Submitted Successfully!
To reward your contribution, here is a gift for you: A free trial for our video production service.
Thank you for your contribution! You can also upload a video entry or images related to this topic.
Version Summary Created by Modification Content Size Created at Operation
1 -- 2660 2024-03-18 10:39:12 |
2 Reference format revised. Meta information modification 2660 2024-03-19 02:53:16 |

Video Upload Options

Do you have a full video?

Confirm

Are you sure to Delete?
Cite
If you have any further questions, please contact Encyclopedia Editorial Office.
Legaz, I.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; González-López, R.; Fernández-González, M.; Alegría-Marcos, M.J.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, R.; Muro-Pérez, M.; Minguela, A.; et al. MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers. Encyclopedia. Available online: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56378 (accessed on 18 April 2024).
Legaz I, Jimenez-Coll V, González-López R, Fernández-González M, Alegría-Marcos MJ, Galián JA, et al. MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers. Encyclopedia. Available at: https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56378. Accessed April 18, 2024.
Legaz, Isabel, Víctor Jimenez-Coll, Rosana González-López, Marina Fernández-González, María José Alegría-Marcos, José Antonio Galián, Carmen Botella, Rosa Moya-Quiles, Manuel Muro-Pérez, Alfredo Minguela, et al. "MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers" Encyclopedia, https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56378 (accessed April 18, 2024).
Legaz, I., Jimenez-Coll, V., González-López, R., Fernández-González, M., Alegría-Marcos, M.J., Galián, J.A., Botella, C., Moya-Quiles, R., Muro-Pérez, M., Minguela, A., Llorente, S., & Muro, M. (2024, March 18). MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers. In Encyclopedia. https://encyclopedia.pub/entry/56378
Legaz, Isabel, et al. "MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers." Encyclopedia. Web. 18 March, 2024.
MicroRNAs as Potential Graft Rejection or Tolerance Biomarkers
Edit

Allograft rejection is a widespread complication in allograft recipients with chronic kidney disease. Undertreatment of subclinical and clinical rejection and later post-transplant problems are caused by an imperfect understanding of the mechanisms at play and a lack of adequate diagnostic tools. Many different biomarkers have been analyzed and proposed to detect and monitor these crucial events in transplant outcomes. In this sense, microRNAs may help diagnose rejection or tolerance and indicate appropriate treatment, especially in patients with chronic allograft rejection. As key epigenetic regulators of physiological homeostasis, microRNAs have therapeutic potential and may indicate allograft tolerance or rejection. However, more evidence and clinical validation are indispensable before microRNAs are ready for clinical prime time.

allograft rejection biomarker chronic kidney disease microRNAs tolerance

1. Background

The standard method for identifying organ rejection is typically the kidney allograft biopsy [1]. However, this procedure is invasive and can be unclear or inconclusive in some cases. Recent advancements have led to the discovery of successful kidney allograft rejection biomarkers, some of which are now available for routine clinical use [2][3][4]. An intriguing aspect of organ transplantation evolution and outcome involves monitoring the expression of key immune molecules that play a role in the biological response against donor allografts [5][6]. MicroRNA (miRNA) is one such regulatory element that can determine, modulate, or influence the expression of these molecules [7]. Previous research has implicated miRNAs in transplant outcomes [8][9][10][11][12], and this study explores their role in both pre- and post-transplant monitoring.

2. MicroRNA Molecules and Biological Functions

RNA molecules transcribed from DNA include different types, such as RNA messenger (mRNA) or miRNAs. miRNAs, a class of non-coding RNAs, play a crucial role in post-transcriptional regulation, affecting processes such as cell cycle, differentiation, proliferation, and cell death.
The study of miRNAs, which are non-coding endogenous RNA molecules with regulatory and modulatory roles that prevent target mRNAs from being translated and have a length of 20–24 nucleotides, is ongoing [11]. Different studies estimate that these molecules could regulate approximately 60% of the human transcriptome [9][10][13]. Cell cycle, differentiation, proliferation, and cell death are only a few of the critical biological processes that their post-transcriptional repression of significant and determinant mRNA targets regulate. The development of high-throughput sequencing technology [13] and predictive computational and bioinformatics tools [14] has considerably expanded the research of miRNAs, including their putative regulatory targets and biological functions.
In brief and functionally, miRNAs bind to the complementary mRNA’s 3′-UTR region, inhibiting protein translation or promoting mRNA degradation [11]. Most miRNA sequences are found in non-coding RNA molecules’ introns or exons. However, some miRNAs (known as mirtrons) come from introns in pre-mRNA. As previously reported, different miRNA localizations determine canonical or non-canonical pathways [15].
A crucial implication is that one miRNA can target hundreds of mRNAs, and vice versa; several miRNAs can target one mRNA [16]. Consequently, genetic expression is fine-tuned via a complex network of miRNAs and mRNAs. The fact that patterns of miRNA expression appear to be tissue-specific and substantially conserved across species emphasizes the significance of these molecules for evolution [17][18].
Dysregulation of particular miRNAs is published in and may enhance or direct oncological, inflammatory, autoimmune, metabolic, or neurodegenerative diseases [19][20][21][22]. In addition to being essential intracellular regulators of gene expression, miRNAs can have paracrine and endocrine effects after being actively taken up by cells [23][24]. miRNAs have recently been identified as interorgan circulating communication mediators [25][26][27]

3. MicroRNAs as Circulating Biomarkers in Health and Disease

As previously indicated, microRNAs can be present in biofluids, packaged inside extracellular vesicles (exosomes and microvesicles), or bound to lipoproteins and ribonucleoproteins. Previous studies have shown that active cellular transport routes mediate the selective secretion and absorption of miRNAs, which determines the composition of circulating miRNAs. However, the varied pool of extracellular miRNAs is also influenced by the passive leakage of miRNAs from damaged or dead cells [28][29][30][31][32][33].
Circulating miRNAs are great candidates for significant clinical biomarkers due to some characteristics of miRNAs. As carriers shield them from endogenous RNases, microRNAs are stable in peripheral blood and can be successfully detected in samples kept for a considerable amount of time. Also, miRNAs are believed to resist repeated freeze–thaw cycles [34][35][36][37].
Another critical point is that circulating miRNAs represent tissue-specific expression levels, as reported [38][39][40][41][42].
miRNAs have been identified as a novel class of very sensitive circulating biomarkers for numerous metabolic and age-related disorders, as evidenced by the advancement of this field’s research over the past ten years [31]. Licensed diagnostic miRNA panels are available for cardiovascular illness, Alzheimer’s disease, thyroid, pancreatic, and breast cancer [43].
Even some of these panels have the backing of well-known insurance companies. For instance, osteomiRTM, a panel of 19 plasma miRNAs, has been suggested as a risk predictor for osteoporotic fractures in postmenopausal women independent of bone mineral density (BMD) [44]. Several pools of miRNAs have also been proposed as biomarker illnesses.
It is also necessary to mention the difficulties encountered when analyzing circulating miRNAs. Preanalytical errors are to blame for most errors in a clinical chemistry lab. Controlling the preanalytical variability of biospecimens is crucial since it can considerably impact subsequent studies [45].
With more time spent on the bench before processing, there is a greater chance of hemolysis or blood cell leakage, which could change miRNA expression. To reduce the variability of miRNAs, it is crucial to standardize the collection, processing, transport, and storage processes. Variability in analytical results should also be taken into account. Different normalization techniques and the heterogeneity of the commercially available tests reduce reproducibility and lead to ambiguous results. [46][47][48][49].

4. MicroRNA Molecules and Their Role in Transplantation

The role of miRNAs in kidney transplantation begins, particularly in knowing that prior to transplantation, they can play a crucial role in nephrological pathologies that give rise to the poor function of the healthy kidney, which can lead to needing a transplant. In this way, miRNAs seem to play a role in an extensive catalog of urinary tract pathologies that cover various tumors, infectious pathologies, systemic autoimmune pathologies with renal involvement, and isolated renal pathologies related to the immune system, which can cause native kidney damage and that could presumably reappear after kidney transplantation. miRNAs appear to regulate all these processes, pathologies, evolution, and results. It is known and inferred that different changes in miRNA expression could modify or modulate kidney transplantation’s short- and long-term evolution. The vast majority of studies on kidney allograft transplantation that direct or analyze the role of miRNAs or mRNA detection and expression have been conducted with blood samples (isolating cells as peripheral blood leukocytes or separating plasma or serum) or urine samples, and a small percentage of studies have analyzed the expression of intra-graft miRNAs comparing their eventual correlation with the levels of the rest of the mRNA [5][6][8][50]. RNA quantification indirectly measures the gene expression levels in a person’s blood, cells, fluids, or tissues.
In this sense, the analysis transcriptomics can help discover expression profiles that allow not only to stratify patients according to immunological risk to rejection or tolerance but also to differentiate the type of rejection when this occurs, providing valuable information to the clinician concerning modifying the treatment of a particular patient [51].
On the other hand, these molecules could also have an essential function in cold ischemia-reperfusion injury, as previously reported [52][53]. Additionally, since their discovery, research on miRNA expression profiles has shown promise for predicting kidney graft status in a variety of clinical contexts, including acute or delayed graft function, rejection, liver and heart transplant, hematological transplantation, or bone fragility in chronic kidney disease [6][22][54][55][56][57][58][59][60].
In this sense and with more detail in these facts, a research group examined urinary exosomal microRNAs to identify novel biomarkers of rejection [54]. Candidate microRNAs were selected using NanoString-based urinary exosomal microRNA profiling, meta-analysis of a web-based, public microRNA database, and a literature review. They identified 29 urinary exosomal microRNAs as candidate biomarkers of acute rejection, of which seven were differentially expressed (DE) in recipients with acute rejection. A three-microRNA acute rejection signature, composed of hsa-miR-21-5p, hsa-miR-31-5p, and hsa-miR-4532, could discriminate recipients suffering acute rejection. Other authors also provide a summary of information about the therapeutic relevance of aberrant miRNA expression profiles in hematologic cancer patients and their relationships with various antagomiRs, mimetics, and circular RNAs (circRNAs), as well as with diagnosis, prognosis, and therapy response monitoring [55]
In a separate investigation, kidney transplant recipients who developed acute rejection episodes had higher expression levels of six specific miRNAs (miR-191-5p, miR-223-3p, miR-346, miR-423-5p, miR-574-3p, and miR-181d), while miR-150-5p expression had decreased. The following analysis revealed a potential connection between miR-150-5p and transcription factor MBD6, suggesting that the modification of this interaction may be responsible for the beginning or development of acute rejection episodes [8].
In this way, miR-150 plays a crucial role in immune regulatory processes such as B and T lymphocyte proliferation, activation, and apoptosis. It is also explicitly expressed in lymph nodes, the spleen, and mature B and T cells [56][61]. One of the most researched miRNAs, it is involved in innate and adaptive immune responses and is crucial for the pathogenesis of various malignancies [60][61]. By controlling mTOR expression, miRNA-150 is also involved in Treg cell development and has been considered a lymphocyte activation biomarker [62][63]

5. MicroRNA Molecules in B Cell, Humoral Rejection, and DSA Production

Firstly, transcriptomics studies in tolerant recipients have shown increased expression of important genes related to B lymphocytes, such as CD79B or CD20 [64]. Other studies have accordingly shown that the decreased expression of CD79B, CD20, and TCL1A is associated with patients suffering acute rejection episodes [65] and the increased expression of cytokines such as CXCL9 and CXCL10, produced by B lymphocytes after their interaction with T lymphocytes, is present in rejection processes in various types of solid organ transplantation [66].
Numerous B lymphocyte subpopulations, including germline naive B lymphocytes, have had their expression of miRNAs examined, demonstrating that these molecules may be crucial for effector activities and regulatory networks governing cell growth [50][56]. In this manner, different miRNAs have been implicated in B cell function and antibody production.
Firstly, miR-150-defective animals have been shown to secrete more antibodies in response to antigenic stimulation [67]. Secondly, the abnormalities in miR-155 lead to an isotype change deficiency and poor plasma cell development [68].
Thirdly, another study by other authors revealed that B cells from tolerant kidney transplant recipients overexpressed the miR-142-3p gene [69], pointing to a potential mechanism involving the TGF-signaling pathway.
On the other hand, research on miRNA expression in B lymphocytes, including naive and germinal center B lymphocytes, has demonstrated that these molecules can be crucial in the regulatory pathways of cell growth and effector functions [70][71].
Finally, other critical studies in kidney transplantation concerning miRNA expression changes in clinical AMR complications in humans are the following: let-7c, miR-28, miR-30d, miR-99b, miR-125a, miR-195, miR-374b, miR-484, miR-501, and miR-520c up-regulation, and miR-29b and miR-885 down-regulation have been associated with AMR [64].

6. MicroRNA Molecules in Viral and Bacterial Infection in Transplantation

Kidney transplant recipients exhibit a series of infectious complications post-transplant that can be pretty common and have to do with urinary complications.
For example, in the case of bacterial infections, scholars have gastrointestinal tract infections caused mainly by uropathogenic Escherichia coli associated with the immunosuppressant cyclosporine. This will activate the cells that are a preferential site of adhesion and translocation for this specific pathogen, inducing the inhibition of the lipopolysaccharide-induced activation of the cells and down-regulating the expression of TLR4 through the miRNA let-7i.
In this way, ebvmiR-BART2-5p was detected in more children with IM and chronic high viral loads than in children who resolved the EBV infection. The same trend was observed among the EBV miRNAs expressed in the plasma and viral load. Several ebv-miRs were detected, including ebv-miRBART7-3p, ebv-miR-15, ebv-miR-9-3p, ebv-miR-11-3p, ebv-miR-1-3p, and ebv-miR-3-3p only in children with IM and with chronically high viral loads. Lytic ebvmiRs-BHRF1-2-3p and ebv-miR-1-1 (indicators of active viral replication) were only detected in children with MI [72]. Therefore, EBV-specific miRNA expression could represent a marker for monitoring the phase of infection in pediatric and EBV-infected kidney recipients.
Another vital point in viral infections in kidney transplantation is the Bk polyomavirus infection, which is usually a common asymptomatic infection in healthy people. However, in transplant patients with the continued use of immunosuppressants, which turns them into immunocompromised individuals, it can lead to nephropathy associated with polyomavirus and produce serious complications depending on its evolution [73].
It is known that the BK polyomavirus encodes two mature miRNAs, bkv-miR-B1-3p and bkv miR-B1-5p, which appear to regulate the life cycle of the virus itself [73] and appear to be involved in modulating and controlling viral replication, allowing the virus to evade the patient’s immune response.

7. microRNAs in Therapeutic Approaches in Transplantation

Finally, validating miRNAs differentially expressed (DE) in rejection, complications, or transplant outcomes using additional mRNA microarray data from the Gene Expression Omnibus, as reported in earlier publications [8][74][75], may also be of actual interest.
Future research will be required to fully comprehend miRNAs’ role in graft rejection and how they might interact with other expression proteins [76].
The miRNA target databases primarily contain theoretical interactions that have not been verified by experiments, which makes it exceedingly challenging to make an accurate interpretation. Validating these intriguing connections using the various sample types in each instance is also required. Despite these significant limitations, statistically sound assessments and analyses with positive implications for diagnosis have been published.
Considering this, emphasizing the significance of miRNA dysregulation is a frequent finding in these fundamental and clinical processes, particularly in tumoral processes that lead to cancer. It is crucial to talk about how other RNA transcripts, such as circRNAs and lncRNAs, can act as sponges for miRNAs in controlling many processes and diseases.
In this way, artificial miRNAs (miRNA mimetic molecules) have been created to try to increase the expression of a specific beneficial miRNA or introduce short hairpin duplexes, similar to the pre-miRNA, into a target cell or an appropriate tissue. Apart from local injection into tissues, systemic administration can allow its development [77][78][79].
Thus, antisense oligonucleotides (ASOs) that seek to block miRNAs, specifically anti-miRNAs, can be developed [80].
miRNA sponges have also been artificially designed to inhibit several miRNAs with several binding sites and help sequester a family of miRNAs. Similarly, miRNA masks and erasers have also been designed to mask the miRNA binding site on its target (mRNA) or to use only two copies of the antisense sequence. Other gene-specific miRNA mimicking and miRNA masking antisense procedures and protocols have also been designed as eventual therapeutic targets [81][82].
How to ensure that all these inhibition, modulation, and regulation procedures for the activity of miRNAs specifically reach the specific organ or tissue is still a matter of further research and development.
To this end, extracellular vesicles are potentially being analyzed to administer, conduct, and deposit miRNAs or their inhibitors in the specific anatomical site scholars want to regulate [81].
These vesicles, depending on the cell of origin that produces them, participate in improving complement activation or secreting complement inhibitors and preventing cell lysis, affect pro-coagulation and pro-thrombosis, promote endothelial survival and angiogenesis, and can induce rejection and/or autoimmunity with pro-coagulant and pro-inflammatory effects [82]. However, they can also promote immune tolerance [83].
In summary, the genesis and function of miRNAs are detailed, explaining their transcription, processing, and regulation mechanisms. Mature miRNAs can circulate extracellularly, especially in vesicles such as exosomes, with potential implications as biomarkers for pathological conditions. The stability of circulating miRNAs and their resistance to freeze–thaw cycles are highlighted, making them promising candidates as clinical biomarkers. The importance of standardizing collection, processing, transportation, and storage processes is emphasized for accurate analysis.
In conclusion, miRNAs can be significant regulators in biological processes, valuable biomarkers in health and disease, and crucial players in the context of transplants. Although the field holds promise, the need for further research, standardization, and validation is highlighted to fully exploit the diagnostic and therapeutic implications of miRNAs in clinical practice.

References

  1. Singh, N.; Samant, H.; Hawxby, A.; Samaniego, M.D. Biomarkers of rejection in kidney transplantation. Curr. Opin. Organ. Transplant. 2019, 24, 103–110.
  2. Friedewald, J.; Abecassis, M.; Kurian, S. Gene expression biomarkers for kidney transplant rejection—The entire landscape. EBioMedicine 2019, 42, 41.
  3. O’Callaghan, J.M.; Knight, S.R. Noninvasive biomarkers in Monitoring Kidney Allograft Health. 2019. Available online: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/31145158/ (accessed on 20 October 2023).
  4. Mahtal, N.; Lenoir, O.; Tinel, C.; Anglicheau, D.; Tharaux, P.L. MicroRNAs in kidney injury and disease. Nat. Rev. Nephrol. 2022, 18, 643–662.
  5. Legaz, I.; Bernardo, M.V.; Alfaro, R.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; Boix, F.; Mrowiec, A.; Salmeron, D.; Botella, C.; et al. PCR Array Technology in Biopsy Samples Identifies Up-Regulated mTOR Pathway Genes as Potential Rejection Biomarkers After Kidney Transplantation. Front. Med. 2021, 8, 547849.
  6. Alfaro, R.; Lorente, S.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; Muro-Pérez, M.; de la Peña-Moral, J.; Minguela, A.; et al. Evaluating the Link between BAFF System Gene Expression and Acute Rejection Development in Kidney Transplantation. J. Clin. Med. 2022, 11, 3956.
  7. Chen, C.; Schaffert, S.; Fragoso, R.; Loh, C. Regulation of immune responses and tolerance: The microRNA perspective. Immunol. Rev. 2013, 253, 112–128.
  8. Alfaro, R.; Legaz, I.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; El Kaaoui El Band, J.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Parrado, A.; Mrowiec, A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; et al. Microrna expression changes in kidney transplant: Diagnostic efficacy of mir-150-5p as potential rejection biomarker, pilot study. J. Clin. Med. 2021, 10, 2748.
  9. Bartel, D.P. MicroRNAs: Genomics, Biogenesis, Mechanism, and Function. 2004. Available online: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/14744438/ (accessed on 3 October 2023).
  10. Wahid, F.; Shehzad, A.; Khan, T.; Kim, Y.Y. MicroRNAs: Synthesis, mechanism, function, and recent clinical trials. Biochim. Biophys. Acta-Mol. Cell Res. 2010, 1803, 1231–1243.
  11. Bartel, D.P. MicroRNAs: Target Recognition and Regulatory Functions. Cell 2009, 136, 215–233.
  12. Wu, J.; Zhang, F.; Zhang, J.; Sun, Z.; Wang, W. Advances of miRNAs in kidney graft injury. Transplant. Rev. 2021, 35, 100591.
  13. Li, S.-C.; Pan, C.-Y.; Lin, W.-C. Bioinformatic discovery of microRNA precursors from human ESTs and introns. BMC Genom. 2006, 7, 164.
  14. Margulies, M.; Egholm, M.; Altman, W.E.; Attiya, S.; Bader, J.S.; Bemben, L.A.; Berka, J.; Braverman, M.S.; Chen, Y.J.; Chen, Z.; et al. Genome sequencing in microfabricated high-density picolitre reactors. Nature 2005, 437, 376–380.
  15. Saliminejad, K.; Khorram Khorshid, H.R.; Soleymani Fard, S.; Ghaffari, S.H. An overview of microRNAs: Biology, functions, therapeutics, and analysis methods. J. Cell Physiol. 2019, 234, 5451–5465.
  16. Pritchard, C.C.; Cheng, H.H.; Tewari, M. MicroRNA profiling: Approaches and considerations. Nat. Rev. Genet. 2012, 13, 358–369.
  17. Berezikov, E. Evolution of microRNA diversity and regulation in animals. Nat. Rev. Genet. 2011, 12, 846–860.
  18. Ludwig, N.; Leidinger, P.; Becker, K.; Backes, C.; Fehlmann, T.; Pallasch, C.; Rheinheimer, S.; Meder, B.; Stähler, C.; Meese, E.; et al. Distribution of miRNA expression across human tissues. Nucleic Acids Res. 2016, 44, 3865–3877.
  19. Long, H.; Wang, X.; Chen, Y.; Wang, L.; Zhao, M.; Lu, Q. Dysregulation of microRNAs in autoimmune diseases: Pathogenesis, biomarkers and potential therapeutic targets. Cancer Lett. 2018, 428, 90–103.
  20. Chen, P.-S.; Su, J.-L.; Hung, M.-C. Dysregulation of MicroRNAs in cancer. J. Biomed. Sci. 2012, 19, 90.
  21. Juźwik, C.A.; Drake, S.S.; Zhang, Y.; Paradis-Isler, N.; Sylvester, A.; Amar-Zifkin, A.; Douglas, C.; Morquette, B.; Moore, C.S.; Fournier, A.E. microRNA dysregulation in neurodegenerative diseases: A systematic review. Prog. Neurobiol. 2019, 182, 101664.
  22. Smout, D.; Van Craenenbroeck, A.H.; Jørgensen, H.S.; Evenepoel, P. MicroRNAs: Emerging biomarkers and therapeutic targets of bone fragility in chronic kidney disease. Clin. Kidney J. 2023, 16, 408–421.
  23. Bär, C.; Thum, T.; De Gonzalo-Calvo, D. Circulating miRNAs as mediators in cell-to-cell communication. Epigenomics 2019, 11, 111–113.
  24. Valadi, H.; Ekström, K.; Bossios, A.; Sjöstrand, M.; Lee, J.J.; Lötvall, J.O. Exosome-mediated transfer of mRNAs and microRNAs is a novel mechanism of genetic exchange between cells. Nat. Cell Biol. 2007, 9, 654–659.
  25. De Martinis, M.; Ginaldi, L.; Allegra, A.; Sirufo, M.M.; Pioggia, G.; Tonacci, A.; Gangemi, S. The Osteoporosis/Microbiota Linkage: The Role of miRNA. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2020, 21, 8887.
  26. Meuth, V.M.-L.; Burtey, S.; Maitrias, P.; Massy, Z.A.; Metzinger, L. microRNAs in the pathophysiology of CKD-MBD: Biomarkers and innovative drugs. Biochim. Biophys. Acta-Mol. Basis Dis. 2017, 1863, 337–345.
  27. Evenepoel, P.; Opdebeeck, B.; David, K.; d’Haese, P.C. Bone-Vascular Axis in Chronic Kidney Disease. Adv. Chronic Kidney Dis. 2019, 26, 472–483.
  28. Vallabhajosyula, P.; Korutla, L.; Habertheuer, A.; Yu, M.; Rostami, S.; Yuan, C.X.; Reddy, S.; Liu, C.; Korutla, V.; Koeberlein, B.; et al. Tissue-specific exosome biomarkers for noninvasively monitoring immunologic rejection of transplanted tissue. J. Clin. Investig. 2017, 127, 1375–1391.
  29. Villarroya-Beltri, C.; Gutiérrez-Vázquez, C.; Sánchez-Cabo, F.; Pérez-Hernández, D.; Vázquez, J.; Martin-Cofreces, N.; Martinez-Herrera, D.J.; Pascual-Montano, A.; Mittelbrunn, M.; Sánchez-Madrid, F. Sumoylated hnRNPA2B1 controls the sorting of miRNAs into exosomes through binding to specific motifs. Nat. Commun. 2013, 4, 2980.
  30. McKenzie, A.J.; Hoshino, D.; Hong, N.H.; Cha, D.J.; Franklin, J.L.; Coffey, R.J.; Patton, J.G.; Weaver, A.M. KRAS-MEK Signaling Controls Ago2 Sorting into Exosomes. Cell Rep. 2016, 15, 978–987.
  31. Mori, M.A.; Ludwig, R.G.; Garcia-Martin, R.; Brandão, B.B.; Kahn, C.R. Extracellular miRNAs: From Biomarkers to Mediators of Physiology and Disease. Cell Metab. 2019, 30, 656–673.
  32. Vickers, K.C.; Palmisano, B.T.; Shoucri, B.M.; Shamburek, R.D.; Remaley, A.T. MicroRNAs are transported in plasma and delivered to recipient cells by high-density lipoproteins. Nat. Cell Biol. 2011, 13, 423–433.
  33. Prud’homme, G.J.; Glinka, Y.; Lichner, Z.; Yousef, G.M. Neuropilin-1 is a receptor for extracellular miRNA and AGO2/miRNA complexes and mediates the internalization of miRNAs that modulate cell function. Oncotarget 2016, 7, 68057.
  34. Mitchell, P.S.; Parkin, R.K.; Kroh, E.M.; Fritz, B.R.; Wyman, S.K.; Pogosova-Agadjanyan, E.L.; Peterson, A.; Noteboom, J.; O’Briant, K.C.; Allen, A.; et al. Circulating microRNAs as stable blood-based markers for cancer detection. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 2008, 105, 10513–10518.
  35. Grasedieck, S.; Schöler, N.; Bommer, M.; Niess, J.H.; Tumani, H.; Rouhi, A.; Bloehdorn, J.; Liebisch, P.; Mertens, D.; Döhner, H.; et al. Impact of serum storage conditions on microRNA stability. Leukemia 2012, 26, 2414–2416.
  36. Condrat, C.E.; Thompson, D.C.; Barbu, M.G.; Bugnar, O.L.; Boboc, A.; Cretoiu, D.; Suciu, N.; Cretoiu, S.M.; Voinea, S.C. miRNAs as Biomarkers in Disease: Latest Findings Regarding Their Role in Diagnosis and Prognosis. Cells 2020, 9, 276.
  37. Xi, Y.; Nakajima, G.; Gavin, E.; Morris, C.G.; Kudo, K.; Hayashi, K.; Ju, J. Systematic analysis of microRNA expression of RNA extracted from fresh frozen and formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded samples. RNA 2007, 13, 1668–1674.
  38. Miao, J.; Wu, S.; Peng, Z.; Tania, M.; Zhang, C. MicroRNAs in osteosarcoma: Diagnostic and therapeutic aspects. Tumour Biol. 2013, 34, 2093–2098.
  39. Nickolas, T.L.; Chen, N.; McMahon, D.J.; Dempster, D.; Zhou, H.; Dominguez, J.; Aponte, M.A.; Sung, J.; Evenepoel, P.; D’Haese, P.C.; et al. A microRNA Approach to Discriminate Cortical Low Bone Turnover in Renal Osteodystrophy. J. Bone Miner. Res. Plus 2020, 4, e10353.
  40. Weber, J.A.; Baxter, D.H.; Zhang, S.; Huang, D.Y.; How Huang, K.; Jen Lee, M.; Galas, D.J.; Wang, K. The MicroRNA Spectrum in 12 Body Fluids. Clin. Chem. 2010, 56, 1733–1741.
  41. Hata, A. Functions of MicroRNAs in Cardiovascular Biology and Disease. Annu. Rev. Physiol. 2013, 75, 69–93.
  42. Seeliger, C.; Karpinski, K.; Haug, A.T.; Vester, H.; Schmitt, A.; Bauer, J.S.; van Griensven, M. Five Freely Circulating miRNAs and Bone Tissue miRNAs Are Associated With Osteoporotic Fractures. J. Bone Miner. Res. 2014, 29, 1718–1728.
  43. Rupaimoole, R.; Slack, F.J. MicroRNA therapeutics: Towards a new era for the management of cancer and other diseases. Nat. Rev. Drug Discov. 2017, 16, 203–222.
  44. Walter, E.; Dellago, H.; Grillari, J.; Dimai, H.P.; Hackl, M. Cost-utility analysis of fracture risk assessment using microRNAs compared with standard tools and no monitoring in the Austrian female population. Bone 2018, 108, 44–54.
  45. Ellervik, C.; Vaught, J. Preanalytical Variables Affecting the Integrity of Human Biospecimens in Biobanking. Clin. Chem. 2015, 61, 914–934.
  46. Roberts, T.C.; Coenen-Stass, A.M.; Wood, M.J. Assessment of RT-qPCR Normalization Strategies for Accurate Quantification of Extracellular microRNAs in Murine Serum. PLoS ONE 2014, 9, e89237.
  47. Schwarzenbach, H.; Da Silva, A.M.; Calin, G.; Pantel, K. Data Normalization Strategies for MicroRNA Quantification. Clin. Chem. 2015, 61, 1333–1342.
  48. Binderup, H.G.; Madsen, J.S.; Heegaard, N.H.H.; Houlind, K.; Andersen, R.F.; Brasen, C.L. Quantification of microRNA levels in plasma—Impact of preanalytical and analytical conditions. PLoS ONE 2018, 13, e0201069.
  49. Camarillo, C.; Swerdel, M.; Hart, R.P. Comparison of microarray and quantitative real-time PCR methods for measuring microRNA levels in MSC cultures. Methods Mol. Biol. 2011, 698, 419.
  50. Alfaro, R.; Rodríguez-Aguilar, L.; Llorente, S.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; Muro-Perez, M.; Minguela, A.; et al. Early Cytomegalovirus Reactivation in Renal Recipients Is Associated with High Levels of B Cell Maturation Antigen Transcript Expression Prior to Transplantation. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2023, 24, 10491.
  51. Wehbi, V.L.; Taskén, K. Molecular Mechanisms for cAMP-Mediated Immunoregulation in T Cells—Role of Anchored Protein Kinase a Signaling Units. 2016. Available online: www.frontiersin.org (accessed on 7 October 2023).
  52. Zhang, Y.; Ma, Q. The Enhancement of Cellular cAMP With Olprinone Protects Autotransplanted Rat Kidney Against Cold Ischemia-Reperfusion Injury. Transplant. Proc. 2006, 38, 1580–1583.
  53. Fu, Q.; Liao, M.; Feng, C.; Tang, J.; Liao, R.; Wei, L.; Yang, H.; Markmann, J.F.; Chen, K.; Deng, S. Profiling of mRNA of interstitial fibrosis and tubular atrophy with subclinical inflammation in recipients after kidney transplantation. Aging 2019, 11, 5215.
  54. Seo, J.W.; Lee, Y.H.; Tae, D.H.; Kim, Y.G.; Moon, J.Y.; Jung, S.W.; Kim, J.S.; Hwang, H.S.; Jeong, K.H.; Jeong, H.Y.; et al. Development and validation of urinary exosomal microRNA biomarkers for the diagnosis of acute rejection in kidney transplant recipients. Front. Immunol. 2023, 14, 1190576.
  55. Sevcikova, A.; Fridrichova, I.; Nikolaieva, N.; Kalinkova, L.; Omelka, R.; Martiniakova, M.; Ciernikova, S. Clinical Significance of microRNAs in Hematologic Malignancies and Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplantation. Cancers 2023, 15, 2658.
  56. El Sabagh, A.; Mohamed, I.B.; Aloor, F.Z.; Abdelwahab, A.; Hassan, M.M.; Jalal, P.K. Current Status of Biomarkers and Molecular Diagnostic Tools for Rejection in Liver Transplantation: Light at the End of the Tunnel? J. Clin. Exp. Hepatol. 2023, 13, 139–148.
  57. Tan, L.P.; Wang, M.; Robertus, J.L.; Schakel, R.N.; Gibcus, J.H.; Diepstra, A.; Harms, G.; Peh, S.C.; Reijmers, R.M.; Pals, S.T.; et al. MiRNA profiling of B-cell subsets: Specific miRNA profile for germinal center B cells with variation between centroblasts and centrocytes. Lab. Investig. 2009, 89, 708–716.
  58. Coutance, G.; Racapé, M.; Baudry, G.; Lécuyer, L.; Roubille, F.; Blanchart, K.; Epailly, E.; Vermes, E.; Pattier, S.; Boignard, A.; et al. Validation of the clinical utility of microRNA as noninvasive biomarkers of cardiac allograft rejection: A prospective longitudinal multicenter study. J. Hear. Lung Transpl. 2023, 42, 1505–1509.
  59. Wang, F.; Ren, X.; Zhang, X. Role of microRNA-150 in solid tumors (review). Oncol. Lett. 2015, 10, 11–16.
  60. Zhang, Z.; Wang, J.; Li, J.; Wang, X.; Song, W. MicroRNA-150 promotes cell proliferation, migration, and invasion of cervical cancer through targeting PDCD4. Biomed. Pharmacother. 2018, 97, 511–517.
  61. Watanabe, A.; Tagawa, H.; Yamashita, J.; Teshima, K.; Nara, M.; Iwamoto, K.; Kume, M.; Kameoka, Y.; Takahashi, N.; Nakagawa, T.; et al. The role of microRNA-150 as a tumor suppressor in malignant lymphoma. Leukemia 2011, 25, 1324–1334.
  62. Hippen, K.L.; Loschi, M.; Nicholls, J.; MacDonald, K.P.A.; Blazar, B.R. Effects of MicroRNA on Regulatory T Cells and Implications for Adoptive Cellular Therapy to Ameliorate Graft-versus-Host Disease. Front. Immunol. 2018, 9, 326381.
  63. de Candia, P.; Torri, A.; Gorletta, T.; Fedeli, M.; Bulgheroni, E.; Cheroni, C.; Marabita, F.; Crosti, M.; Moro, M.; Pariani, E.; et al. Intracellular Modulation, Extracellular Disposal and Serum Increase of MiR-150 Mark Lymphocyte Activation. PLoS ONE 2013, 8, e75348.
  64. Ye, D.; Zhang, T.; Lou, G.; Liu, Y. Role of miR-223 in the Pathophysiology of Liver Diseases. 2018. Available online: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30258086/ (accessed on 26 October 2023).
  65. Maluf, D.G.; Dumur, C.I.; Suh, J.L.; Scian, M.J.; King, A.L.; Cathro, H.; Lee, J.K.; Gehrau, R.C.; Brayman, K.L.; Gallon, L.; et al. The urine microRNA profile may help monitor post-transplant renal graft function. Kidney Int. 2014, 85, 439.
  66. Yang, H.; Zhang, J.; Li, J.; Zhao, F.; Shen, Y.; Xing, X. Overexpression of miR-574-3p suppresses proliferation and induces apoptosis of chronic myeloid leukemia cells via targeting IL6/JAK/STAT3 pathway. Exp. Ther. Med. 2018, 16, 4296–4302.
  67. Xiao, C.; Calado, D.P.; Galler, G.; Thai, T.H.; Patterson, H.C.; Wang, J.; Rajewsky, N.; Bender, T.P.; Rajewsky, K. MiR-150 Controls B Cell Differentiation by Targeting the Transcription Factor c-Myb. Cell 2007, 131, 146–159.
  68. Vigorito, E.; Perks, K.L.; Abreu-Goodger, C.; Bunting, S.; Xiang, Z.; Kohlhaas, S.; Das, P.P.; Miska, E.A.; Rodriguez, A.; Bradley, A.; et al. microRNA-155 regulates the generation of immunoglobulin class-switched plasma cells. Immunity 2007, 27, 847–859.
  69. Danger, R.; Pallier, A.; Giral, M.; Martínez-Llordella, M.; Lozano, J.J.; Degauque, N.; Sanchez-Fueyo, A.; Soulillou, J.P.; Brouard, S. Upregulation of miR-142-3p in peripheral blood mononuclear cells of operationally tolerant patients with a renal transplant. J. Am. Soc. Nephrol. 2012, 23, 597–606.
  70. Jung, J.S.; Jee, M.K.; Cho, H.T.; Choi, J.I.; Bin Im, Y.; Kwon, O.H.; Kang, S.K. MBD6 is a direct target of Oct4 and controls the stemness and differentiation of adipose tissue-derived stem cells. Cell Mol. Life Sci. 2013, 70, 711–728.
  71. Rahman, A.; Henry, K.M.; Herman, K.D.; Thompson, A.A.; Isles, H.; Tulotta, M.; Sammut, C.D.; Rougeot, J.J.Y.; Khoshaein, N.; Reese, A.E.; et al. Inhibition of ErbB kinase signalling promotes resolution of neutrophilic inflammation. Elife 2019, 8, e50990.
  72. Hassan, J.; Dean, J.; De Gascun, C.F.; Riordan, M.; Sweeney, C.; Connell, J.; Awan, A. Plasma EBV microRNAs in paediatric renal transplant recipients. J. Nephrol. 2018, 31, 445–451.
  73. Virtanen, E.; Seppälä, H.; Helanterä, I.; Laine, P.; Lautenschlager, I.; Paulin, L.; Mannonen, L.; Auvinen, P.; Auvinen, E. BK polyomavirus microRNA expression and sequence variation in polyomavirus-associated nephropathy. J. Clin. Virol. 2018, 102, 70–76.
  74. Jiménez-Coll, V.; El kaaoui El band, J.; Llorente, S.; González-López, R.; Fernández-González, M.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; Minguela, A.; et al. All That Glitters in cfDNA Analysis Is Not Gold or Its Utility Is Completely Established Due to Graft Damage: A Critical Review in the Field of Transplantation. Diagnostics 2023, 13, 1982.
  75. Alfaro, R.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Llorente, S.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; Parrado, A.; Muro-Perez, M.; Minguela, A.; et al. Computational Prediction of Biomarkers, Pathways, and New Target Drugs in the Pathogenesis of Immune-Based Diseases Regarding Kidney Transplantation Rejection. Front. Immunol. 2021, 12, 5418.
  76. Alfaro, R.; Llorente, S.; Martinez, P.; Jimenez-Coll, V.; Martínez-Banaclocha, H.; Galián, J.A.; Botella, C.; Moya-Quiles, M.R.; de la Peña-Moral, J.; Minguela, A.; et al. Monitoring of Soluble Forms of BAFF System (BAFF, APRIL, sR-BAFF, sTACI and sBCMA) in Kidney Transplantation. Arch. Immunol. Ther. Exp. 2022, 70, 21.
  77. Liu, Z.; Sall, A.; Yang, D. MicroRNA: An Emerging Therapeutic Target and Intervention Tool. Int. J. Mol. Sci. 2008, 9, 978–999.
  78. Van Rooij, E.; Kauppinen, S. Development of microRNA therapeutics is coming of age. EMBO Mol. Med. 2014, 6, 851–864.
  79. Soifer, H.S.; Rossi, J.J.; Sætrom, P. MicroRNAs in Disease and Potential Therapeutic Applications. Mol. Ther. 2007, 15, 2070–2079.
  80. Li, Y.-G.; Zhang, P.-P.; Jiao, K.-L.; Zou, Y.-Z. Knockdown of microRNA-181 by lentivirus mediated siRNA expression vector decreases the arrhythmogenic effect of skeletal myoblast transplantation in rat with myocardial infarction. Microvasc. Res. 2009, 78, 393–404.
  81. Massa, M.; Croce, S.; Campanelli, R.; Abbà, C.; Lenta, E.; Valsecchi, C.; Avanzini, M.A. Clinical Applications of Mesenchymal Stem/Stromal Cell Derived Extracellular Vesicles: Therapeutic Potential of an Acellular Product. Diagnostics 2020, 10, 999.
  82. Quaglia, M.; Dellepiane, S.; Guglielmetti, G.; Merlotti, G.; Castellano, G.; Cantaluppi, V. Extracellular Vesicles as Mediators of Cellular Crosstalk Between Immune System and Kidney Graft. Front. Immunol. 2020, 11, 510466.
  83. Pang, X.-L.; Wang, Z.-G.; Liu, L.; Feng, Y.-H.; Wang, J.-X.; Xie, H.-C.; Yang, X.-L.; Li, J.-F.; Feng, G.-W. Immature dendritic cells derived exosomes promotes immune tolerance by regulating T cell differentiation in renal transplantation. Aging 2019, 11, 8911.
More
Information
Subjects: Transplantation
Contributors MDPI registered users' name will be linked to their SciProfiles pages. To register with us, please refer to https://encyclopedia.pub/register : , , , , , , , , , , ,
View Times: 41
Revisions: 2 times (View History)
Update Date: 19 Mar 2024
1000/1000