase required for the trafficking and maturation of EEs, blocks infection by LACV . OROV was found by confocal microscopy to transit through vesicles positive for EEA1 , a Rab5 effector protein that exclusively localizes to EEs. LACV appears to infect cells independently of active Rab7 , the most critical small GTPase for late endosomal maturation . Nevertheless, OROV was observed entering endosomal compartments decorated by Rab7 .
Rab7 has been shown to be dispensable for infection by some late-penetrating viruses, a large group of viruses that depends on intact LEs for infection . There can be several explanations for this outcome. As one of these explanations, viruses might simply escape the endocytic machinery earlier, for example during sorting from EEs to nascent multivesicular bodies (MVBs), an initial stage in the LE maturation process driven in part by a switch of GTPases from Rab5 to Rab7 . This seems to be the case for Crimean Congo hemorrhagic fever virus, which belongs to the genus Orthonairovirus in the Bunyavirales order; hence, a genus related to Orthobunyavirus that has recently been shown to penetrate cells from MVBs . OBVs may follow the same strategy to penetrate cells. However, little is known about the late stages of OBV intracellular trafficking, and there is overall no clear trend towards whether OBVs penetrate and infect host cells from EEs or LEs.
This entry is adapted from 10.3390/v13050872
- Abudurexiti, A.; Adkins, S.; Alioto, D.; Alkhovsky, S.V.; Avsic-Zupanc, T.; Ballinger, M.J.; Bente, D.A.; Beer, M.; Bergeron, E.; Blair, C.D.; et al. Taxonomy of the order Bunyavirales: Update 2019. Arch. Virol. 2019, 164, 1949–1965.
- Elliott, R.M. Orthobunyaviruses: Recent genetic and structural insights. Nat. Rev. Microbiol. 2014, 12, 673–685.
- Sakkas, H.; Bozidis, P.; Franks, A.; Papadopoulou, C. Oropouche Fever: A Review. Viruses 2018, 10, 175.
- Romero-Alvarez, D.; Escobar, L.E. Oropouche fever, an emergent disease from the Americas. Microbes Infect. 2018, 20, 135–146.
- Gerrard, S.R.; Li, L.; Barrett, A.D.; Nichol, S.T. Ngari virus is a Bunyamwera virus reassortant that can be associated with large outbreaks of hemorrhagic fever in Africa. J. Virol. 2004, 78, 8922–8926.
- Dutuze, M.F.; Nzayirambaho, M.; Mores, C.N.; Christofferson, R.C. A Review of Bunyamwera, Batai, and Ngari Viruses: Understudied Orthobunyaviruses With Potential One Health Implications. Front. Vet. Sci. 2018, 5, 69.
- Edridge, A.W.D.; van der Hoek, L. Emerging orthobunyaviruses associated with CNS disease. PLoS Negl. Trop. Dis. 2020, 14, e0008856.
- Holden, P.; Hess, A.D. Cache Valley virus, a previously undescribed mosquito-borne agent. Science 1959, 130, 1187–1188.
- Edwards, J.F. Cache Valley virus. Vet. Clin. N. Am. Food Anim. Pract. 1994, 10, 515–524.
- Wernike, K.; Beer, M. Schmallenberg Virus: To Vaccinate, or Not to Vaccinate? Vaccines 2020, 8, 287.
- Haddow, A.D.; Odoi, A. The incidence risk, clustering, and clinical presentation of La Crosse virus infections in the eastern United States, 2003–2007. PLoS ONE 2009, 4, e6145.
- Rodriguez, C.; Gricourt, G.; Ndebi, M.; Demontant, V.; Poiteau, L.; Burrel, S.; Boutolleau, D.; Woerther, P.L.; Calvez, V.; Stroer, S.; et al. Fatal Encephalitis Caused by Cristoli Virus, an Emerging Orthobunyavirus, France. Emerg. Infect. Dis. 2020, 26, 1287–1290.
- Perot, P.; Bielle, F.; Bigot, T.; Foulongne, V.; Bollore, K.; Chretien, D.; Gil, P.; Gutierrez, S.; L’Ambert, G.; Mokhtari, K.; et al. Identification of Umbre Orthobunyavirus as a Novel Zoonotic Virus Responsible for Lethal Encephalitis in 2 French Patients with Hypogammaglobulinemia. Clin. Infect. Dis. 2020.
- Dandawate, C.N.; Rajagopalan, P.K.; Pavri, K.M.; Work, T.H. Virus isolations from mosquitoes collected in North Arcot district, Madras state, and Chittoor district, Andhra Pradesh between November 1955 and October 1957. Indian J. Med. Res. 1969, 57, 1420–1426.
- Dutuze, M.F.; Mayton, E.H.; Macaluso, J.D.; Christofferson, R.C. Comparative characterization of the reassortant Orthobunyavirus Ngari with putative parental viruses, Bunyamwera and Batai: In vitro characterization and ex vivo stability. J. Gen. Virol. 2021, 102.
- Briese, T.; Bird, B.; Kapoor, V.; Nichol, S.T.; Lipkin, W.I. Batai and Ngari viruses: M segment reassortment and association with severe febrile disease outbreaks in East Africa. J. Virol. 2006, 80, 5627–5630.
- Barr, J.N.; Elliott, R.M.; Dunn, E.F.; Wertz, G.W. Segment-specific terminal sequences of Bunyamwera bunyavirus regulate genome replication. Virology 2003, 311, 326–338.
- Kohl, A.; Dunn, E.F.; Lowen, A.C.; Elliott, R.M. Complementarity, sequence and structural elements within the 3’ and 5’ non-coding regions of the Bunyamwera orthobunyavirus S segment determine promoter strength. J. Gen. Virol. 2004, 85, 3269–3278.
- Pardigon, N.; Vialat, P.; Girard, M.; Bouloy, M. Panhandles and hairpin structures at the termini of germiston virus RNAs (Bunyavirus). Virology 1982, 122, 191–197.
- Garry, C.E.; Garry, R.F. Proteomics computational analyses suggest that the carboxyl terminal glycoproteins of Bunyaviruses are class II viral fusion protein (beta-penetrenes). Theor. Biol. Med. Model. 2004, 1, 1–16.
- Tischler, N.D.; Gonzalez, A.; Perez-Acle, T.; Rosemblatt, M.; Valenzuela, P.D.T. Hantavirus Gc glycoprotein: Evidence for a class II fusion protein. J. Gen. Virol. 2005, 86, 2937–2947.
- Plassmeyer, M.L.; Soldan, S.S.; Stachelek, K.M.; Martin-Garcia, J.; Gonzalez-Scarano, F. California serogroup Gc (G1) glycoprotein is the principal determinant of pH-dependent cell fusion and entry. Virology 2005, 338, 121–132.
- Ogg, M.M.; Patterson, J.L. RNA binding domain of Jamestown Canyon virus S segment RNAs. J. Virol. 2007, 81, 13754–13760.
- Kohl, A.; Lowen, A.C.; Leonard, V.H.J.; Elliott, R.M. Genetic elements regulating packaging of the Bunyamwera orthobunyavirus genome. J. Gen. Virol. 2006, 87, 177–187.
- Osborne, J.C.; Elliott, R.M. RNA binding properties of bunyamwera virus nucleocapsid protein and selective binding to an element in the 5’ terminus of the negative-sense S segment. J. Virol. 2000, 74, 9946–9952.
- Dong, H.; Li, P.; Bottcher, B.; Elliott, R.M.; Dong, C. Crystal structure of Schmallenberg orthobunyavirus nucleoprotein-RNA complex reveals a novel RNA sequestration mechanism. RNA 2013, 19, 1129–1136.
- Dong, H.; Li, P.; Elliott, R.M.; Dong, C. Structure of Schmallenberg orthobunyavirus nucleoprotein suggests a novel mechanism of genome encapsidation. J. Virol. 2013, 87, 5593–5601.
- Ariza, A.; Tanner, S.J.; Walter, C.T.; Dent, K.C.; Shepherd, D.A.; Wu, W.; Matthews, S.V.; Hiscox, J.A.; Green, T.J.; Luo, M.; et al. Nucleocapsid protein structures from orthobunyaviruses reveal insight into ribonucleoprotein architecture and RNA polymerization. Nucleic Acids Res. 2013, 41, 5912–5926.
- Li, B.; Wang, Q.; Pan, X.; de Castro, I.F.; Sun, Y.; Guo, Y.; Tao, X.; Risco, C.; Sui, S.F.; Lou, Z. Bunyamwera virus possesses a distinct nucleocapsid protein to facilitate genome encapsidation. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 2013, 110, 9048–9053.
- Niu, F.; Shaw, N.; Wang, Y.E.; Jiao, L.; Ding, W.; Li, X.; Zhu, P.; Upur, H.; Ouyang, S.; Cheng, G.; et al. Structure of the Leanyer orthobunyavirus nucleoprotein-RNA complex reveals unique architecture for RNA encapsidation. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 2013, 110, 9054–9059.
- Reguera, J.; Cusack, S.; Kolakofsky, D. Segmented negative strand RNA virus nucleoprotein structure. Curr. Opin. Virol. 2014, 5, 7–15.
- Reguera, J.; Malet, H.; Weber, F.; Cusack, S. Structural basis for encapsidation of genomic RNA by La Crosse Orthobunyavirus nucleoprotein. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 2013, 110, 7246–7251.
- Fazakerley, J.K.; Gonzalez-Scarano, F.; Strickler, J.; Dietzschold, B.; Karush, F.; Nathanson, N. Organization of the middle RNA segment of snowshoe hare Bunyavirus. Virology 1988, 167, 422–432.
- Shi, X.; Botting, C.H.; Li, P.; Niglas, M.; Brennan, B.; Shirran, S.L.; Szemiel, A.M.; Elliott, R.M. Bunyamwera orthobunyavirus glycoprotein precursor is processed by cellular signal peptidase and signal peptide peptidase. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 2016, 113, 8825–8830.
- Nakitare, G.W.; Elliott, R.M. Expression of the Bunyamwera virus M genome segment and intracellular localization of NSm. Virology 1993, 195, 511–520.
- Lappin, D.F.; Nakitare, G.W.; Palfreyman, J.W.; Elliott, R.M. Localization of Bunyamwera bunyavirus G1 glycoprotein to the Golgi requires association with G2 but not with NSm. J. Gen. Virol. 1994, 75 Pt 12, 3441–3451.
- Obijeski, J.F.; Bishop, D.H.; Murphy, F.A.; Palmer, E.L. Structural proteins of La Crosse virus. J. Virol. 1976, 19, 985–997.
- Bowden, T.A.; Bitto, D.; McLees, A.; Yeromonahos, C.; Elliott, R.M.; Huiskonen, J.T. Orthobunyavirus ultrastructure and the curious tripodal glycoprotein spike. PLoS Pathog. 2013, 9, e1003374.
- Léger, P.; Lozach, P.-Y. Bunyaviruses: From transmission by arthropods to virus entry into the mammalian host first-target cells. Future Virol. 2015, 10, 859–881.
- Boulant, S.; Stanifer, M.; Lozach, P.Y. Dynamics of virus-receptor interactions in virus binding, signaling, and endocytosis. Viruses 2015, 7, 2794–2815.
- Maginnis, M.S. Virus-Receptor Interactions: The Key to Cellular Invasion. J. Mol. Biol. 2018, 430, 2590–2611.
- Thamamongood, T.; Aebischer, A.; Wagner, V.; Chang, M.W.; Elling, R.; Benner, C.; Garcia-Sastre, A.; Kochs, G.; Beer, M.; Schwemmle, M. A Genome-Wide CRISPR-Cas9 Screen Reveals the Requirement of Host Cell Sulfation for Schmallenberg Virus Infection. J. Virol. 2020, 94.
- Murakami, S.; Takenaka-Uema, A.; Kobayashi, T.; Kato, K.; Shimojima, M.; Palmarini, M.; Horimoto, T. Heparan Sulfate Proteoglycan Is an Important Attachment Factor for Cell Entry of Akabane and Schmallenberg Viruses. J. Virol. 2017, 91.
- Lozach, P.Y.; Kuhbacher, A.; Meier, R.; Mancini, R.; Bitto, D.; Bouloy, M.; Helenius, A. DC-SIGN as a receptor for phleboviruses. Cell Host Microbe 2011, 10, 75–88.
- Hofmann, H.; Li, X.; Zhang, X.; Liu, W.; Kuhl, A.; Kaup, F.; Soldan, S.S.; Gonzalez-Scarano, F.; Weber, F.; He, Y.; et al. Severe fever with thrombocytopenia virus glycoproteins are targeted by neutralizing antibodies and can use DC-SIGN as a receptor for pH-dependent entry into human and animal cell lines. J. Virol. 2013, 87, 4384–4394.
- Monteiro, J.T.; Schon, K.; Ebbecke, T.; Goethe, R.; Ruland, J.; Baumgartner, W.; Becker, S.C.; Lepenies, B. The CARD9-Associated C-Type Lectin, Mincle, Recognizes La Crosse Virus (LACV) but Plays a Limited Role in Early Antiviral Responses against LACV. Viruses 2019, 11, 303.
- Svajger, U.; Anderluh, M.; Jeras, M.; Obermajer, N. C-type lectin DC-SIGN: An adhesion, signalling and antigen-uptake molecule that guides dendritic cells in immunity. Cell Signal. 2010, 22, 1397–1405.
- Hollidge, B.S.; Nedelsky, N.B.; Salzano, M.V.; Fraser, J.W.; Gonzalez-Scarano, F.; Soldan, S.S. Orthobunyavirus entry into neurons and other mammalian cells occurs via clathrin-mediated endocytosis and requires trafficking into early endosomes. J. Virol. 2012, 86, 7988–8001.
- de Souza Luna, L.K.; Rodrigues, A.H.; Santos, R.I.; Sesti-Costa, R.; Criado, M.F.; Martins, R.B.; Silva, M.L.; Delcaro, L.S.; Proenca-Modena, J.L.; Figueiredo, L.T.; et al. Oropouche virus is detected in peripheral blood leukocytes from patients. J. Med. Virol. 2017, 89, 1108–1111.
- Bangphoomi, N.; Takenaka-Uema, A.; Sugi, T.; Kato, K.; Akashi, H.; Horimoto, T. Akabane virus utilizes alternative endocytic pathways to entry into mammalian cell lines. J. Vet. Med. Sci. 2014, 76, 1471–1478.
- Santos, R.I.; Rodrigues, A.H.; Silva, M.L.; Mortara, R.A.; Rossi, M.A.; Jamur, M.C.; Oliver, C.; Arruda, E. Oropouche virus entry into HeLa cells involves clathrin and requires endosomal acidification. Virus Res. 2008, 138, 139–143.
- Leger, P.; Tetard, M.; Youness, B.; Cordes, N.; Rouxel, R.N.; Flamand, M.; Lozach, P.Y. Differential Use of the C-Type Lectins L-SIGN and DC-SIGN for Phlebovirus Endocytosis. Traffic 2016, 17, 639–656.
- Koch, J.; Xin, Q.; Tischler, N.D.; Lozach, P.Y. Entry of Phenuiviruses into Mammalian Host Cells. Viruses 2021, 13, 299.
- Scott, C.C.; Vacca, F.; Gruenberg, J. Endosome maturation, transport and functions. Semin. Cell Dev. Biol. 2014, 31, 2–10.
- White, J.M.; Whittaker, G.R. Fusion of Enveloped Viruses in Endosomes. Traffic 2016, 17, 593–614.
- Scott, C.C.; Gruenberg, J. Ion flux and the function of endosomes and lysosomes: pH is just the start: The flux of ions across endosomal membranes influences endosome function not only through regulation of the luminal pH. Bioessays 2011, 33, 103–110.
- Albornoz, A.; Hoffmann, A.B.; Lozach, P.Y.; Tischler, N.D. Early Bunyavirus-Host Cell Interactions. Viruses 2016, 8, 143.
- Huotari, J.; Helenius, A. Endosome maturation. EMBO J. 2011, 30, 3481–3500.
- Lozach, P.Y.; Huotari, J.; Helenius, A. Late-penetrating viruses. Curr. Opin. Virol. 2011, 1, 35–43.
- Shtanko, O.; Nikitina, R.A.; Altuntas, C.Z.; Chepurnov, A.A.; Davey, R.A. Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever virus entry into host cells occurs through the multivesicular body and requires ESCRT regulators. PLoS Pathog. 2014, 10, e1004390.