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Afzal, O.;  Altamimi, A.S.A.;  Mubeen, B.;  Alzarea, S.I.;  Almalki, W.H.;  Al-Qahtani, S.D.;  Atiya, E.M.;  Al-Abbasi, F.A.;  Ali, F.;  Ullah, I.; et al. mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/37653 (accessed on 15 April 2024).
Afzal O,  Altamimi ASA,  Mubeen B,  Alzarea SI,  Almalki WH,  Al-Qahtani SD, et al. mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/37653. Accessed April 15, 2024.
Afzal, Obaid, Abdulmalik S. A. Altamimi, Bismillah Mubeen, Sami I. Alzarea, Waleed Hassan Almalki, Salwa D. Al-Qahtani, Eman M. Atiya, Fahad A. Al-Abbasi, Fatima Ali, Inam Ullah, et al. "mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/37653 (accessed April 15, 2024).
Afzal, O.,  Altamimi, A.S.A.,  Mubeen, B.,  Alzarea, S.I.,  Almalki, W.H.,  Al-Qahtani, S.D.,  Atiya, E.M.,  Al-Abbasi, F.A.,  Ali, F.,  Ullah, I.,  Nadeem, M.S., & Kazmi, I. (2022, December 01). mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/37653
Afzal, Obaid, et al. "mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections." Encyclopedia. Web. 01 December, 2022.
mTOR in the Treatment of Microbial Infections
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The mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) is the major controller of a number of important cellular activities, including protein synthesis, cell expansion, multiplication, autophagy, lysosomal function, and cellular metabolism. The mTOR signaling system regulates gene transcription and protein manufacturing to control proliferation of cell, differentiation of immune cell, and tumor metabolism. Due to its vital role in case of microbial infections, inflammations and cancer development and progression, mTOR has been considered as a key therapeutic target for the development of targeted medication. 

mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) infection

1. mTOR Inhibitors

mTOR inhibitors can be utilized to treat disorders in addition to the traditional therapeutic indication of organ transplantation. Recent research has suggested that mTOR inhibitors could be used to treat a variety of human malignancies. Rapamycin can, in fact, limit the proliferation of a variety of human and murin cell lines in a concentration dependent manner [1][2]. The therapeutical features of mTOR inhibitors appear to vanish at high drug concentrations, according to a recent experimental investigation, which was validated by a clinical case report, posing a medical difficulty in the treatment of high dosages of rapamycin as well as its derivatives [3]. In light of these assumptions, inhibitors of the pathway of mTOR can be divided into three groups: first, rapalogs, these got their name from rapamycin, second inhibitors with a more heterogeneous mode of inhibition [4]. The second generation of mTOR inhibitors can be classified into two subclasses: (a) mTOR/PI3K dual inhibitors (TPdIs), and (b) mTORC1/mTORC2 dual inhibitors (TORCdIs). This classification is based on the difference in mechanism of action [5]. Rodrik-Outmezguine et al. 2016 linked the 1st and 2nd generation of mTOR inhibitors to create rapalink-1, a third-generation mTOR inhibitor that can aim two targets on the mTOR enzyme at the same time [6][7].
The first historical inhibitor, rapamycin, inspired the name mTOR. This medication, also known as sirolimus, was first found as a product of the bacteria Streptomyces hygroscopicus in a soil sample on the island of Rapa Nui (Easter Island). Rapamycin was first created as an antifungal medication. However, later it was determined that it had significant immunosuppressive and anti-proliferative characteristics [8]. Indeed, mTOR inhibitors are a novel family of medications that are commonly employed in cancers, microbial infections, and immunosuppressive treatments. Their current usage as a viable therapeutic alternative is justified by their good efficacy and low toxicity [9] (Figure 1).
Figure 1. mTOR inhibitors of therapeutic importance.
Rapalink-1 is the third generation inhibitor, it lowers the size of the tumor resistant to 1st and 2nd generation inhibitors owing to its significant anticancer action. This strategy offers a novel concept and model for developing new anticancer, antiviral, and antibacterial medications. A variety of medicines have been discovered that suppress mTOR action, in addition to the usual therapeutic mTOR inhibitors [7] (Table 1).
Table 1. mTOR inhibitors and their therapeutic importance.

2. Therapeutic Role of mTOR Signaling in the Treatment of Microbial Infections

mTOR has a crucial function in and against microbial infection, in addition to its eminent role in cell proliferation. The regulation of autophagy, a crucial mechanism in all myeloid and lymphoid cells in all myeloid cells is a key component in the cellular control of mTOR. Pathogen infection-induced stimuli can increase autophagy above basal levels to eliminate intracellular pathogens while also enhancing microbial antigen presentation on cell surfaces to drive the immune response. Infection with the bacteria Shigella flexneri, for example, induces amino acid deficiency and consequent mTOR downregulation, resulting in autophagy [35]. The immune system’s ability to recognize and respond to intracellular infections has prompted some viruses to evolve ways to avoid autophagy induction. In order to circumvent immune defense mechanisms, HSV-1 (herpes simplex virus type 1) and HSV-2 (herpes simplex virus type 2) impede autophagy induction [36]. Likewise, Listeria monocytogenes and Salmonella try to thwart autophagy induction by reactivating mTOR and suppressing the immune response [37]. As a result, these viruses hijack and sustain low levels of autophagy in order to take advantage of the host’s energy and nutrients for their own replication. In such instances, inhibiting mTOR and inducing autophagy above basal levels is advantageous for host defense mechanisms [38]. A cohesive perspective of mTOR-regulated lymphokine expression and surface molecule expression on APCs (antigen-presenting cells) and T cells during infection should assist to better comprehend the immunological and metabolic enigma of mTOR. On a molecular, immunological, and biochemical level, it is yet unknown whether targeting the mTORC1 and mTORC2 complexes with pathogen-derived molecules such as glycoproteins might swing the balance of pro-inflammatory and anti-inflammatory T-cell responses in favor of pathogen survival. Given the mTOR action in T cells and APCs has seemingly different immunological consequences [39], developing medicines that modulate the mTOR signaling axis to combat infectious diseases becomes even more difficult. The principal function of the metalloprotease Gp63 blocking mTOR in APCs in leishmaniosis is to limit translation by activating the translational repressor 4E-BPI. Inhibition of mTOR in T cells, on the other hand, may push them to develop into Treg (regulatory T cells)/Th2 cells (T helper cells), which would likely prolong the infection. As a result, it could be a targeted strategy that combines inhibiting 4E-BP1 in APCs while simultaneously activating mTOR in CD4 T cells to boost the host’s protective Th1 response in the first stages of infection. Because an increase in the quality and quantity of memory T cells is a characteristic of a long-lasting anti-leishmanial immune response, it is possible that pathogen specific recall responses could be improved by targeting mTOR inhibitors to memory cells in vivo in order to speed up their growth. Foxp3 expression can be reduced and tolerance broken by Treg-specific activation of mTOR by blocking upstream inhibitors of mTOR signaling such as TSC1/TSC2 or PTEN. During the later phases of infection, targeting memory cells and Treg cells can be extremely effective. By extension, using the metalloprotease Gp63 alone or in conjunction with other medications might open the door to sensible therapeutic treatments for autoimmune diseases such as multiple sclerosis, where type I interferons exacerbate the condition [40] (Figure 2).
Figure 2. Activation of the mTOR pathway and its potential role in the targeting of microbial infections. Microbial interaction with TLRs activates the P13K > PDK > AKT > mTOR cascade, which results in mTOR activation. It promotes protein translation and the production of iNOS and interferons by phosphorylating 4E-BP1/2 (eukaryotic translation initiation factor 4E binding protein 1 and 2). Microbial detection also promotes autophagy by causing the expression of beta-defensin 2 and cathelicidin. Because mTOR inhibitor is an autophagy inhibitor, it can promote autophagy and fight microbial infections.
It is worth noting that mTORC1-mediated actions can have both immunosuppressive and immune-activating effects. T-cell energy is increased, Treg expansion is induced, and DC maturation is inhibited by the mTORC1 complex [41]. A recent overview of the role of the mTOR in B-cell growth and function was published [42]. It presents the idea that patients taking mTOR inhibitors may have a hindered innate immune response [43]. mTOR, as well as the generation of proinflammatory cytokines [44][45], is required for neutrophil migration to sites of inflammation [46]. The effect of mTOR inhibition on stromal cells may exacerbate the deficits in innate immunity, resulting in poor wound healing [47]. Stomatitis and pneumonitis occur in a significant number of mTOR inhibitor-treated patients, which may serve as an entrance point for pathogenic bacteria [48]. In a process involving the hypoxia-induced factor 1a (HIF1a) pathway, the mTOR pathway has also been involved in neutrophil activity, including the development of extracellular traps that capture and kill bacteria [49].
It is critical to determine if bacterial pathogens have developed mechanisms that disrupt mTOR-dependent regulation of innate and adaptive immune responses in their hosts. In addition, it would be intriguing to look at how common medications that are used to treat metabolic diseases alter immune responses. For instance, metformin is used to regulate blood sugar levels while simultaneously blocking mTORC1 and possibly inducing inflammation. Given that these drugs impact mTOR activity to improve the host’s innate immune response, it would be intriguing to explore if they can also be used to protect against bacterial infections, or if they can override pathogens’ capacity to modify mTOR activity, such as Salmonella [50][51]. Among microorganisms, viruses cannot replicate on their own and must rely on the transcription and translation machinery of the host to duplicate their genome and related proteins. To aid this process, viruses co-opt and modify normal cellular mechanism [52][53]. The regulation of mTOR molecule and its pathways by the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) life cycle is of special interest [54]. As mTOR is a serine/threonine kinase that regulates the cellular development, mTOR signaling is also critical for viral translation [55]. In this context, metformin, everolimus, and rapamycin are just a few of the FDA-approved mTOR inhibitors marketed currently. Both DNA viruses such as adenoviruses, cytomegaloviruses, and herpesviruses and RNA viruses such as influenza, HIV, West Nile virus (WNV), and Zika virus (ZIKV) have been shown to affect the mTOR pathway by activating PI3, Akt, or mTOR itself. There are many confirmed evidence that mTOR inhibition reduces viral protein synthesis as well as interferes with virus-mediated transcription activities. WNV, for example, promotes the mTOR pathway via PI3K, prompting downstream protein synthesis activators. WNV-induced mTOR activation was also inhibited by inducible deletion of mTOR cofactors [56].
By modification in the autophagy response, HCV and ZIKV have been presented to increase their own viral reproduction. ZIKV is thought to stimulate autophagy by suppressing the Akt-mTOR pathway, and subsequently hijack the autophagic apparatus to support its own reproduction. In vitro, metformin treatment was reported to suppress ZIKV [56]. HCV can also modify mTOR at several places along the route, uses the autophagic mechanism to generate an infection, which subsequently leads to an increase in hepatocyte formation, allowing for a long-term infection. Metformin decreases the development of infected cells by HCV and inhibits replication of HCV through mTOR pathway, according to multiple studies [57][58]. The influenza A virus has been shown to hijack the Akt/mTOR signaling pathways in order to boost viral replication, with mTOR inhibition greatly restricting viral replication [59]. Buformin (an mTOR inhibitor) has been associated with an improved survival in influenza animal models [60]. In a clinical trial involving 200 patients with H3N2 influenza, treatment with the biguanides phenformin and buformin was found to decrease the incidence of influenza by 5.4% compared to the control group (24%). In randomized controlled studies, mTOR inhibition has also been shown to improve clinical outcomes in H1N1 influenza patients who required mechanical breathing [44][61][62]. mTOR inhibition using guanidine (a metformin derivative) has been associated to poliovirus cytopathic effects in vitro and in primate models [45][63]. Guanidine has also been demonstrated to suppress enterovirus [64][65]. Modulation of the mTOR pathway has been seen in viruses that are more closely linked to SARS-CoV-2. MERS-CoV infection revealed mTOR pathway modification, according to a kinome study. In vitro MERS-CoV investigations have shown that PI3K/Akt/mTOR signaling pathways are significant in viral pathogenesis. Pre-infection suppression of the mTOR pathway resulted in a 60% decrease of MERS-CoV infection in vitro [66]. So, mTOR–PI3K–AKT pathway proved as a critical signaling route in SARS-CoV-2 infection. The scientists tested three mTOR inhibitors in vitro and found that nanomolar medication doses of each agent significantly inhibited SARS-CoV-2 virus [67].
Multiple pathways demonstrated in vitro modification during the time of virus progression in infection, according to a proteo-transcriptomics investigation of infected cells by SARS-CoV-2. All of the linked pathways, in particular, converge on mTOR signaling, although it is unknown how each of them contributes to the viral life cycle or if they help with viral replication and growth [68]. If SARS-CoV-2 cycle and manipulation of cellular pathway is comparable to that of MERS-CoV and other RNA viruses, this could be a promising target for new or repurposed therapeutics. Targeting viral transcription, translation, or both, according to biophysical modelling of SARS-CoV-2, is a great sensitive target for therapeutic suppression and is expected to result in viral replication inhibition. A human protein–protein interaction map for SARS-CoV-2 was created recently in order to identify the possible therapeutic targets. In the cellular response to SARS-CoV-2, the PI3K/Akt/mTOR pathway is crucial. More biochemical research and clinical studies are urgently needed to better understand the specific function of mTOR inhibitors and modulators in the treatment of COVID-19 [69][70][71].

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