|List |< first << previous [record 85 of 511] next >> last >||
|Coordinate||24,899,175 bp (GRCm38)|
|Base Change||T ⇒ A (forward strand)|
|Gene Name||CD79A antigen (immunoglobulin-associated alpha)|
|Synonym(s)||Cd79a, Ig alpha, Iga, Igalpha, Ig-alpha, Ly54, Ly-54, mb-1|
|Chromosomal Location||24,897,381-24,902,197 bp (+)|
|MGI Phenotype||Homozygotes for targeted null mutations exhibit arrested development of B cells at the pro-B cell stage due to diminished signaling of the B cell receptor.|
|Amino Acid Change||Cysteine changed to Serine|
|Institutional Source||Beutler Lab|
C50S in Ensembl: ENSMUSP00000003469 (fasta)
|Gene Model||not available|
|Predicted Effect||probably damaging
PolyPhen 2 Score 0.999 (Sensitivity: 0.14; Specificity: 0.99)
|Phenotypic Category||B cells - decreased, immune system, T-dependent humoral response defect- decreased antibody response to rSFV, T-independent B cell response defect- decreased TNP-specific IgM to TNP-Ficoll immunization|
|Alleles Listed at MGI|
|Mode of Inheritance||Autosomal Recessive|
|Last Updated||2017-08-31 12:54 PM by Diantha La Vine|
|Record Created||2010-09-21 1:53 PM by Carrie N. Arnold|
The crab phenotype was identified among ENU-mutagenized G3 mice screened for impaired T-dependent or T-independent humoral immune responses. Crab mice failed to mount B cell responses of either type, producing no antigen-specific IgG or IgM, respectively, after immunization with rSFV-encoded β-galactosidase or NP-Ficoll (see figure). The frequency of B cells was severely reduced in the blood of crab mice.
|Nature of Mutation|
The crab mutation was mapped by bulk segregation analysis of progeny from intercrosses of (C57BL/10J x C57BL/6J-crab)F1 mice (n=26 with mutant phenotype, 67 with normal phenotype). Based on the ratio of progeny with mutant phenotype to progeny with normal phenotype, the mutation has been classified as recessive; however, the mode of inheritance has not been formally tested. Based on recessive inheritance, peak linkage was observed at position 7014667 bp on chromosome 7 (synthetic LOD=15.2).
Whole genome SOLiD sequencing of a crab mutant yielded ≥1x, ≥2x, and ≥3x coverage of coding/splicing junction nucleotides of 92.5%, 89.6%, and 86.6%, respectively. Across chromosome 7, ≥1x, ≥2x, and ≥3x coverage was 88.5%, 84.9%, and 81.5%, respectively. Four discrepancies from the reference sequence were identified among coding/splice junction nucleotides covered ≥3x on chromosome 7 (Bioscope high stringency filtering), of which one occurred in Cd79a, encoding a transmembrane protein known to be required for B cell receptor expression and function. Capillary sequencing of DNA from a crab mutant confirmed the Cd79a mutation, a homozygous T to A transversion of nucleotide 159 of the Cd79a mRNA. The mutation occurs in the second of five exons. Two of the other three discrepancies were not re-evaluated; the remaining one was found to be false.
The mutated nucleotide is indicated in red lettering, and results in a cysteine to serine substitution at amino acid 50 of Igα.
B cell antigen receptors (BCR) consist of two functional components [reviewed in (1)]. The antigen binding component is a membrane bound form of immunoglobulin (mIg), which consists of two transmembrane spanning heavy (H) chains and two associated light (L) chains (Figure 1). A heterodimer of Igα and Igβ constitutes the signaling component of the BCR (2-4). Because the cytoplasmic portion of mIg H chains is very short (three amino acids for IgM and IgD), BCR signaling depends on the interactions of the cytoplasmic domains of Igα and Igβ with downstream signaling molecules. The Igα/Igβ heterodimer associates noncovalently with all mIg isotypes (IgM, IgD, IgG, IgA, and IgE) (5), and is found in each BCR complex in a 1:1 stoichiometry with mIg (6).
Igα and Igβ are type I transmembrane glycoproteins of approximately 34 kD and 40 kD in mice, respectively. Igα consists of 220 and 226 amino acids in mice and humans, respectively, and are 69% identical in these species (Figure 2). However, human Igα is 13 kD larger than the mouse protein due to heavier glycosylation on six versus two glycosylation sites (1;7;8). Igβ consists of 228 and 229 amino acids in mice and humans, respectively, and are 68% identical. The level of glycosylation of Igα and Igβ has been observed to vary between B cells of different lymphoid organs, resulting in molecular weight variations (9). Also, glycosylation of Igα is increased when associated with mIgD relative to mIgM (10-12).
The cytoplasmic tails of Igα and Igβ are 61 and 48 amino acids in length, respectively, and each contains a single immunoreceptor tyrosine-based activation motif (ITAM) (13), a conserved domain containing two tyrosines that upon phosphorylation act as a binding site for SH2 domain-containing effectors (D/ExxxxxxxD/ExxYxxL/IxxxxxxxYxxL/I). BCR activation results in the phosphorylation of ITAM tyrosines in both Igα and Igβ by membrane-localized Src family kinases, which are subsequently recruited to the receptor through binding of the phosphorylated ITAMs to Src SH2 domains, thereby amplifying signaling (14). ITAM phosphorylation occurs largely on the membrane-proximal tyrosine (15), but doubly phosphorylated ITAMs also occur and serve as a binding site for the tandem SH2 domains of Syk, which initiates several signaling pathways (16;17) (see Background).
One side of the helical transmembrane segment of mIgs is highly conserved between isotypes and interacts closely with the transmembrane segment of the Igα/Igβ heterodimer, although it remains unknown whether contact between mIg and Igα/Igβ is through Igα or Igβ. Igα contains a negatively charged amino acid (glutamic acid) at the fifth position of the transmembrane segment that was hypothesized to interact directly with positively charged transmembrane residues in mIg (1;2). However, mIgM contains several polar but no charged amino acids in its transmembrane domain, and mutation of the central YS to VV abolished association with the Igα/Igβ heterodimer (18). More recent studies using fluorescence resonance energy transfer (FRET) indicated that the cytoplasmic domain of Igβ lies physically closer to mIg than Igα (19). Since Igβ contains a polar amino acid (glutamine) in its transmembrane region, polar interactions may mediate association between mIg and Igβ.
Based on its amino acid sequence, the extracellular N-terminus of Igα (aa 29 to 137 in mice) was predicted to form a C2-set Ig-like fold (20), while that of Igβ would form a V-type Ig fold (21). Consistent with these hypotheses, the extracellular domains of Igα and Igβ each contain features that are highly conserved in Ig superfamily proteins, including two cysteine residues that form an intrachain disulfide bond (Cys50 and Cys101 in Igα; Cys65 and Cys120 in Igβ), as well as several other conserved residues (22;23). The predicted Ig fold of Igβ was confirmed by X-ray crystallographic analysis, which demonstrated an I-type rather than a V-type fold (Figure 3; PDB ID 3KHQ) (24). The overall structure of Igα was predicted to be analogous to that of Igβ. Igα and Igβ each contain an additional extracellular cysteine residue (Cys113 and Cys135, respectively); these form an interchain disulfide bond that mediates heterodimerization of the proteins (24;25). The function of the extracellular domains of Igα/Igβ in BCR signaling is not well understood. They contribute to interactions with mIg (3;24;26), and may be required for transport of mIgM to the cell surface (27).
The crab mutation lies in the extracellular domain and affects one of the cysteine residues involved in intrachain disulfide bonding.
B cells induce numerous responses to microbial infections, including antigen internalization, proliferation, T cell-independent antibody production, and the T cell-dependent antibody response. These responses are initiated upon antigen binding by the BCR, which rapidly recruits a signaling complex through interactions with Src family kinases (SFK) and the tyrosine kinase Syk. These kinases recruit and activate other molecules, notably BLNK (see busy) and Pik3ap1 (also called BCAP) (see Sothe) followed by PI-3K and Btk, that lead to activation of PLC-γ2 (see queen), which hydrolyzes phosphatidylinositol-4,5-bisphosphate (PIP2) to diacylglycerol (DAG) and inositol-1,4,5-triphosphate (IP3). Ultimately, through activation of IP3 receptors on the endoplasmic reticulum, IP3 triggers a large influx of Ca2+ to the cytoplasm. Sustained elevation of cytosolic Ca2+ regulates the activity of transcription factors including NF-AT and NF-κB (see xander and panr2) (Figure 4). BCR engagement also activates pathways regulated by PKCβ (see Untied), PI-3K, and Ras/MAPK, which further modulate B cell responses [see (28;29) for reviews of B cell antigen receptor signaling]. Signal transduction following antigen binding to the BCR absolutely requires Igα and Igβ. Below, the functions of Igα and Ig β in proximal BCR signaling are described.
BCRs on resting B cells are dispersed, likely as monomers, in the absence of antigen (19). BCR engagement triggers receptor translocation into lipid rafts (30;31), and aggregation into microclusters that move together along actin filaments to form a central synapse at one pole of the cell, termed ‘capping’ (32). Following these events, the ITAMs located on the cytoplasmic tails of Igα and Igβ become phosphorylated by SFKs, which are enriched in lipid rafts as a result of their myristoylation and/or palmitoylation. Four SFKs (Lyn, Fyn, Blk, Lck) are the earliest activated kinases upon BCR ligation [(33); reviewed in (34)]. Lyn and Fyn, but not Src, were shown to interact directly with the resting BCR through binding to Igα (35;36). Lyn is believed to be primarily responsible for phosphorylating the ITAMs of Igα/Igβ (34;37).
Once phosphorylated on both tyrosines, the Igα/Igβ ITAMs serve as docking sites for the adapter protein BLNK (38)and the two SH2 domains of Syk, which is then activated by SFK-dependent trans-phosphorylation (39-42). Syk-deficient B cells are deficient in downstream BCR signaling responses, but display normal SFK activation and Igα/Igβ phosphorylation, indicating that Syk is essential for transmitting signals from the BCR to distal signaling molecules (43). Syk phosphorylates a number of targets including BLNK, PLC-γ2, and PKCβ. BLNK serves as a scaffold to bring together several important signaling molecules (44;45). In particular, phosphorylated BLNK provides docking sites for the tyrosine kinase Btk as well as PLC-γ2, resulting in phosphorylation and activation of PLC-γ2 by Btk (46;47).
In addition to phosphorylation of tyrosines within the Igα and Igβ ITAMs, BCR aggregation also results in phosphorylation of a non-ITAM tyrosine at the tip of the Igα cytoplasmic domain (Y204) (38;48). This non-ITAM phosphotyrosine binds to the C-terminal SH2 domain of BLNK (38;49), and has been proposed to recruit BLNK to the BCR where it can be phosphorylated by ITAM-bound Syk (50). Both Igα ITAM tyrosines and Y204 are necessary for chicken B cell development in the absence of Igβ (51). In mice, Igα Y204 is required for T cell-independent B cell activation, proliferation, and antibody production, but not BCR capping, antigen internalization, antigen presentation, or T cell-dependent antibody production (52). B cells from Cd79aY204F/Y204F mice exhibited normal levels of BCR-induced Syk phosphorylation, but reduced BLNK phosphorylation, calcium flux, and NF-κB, JNK, and ERK activation. These findings suggest that phosphorylation of Igα Y204 promotes T cell-independent B cell responses in a manner dependent on BLNK phosphorylation. Several other non-ITAM tyrosines in the cytoplasmic tail of Igα, which are not phosphorylated, mediate BCR internalization in a manner independent of BCR signaling (53;54).
BCR signaling is essential for progression through the early stages of B cell development. Signaling-competent Igα and Igβ have been detected in a complex with the ER chaperone calnexin on the surface of mouse progenitor B (pro-B) cells, which do not yet express the Ig heavy chain (55;56). In this context, Igα and Igβ were proposed to promote V(D)J recombination (see maladaptive). However, pro-B cells from Igα- and Igβ-deficient mice initiated and completed V(D)J recombination as well wild type cells (57). Despite normal V(D)J recombination, these cells failed to express the pre-BCR (a complex composed of the recombined mIgM heavy chain, the surrogate light chains λ5 and VpreB, and the Igα/Igβ heterodimer) on the cell surface, and B cell development was blocked at the pro-B cell stage (57;58). Similarly, mutations of Igα in humans cause agammaglobulinemia leading to recurrent infections (OMIM #613501); a block in B cell development is observed at the pro-B cell stage (59;60). In contrast, pro-B cells in mice expressing chimeric receptors with the extracellular domain of mIgM and the cytoplasmic domain of either Igβ or Igα on a Rag1-/- background transitioned to the pre-B cell stage and generated immature B cells (61;62). In addition, targeting the cytoplasmic domains of the Igα/Igβ heterodimer to the cell surface in the absence of any other BCR extracellular domains in pro-B cells lacking μ heavy chain expression was sufficient to generate immature B cells (63). Thus, basal signals generated by membrane-localized Igα/Igβ cytoplasmic domains are necessary and sufficient to support B cell differentiation.
In mature B cells, signaling through Igα/Igβ is required for cell survival. Cre-mediated deletion of the Igα locus in mature B cells resulted in apoptosis within a period of two weeks (64), a situation that also results from Ig heavy chain inactivation in mature B cells (65). Interestingly, when the BCR was altered to express two Igα cytoplasmic domains, mutant B cells developed to maturity but were anergic to T-independent and T-dependent antigens in vivo (66).
The distinct phenotypes of mice expressing either cytoplasmically truncated Igα or Igβ demonstrated that although Igα and Igβ are covalently linked and function together to transmit BCR signals, they are not equivalent in their signaling roles. In mice expressing Igβ truncated after the third amino acid of the cytoplasmic domain, B cell development proceeds up through the immature B stage (67). In contrast, B cell progression is impaired before the pre-B stage (50% reduction of pre-B cells) and severely impaired beyond it (80% reduction of immature B cells) in mice with a deletion of 40 of the 61 amino acids of the Igα cytoplasmic domain (68). Furthermore, a negative regulatory role of the Igα cytoplasmic domain was suggested by the observation of increased tyrosine phosphorylation and calcium flux in B cells with cytoplasmically truncated Igα (69;70). Phosphorylation of serine and threonine residues in the Igα tail has been implicated in such negative signaling (71).
As further support that Igα and Igβ mediate different signals, several BCR signaling proteins were found to associate differentially with either Igα or Igβ. In particular, the cytoplasmic tail of Igα preferentially or exclusively bound to the tyrosine kinases Lyn, Fyn, and Syk over Igβ (72;73). Igα also bound preferentially to PI-3K and to p52Shc, an adapter that couples BCR signaling to Ras activation. Consistent with these data, tyrosine kinase activity was strongly activated in B cells expressing a fusion protein containing the CD8α extracellular domain and the Igα cytoplasmic domain, but not the Igβ cytoplasmic domain (74). Similar data were obtained with a fusion of Igα to a mutant form of mIgM defective for association with either Igα or Igβ (75). Distinct patterns of calcium signaling have also been observed in response to signaling from Igα or Igβ (76).
The phenotype of crab mice is consistent with a loss of function of Igα. It is likely that mutation of Cys50, which prevents the formation of an intrachain disulfide bond conserved among Ig superfamily proteins, severely disrupts the folding of the protein.
|Primers||Primers cannot be located by automatic search.|
Crab genotyping is performed by amplifying the region containing the mutation using PCR, followed by sequencing of the amplified region to detect the single nucleotide change.
Crab (F): 5’- ATTGGTACGGCTCCACTCCTGATG -3’
Crab (R): 5’-TGATCCCTTCTGCTGTGATGATGC -3’
1) 95°C 2:00
2) 95°C 0:30
3) 56°C 0:30
4) 72°C 1:00
5) repeat steps (2-4) 29X
6) 72°C 7:00
7) 4°C ∞
Primers for sequencing
Crab_seq(F): 5’- GCTCCACTCCTGATGTGAAG -3’
Crab_seq(R): 5’- TTCCCCCATGTCCAGGAAG -3’
The following sequence of 663 nucleotides (from Genbank genomic region NC_000073.5 for linear genomic sequence of Cd79a, sense strand) is amplified:
1486 attgg tacggctcca
1501 ctcctgatgt gaaggggtct gggctagagc aatcatctcc atctccaggc tctgacccat
1561 ctgtctcctc tcctctctcc acaggtcccg gatgccaggc cctgcgggta gaagggggtc
1621 caccatccct gacggtgaac ttgggcgagg aggcccgcct cacctgtgaa aacaatggca
1681 ggaaccctaa tatcacatgg tggttcagcc ttcagtctaa catcacatgg cccccagtgc
1741 cactgggtcc tggccagggt accacaggcc agctgttctt ccccgaagta aacaagaacc
1801 acaggggctt gtactggtgc caagtgatag aaaacaacat attaaaacgc tcctgtggta
1861 cttacctccg cgtgcgcagt gagtagggag ggcgctggcc tccttgcgtt ccctgctccc
1921 tctttcttcc aaaacattag gagcagagct agctcctccc tcctggacct gccaccagcc
1981 acagagatgg tggcttcagg gctccctgac ctcgcaaggg tcagggctgg gagaagaagg
2041 gacaccagaa tgctgagcag caccctgtct tcacagatcc agtccctagg cccttcctgg
2101 acatggggga aggtaccaag aaccgcatca tcacagcaga agggatca
Primer binding sites are underlined; sequencing primer binding sites are highlighted in gray; the mutated T is indicated in red.
2. Campbell, K. S., Hager, E. J., Friedrich, R. J., and Cambier, J. C. (1991) IgM Antigen Receptor Complex Contains Phosphoprotein Products of B29 and Mb-1 Genes. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 88, 3982-3986.
3. Hombach, J., Tsubata, T., Leclercq, L., Stappert, H., and Reth, M. (1990) Molecular Components of the B-Cell Antigen Receptor Complex of the IgM Class. Nature. 343, 760-762.
4. Campbell, K. S., and Cambier, J. C. (1990) B Lymphocyte Antigen Receptors (mIg) are Non-Covalently Associated with a Disulfide Linked, Inducibly Phosphorylated Glycoprotein Complex. EMBO J.. 9, 441-448.
5. Venkitaraman, A. R., Williams, G. T., Dariavach, P., and Neuberger, M. S. (1991) The B-Cell Antigen Receptor of the Five Immunoglobulin Classes. Nature. 352, 777-781.
6. Schamel, W. W., and Reth, M. (2000) Monomeric and Oligomeric Complexes of the B Cell Antigen Receptor. Immunity. 13, 5-14.
7. van Noesel, C. J., van Lier, R. A., Cordell, J. L., Tse, A. G., van Schijndel, G. M., de Vries, E. F., Mason, D. Y., and Borst, J. (1991) The Membrane IgM-Associated Heterodimer on Human B Cells is a Newly Defined B Cell Antigen that Contains the Protein Product of the Mb-1 Gene. J. Immunol.. 146, 3881-3888.
8. Van Noesel, C. J., Borst, J., De Vries, E. F., and Van Lier, R. A. (1990) Identification of Two Distinct Phosphoproteins as Components of the Human B Cell Antigen Receptor Complex. Eur. J. Immunol.. 20, 2789-2793.
9. Chen, J. Z., Stall, A. M., Herzenberg, L. A., and Herzenberg, L. A. (1990) Differences in Glycoprotein Complexes Associated with IgM and IgD on Normal Murine B Cells Potentially Enable Transduction of Different Signals. EMBO J.. 9, 2117-2124.
10. Wienands, J., and Reth, M. (1991) The B Cell Antigen Receptor of Class IgD can be Expressed on the Cell Surface in Two Different Forms. Eur. J. Immunol.. 21, 2373-2378.
11. Campbell, K. S., Hager, E. J., and Cambier, J. C. (1991) Alpha-Chains of IgM and IgD Antigen Receptor Complexes are Differentially N-Glycosylated MB-1-Related Molecules. J. Immunol.. 147, 1575-1580.
12. Wienands, J., Hombach, J., Radbruch, A., Riesterer, C., and Reth, M. (1990) Molecular Components of the B Cell Antigen Receptor Complex of Class IgD Differ Partly from those of IgM. EMBO J.. 9, 449-455.
13. Flaswinkel, H., and Reth, M. (1994) Dual Role of the Tyrosine Activation Motif of the Ig-Alpha Protein during Signal Transduction Via the B Cell Antigen Receptor. EMBO J.. 13, 83-89.
14. Kurosaki, T. (1999) Genetic Analysis of B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling. Annu. Rev. Immunol.. 17, 555-592.
15. Pao, L. I., Famiglietti, S. J., and Cambier, J. C. (1998) Asymmetrical Phosphorylation and Function of Immunoreceptor Tyrosine-Based Activation Motif Tyrosines in B Cell Antigen Receptor Signal Transduction. J. Immunol.. 160, 3305-3314.
16. Rowley, R. B., Burkhardt, A. L., Chao, H. G., Matsueda, G. R., and Bolen, J. B. (1995) Syk Protein-Tyrosine Kinase is Regulated by Tyrosine-Phosphorylated Ig alpha/Ig Beta Immunoreceptor Tyrosine Activation Motif Binding and Autophosphorylation. J. Biol. Chem.. 270, 11590-11594.
17. Kurosaki, T., Johnson, S. A., Pao, L., Sada, K., Yamamura, H., and Cambier, J. C. (1995) Role of the Syk Autophosphorylation Site and SH2 Domains in B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling. J. Exp. Med.. 182, 1815-1823.
18. Grupp, S. A., Campbell, K., Mitchell, R. N., Cambier, J. C., and Abbas, A. K. (1993) Signaling-Defective Mutants of the B Lymphocyte Antigen Receptor Fail to Associate with Ig-Alpha and Ig-beta/gamma. J. Biol. Chem.. 268, 25776-25779.
19. Tolar, P., Sohn, H. W., and Pierce, S. K. (2005) The Initiation of Antigen-Induced B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling Viewed in Living Cells by Fluorescence Resonance Energy Transfer. Nat. Immunol.. 6, 1168-1176.
20. Kashiwamura, S., Koyama, T., Matsuo, T., Steinmetz, M., Kimoto, M., and Sakaguchi, N. (1990) Structure of the Murine Mb-1 Gene Encoding a Putative sIgM-Associated Molecule. J. Immunol.. 145, 337-343.
21. Hermanson, G. G., Eisenberg, D., Kincade, P. W., and Wall, R. (1988) B29: A Member of the Immunoglobulin Gene Superfamily Exclusively Expressed on Beta-Lineage Cells. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 85, 6890-6894.
22. Sakaguchi, N., Kashiwamura, S., Kimoto, M., Thalmann, P., and Melchers, F. (1988) B Lymphocyte Lineage-Restricted Expression of Mb-1, a Gene with CD3-Like Structural Properties. EMBO J.. 7, 3457-3464.
23. Williams, A. F., and Barclay, A. N. (1988) The Immunoglobulin Superfamily--Domains for Cell Surface Recognition. Annu. Rev. Immunol.. 6, 381-405.
24. Radaev, S., Zou, Z., Tolar, P., Nguyen, K., Nguyen, A., Krueger, P. D., Stutzman, N., Pierce, S., and Sun, P. D. (2010) Structural and Functional Studies of Igalphabeta and its Assembly with the B Cell Antigen Receptor. Structure. 18, 934-943.
25. Siegers, G. M., Yang, J., Duerr, C. U., Nielsen, P. J., Reth, M., and Schamel, W. W. (2006) Identification of Disulfide Bonds in the Ig-alpha/Ig-Beta Component of the B Cell Antigen Receptor using the Drosophila S2 Cell Reconstitution System. Int. Immunol.. 18, 1385-1396.
26. Dylke, J., Lopes, J., Dang-Lawson, M., Machtaler, S., and Matsuuchi, L. (2007) Role of the Extracellular and Transmembrane Domain of Ig-alpha/beta in Assembly of the B Cell Antigen Receptor (BCR). Immunol. Lett.. 112, 47-57.
27. Indraccolo, S., Minuzzo, S., Zamarchi, R., Calderazzo, F., Piovan, E., and Amadori, A. (2002) Alternatively Spliced Forms of Igalpha and Igbeta Prevent B Cell Receptor Expression on the Cell Surface. Eur. J. Immunol.. 32, 1530-1540.
28. Dal Porto, J. M., Gauld, S. B., Merrell, K. T., Mills, D., Pugh-Bernard, A. E., and Cambier, J. (2004) B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling 101. Mol. Immunol.. 41, 599-613.
29. Niiro, H., and Clark, E. A. (2002) Regulation of B-Cell Fate by Antigen-Receptor Signals. Nat. Rev. Immunol.. 2, 945-956.
30. Cheng, P. C., Dykstra, M. L., Mitchell, R. N., and Pierce, S. K. (1999) A Role for Lipid Rafts in B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling and Antigen Targeting. J. Exp. Med.. 190, 1549-1560.
31. Cheng, P. C., Brown, B. K., Song, W., and Pierce, S. K. (2001) Translocation of the B Cell Antigen Receptor into Lipid Rafts Reveals a Novel Step in Signaling. J. Immunol.. 166, 3693-3701.
32. Fleire, S. J., Goldman, J. P., Carrasco, Y. R., Weber, M., Bray, D., and Batista, F. D. (2006) B Cell Ligand Discrimination through a Spreading and Contraction Response. Science. 312, 738-741.
33. Saouaf, S. J., Mahajan, S., Rowley, R. B., Kut, S. A., Fargnoli, J., Burkhardt, A. L., Tsukada, S., Witte, O. N., and Bolen, J. B. (1994) Temporal Differences in the Activation of Three Classes of Non-Transmembrane Protein Tyrosine Kinases Following B-Cell Antigen Receptor Surface Engagement. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 91, 9524-9528.
34. Kurosaki, T., and Hikida, M. (2009) Tyrosine Kinases and their Substrates in B Lymphocytes. Immunol. Rev.. 228, 132-148.
35. Pleiman, C. M., Abrams, C., Gauen, L. T., Bedzyk, W., Jongstra, J., Shaw, A. S., and Cambier, J. C. (1994) Distinct p53/56lyn and p59fyn Domains Associate with Nonphosphorylated and Phosphorylated Ig-Alpha. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 91, 4268-4272.
36. Clark, M. R., Campbell, K. S., Kazlauskas, A., Johnson, S. A., Hertz, M., Potter, T. A., Pleiman, C., and Cambier, J. C. (1992) The B Cell Antigen Receptor Complex: Association of Ig-Alpha and Ig-Beta with Distinct Cytoplasmic Effectors. Science. 258, 123-126.
37. Sohn, H. W., Tolar, P., Jin, T., and Pierce, S. K. (2006) Fluorescence Resonance Energy Transfer in Living Cells Reveals Dynamic Membrane Changes in the Initiation of B Cell Signaling. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 103, 8143-8148.
38. Kabak, S., Skaggs, B. J., Gold, M. R., Affolter, M., West, K. L., Foster, M. S., Siemasko, K., Chan, A. C., Aebersold, R., and Clark, M. R. (2002) The Direct Recruitment of BLNK to Immunoglobulin Alpha Couples the B-Cell Antigen Receptor to Distal Signaling Pathways. Mol. Cell. Biol.. 22, 2524-2535.
39. Chen, T., Repetto, B., Chizzonite, R., Pullar, C., Burghardt, C., Dharm, E., Zhao, Z., Carroll, R., Nunes, P., Basu, M., Danho, W., Visnick, M., Kochan, J., Waugh, D., and Gilfillan, A. M. (1996) Interaction of Phosphorylated FcepsilonRIgamma Immunoglobulin Receptor Tyrosine Activation Motif-Based Peptides with Dual and Single SH2 Domains of p72syk. Assessment of Binding Parameters and Real Time Binding Kinetics. J. Biol. Chem.. 271, 25308-25315.
40. Kurosaki, T., Johnson, S. A., Pao, L., Sada, K., Yamamura, H., and Cambier, J. C. (1995) Role of the Syk Autophosphorylation Site and SH2 Domains in B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling. J. Exp. Med.. 182, 1815-1823.
41. Johnson, S. A., Pleiman, C. M., Pao, L., Schneringer, J., Hippen, K., and Cambier, J. C. (1995) Phosphorylated Immunoreceptor Signaling Motifs (ITAMs) Exhibit Unique Abilities to Bind and Activate Lyn and Syk Tyrosine Kinases. J. Immunol.. 155, 4596-4603.
42. Rowley, R. B., Burkhardt, A. L., Chao, H. G., Matsueda, G. R., and Bolen, J. B. (1995) Syk Protein-Tyrosine Kinase is Regulated by Tyrosine-Phosphorylated Ig alpha/Ig Beta Immunoreceptor Tyrosine Activation Motif Binding and Autophosphorylation. J. Biol. Chem.. 270, 11590-11594.
43. Takata, M., Sabe, H., Hata, A., Inazu, T., Homma, Y., Nukada, T., Yamamura, H., and Kurosaki, T. (1994) Tyrosine Kinases Lyn and Syk Regulate B Cell Receptor-Coupled Ca2+ Mobilization through Distinct Pathways. EMBO J.. 13, 1341-1349.
44. Chiu, C. W., Dalton, M., Ishiai, M., Kurosaki, T., and Chan, A. C. (2002) BLNK: Molecular Scaffolding through 'Cis'-Mediated Organization of Signaling Proteins. EMBO J.. 21, 6461-6472.
45. Wienands, J., Schweikert, J., Wollscheid, B., Jumaa, H., Nielsen, P. J., and Reth, M. (1998) SLP-65: A New Signaling Component in B Lymphocytes which Requires Expression of the Antigen Receptor for Phosphorylation. J. Exp. Med.. 188, 791-795.
46. Baba, Y., Hashimoto, S., Matsushita, M., Watanabe, D., Kishimoto, T., Kurosaki, T., and Tsukada, S. (2001) BLNK Mediates Syk-Dependent Btk Activation. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 98, 2582-2586.
47. Ishiai, M., Kurosaki, M., Pappu, R., Okawa, K., Ronko, I., Fu, C., Shibata, M., Iwamatsu, A., Chan, A. C., and Kurosaki, T. (1999) BLNK Required for Coupling Syk to PLC Gamma 2 and Rac1-JNK in B Cells. Immunity. 10, 117-125.
48. Kraus, M., Pao, L. I., Reichlin, A., Hu, Y., Canono, B., Cambier, J. C., Nussenzweig, M. C., and Rajewsky, K. (2001) Interference with Immunoglobulin (Ig)Alpha Immunoreceptor Tyrosine-Based Activation Motif (ITAM) Phosphorylation Modulates Or Blocks B Cell Development, Depending on the Availability of an Igbeta Cytoplasmic Tail. J. Exp. Med.. 194, 455-469.
49. Engels, N., Wollscheid, B., and Wienands, J. (2001) Association of SLP-65/BLNK with the B Cell Antigen Receptor through a Non-ITAM Tyrosine of Ig-Alpha. Eur. J. Immunol.. 31, 2126-2134.
50. Kohler, F., Storch, B., Kulathu, Y., Herzog, S., Kuppig, S., Reth, M., and Jumaa, H. (2005) A Leucine Zipper in the N Terminus Confers Membrane Association to SLP-65. Nat. Immunol.. 6, 204-210.
51. Pike, K. A., and Ratcliffe, M. J. (2005) Dual Requirement for the Ig Alpha Immunoreceptor Tyrosine-Based Activation Motif (ITAM) and a Conserved Non-Ig Alpha ITAM Tyrosine in Supporting Ig Alpha Beta-Mediated B Cell Development. J. Immunol.. 174, 2012-2020.
52. Patterson, H. C., Kraus, M., Kim, Y. M., Ploegh, H., and Rajewsky, K. (2006) The B Cell Receptor Promotes B Cell Activation and Proliferation through a Non-ITAM Tyrosine in the Igalpha Cytoplasmic Domain. Immunity. 25, 55-65.
53. Hou, P., Araujo, E., Zhao, T., Zhang, M., Massenburg, D., Veselits, M., Doyle, C., Dinner, A. R., and Clark, M. R. (2006) B Cell Antigen Receptor Signaling and Internalization are Mutually Exclusive Events. PLoS Biol.. 4, e200.
54. Cassard, S., Salamero, J., Hanau, D., Spehner, D., Davoust, J., Fridman, W. H., and Bonnerot, C. (1998) A Tyrosine-Based Signal Present in Ig Alpha Mediates B Cell Receptor Constitutive Internalization. J. Immunol.. 160, 1767-1773.
55. Nagata, K., Nakamura, T., Kitamura, F., Kuramochi, S., Taki, S., Campbell, K. S., and Karasuyama, H. (1997) The Ig alpha/Igbeta Heterodimer on Mu-Negative proB Cells is Competent for Transducing Signals to Induce Early B Cell Differentiation. Immunity. 7, 559-570.
56. Koyama, M., Ishihara, K., Karasuyama, H., Cordell, J. L., Iwamoto, A., and Nakamura, T. (1997) CD79 alpha/CD79 Beta Heterodimers are Expressed on Pro-B Cell Surfaces without Associated Mu Heavy Chain. Int. Immunol.. 9, 1767-1772.
57. Pelanda, R., Braun, U., Hobeika, E., Nussenzweig, M. C., and Reth, M. (2002) B Cell Progenitors are Arrested in Maturation but have Intact VDJ Recombination in the Absence of Ig-Alpha and Ig-Beta. J. Immunol.. 169, 865-872.
58. Gong, S., and Nussenzweig, M. C. (1996) Regulation of an Early Developmental Checkpoint in the B Cell Pathway by Ig Beta. Science. 272, 411-414.
59. Wang, Y., Kanegane, H., Sanal, O., Tezcan, I., Ersoy, F., Futatani, T., and Miyawaki, T. (2002) Novel Igalpha (CD79a) Gene Mutation in a Turkish Patient with B Cell-Deficient Agammaglobulinemia. Am. J. Med. Genet.. 108, 333-336.
60. Minegishi, Y., Coustan-Smith, E., Rapalus, L., Ersoy, F., Campana, D., and Conley, M. E. (1999) Mutations in Igalpha (CD79a) Result in a Complete Block in B-Cell Development. J. Clin. Invest.. 104, 1115-1121.
61. Papavasiliou, F., Jankovic, M., Suh, H., and Nussenzweig, M. C. (1995) The Cytoplasmic Domains of Immunoglobulin (Ig) Alpha and Ig Beta can Independently Induce the Precursor B Cell Transition and Allelic Exclusion. J. Exp. Med.. 182, 1389-1394.
62. Teh, Y. M., and Neuberger, M. S. (1997) The Immunoglobulin (Ig)Alpha and Igbeta Cytoplasmic Domains are Independently Sufficient to Signal B Cell Maturation and Activation in Transgenic Mice. J. Exp. Med.. 185, 1753-1758.
63. Bannish, G., Fuentes-Panana, E. M., Cambier, J. C., Pear, W. S., and Monroe, J. G. (2001) Ligand-Independent Signaling Functions for the B Lymphocyte Antigen Receptor and their Role in Positive Selection during B Lymphopoiesis. J. Exp. Med.. 194, 1583-1596.
64. Kraus, M., Alimzhanov, M. B., Rajewsky, N., and Rajewsky, K. (2004) Survival of Resting Mature B Lymphocytes Depends on BCR Signaling Via the Igalpha/beta Heterodimer. Cell. 117, 787-800.
65. Lam, K. P., Kuhn, R., and Rajewsky, K. (1997) In Vivo Ablation of Surface Immunoglobulin on Mature B Cells by Inducible Gene Targeting Results in Rapid Cell Death. Cell. 90, 1073-1083.
66. Reichlin, A., Gazumyan, A., Nagaoka, H., Kirsch, K. H., Kraus, M., Rajewsky, K., and Nussenzweig, M. C. (2004) A B Cell Receptor with Two Igalpha Cytoplasmic Domains Supports Development of Mature but Anergic B Cells. J. Exp. Med.. 199, 855-865.
67. Reichlin, A., Hu, Y., Meffre, E., Nagaoka, H., Gong, S., Kraus, M., Rajewsky, K., and Nussenzweig, M. C. (2001) B Cell Development is Arrested at the Immature B Cell Stage in Mice Carrying a Mutation in the Cytoplasmic Domain of Immunoglobulin Beta. J. Exp. Med.. 193, 13-23.
68. Torres, R. M., Flaswinkel, H., Reth, M., and Rajewsky, K. (1996) Aberrant B Cell Development and Immune Response in Mice with a Compromised BCR Complex. Science. 272, 1804-1808.
69. Kraus, M., Saijo, K., Torres, R. M., and Rajewsky, K. (1999) Ig-Alpha Cytoplasmic Truncation Renders Immature B Cells More Sensitive to Antigen Contact. Immunity. 11, 537-545.
70. Torres, R. M., and Hafen, K. (1999) A Negative Regulatory Role for Ig-Alpha during B Cell Development. Immunity. 11, 527-536.
71. Muller, R., Wienands, J., and Reth, M. (2000) The Serine and Threonine Residues in the Ig-Alpha Cytoplasmic Tail Negatively Regulate Immunoreceptor Tyrosine-Based Activation Motif-Mediated Signal Transduction. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A.. 97, 8451-8454.
72. Johnson, S. A., Pleiman, C. M., Pao, L., Schneringer, J., Hippen, K., and Cambier, J. C. (1995) Phosphorylated Immunoreceptor Signaling Motifs (ITAMs) Exhibit Unique Abilities to Bind and Activate Lyn and Syk Tyrosine Kinases. J. Immunol.. 155, 4596-4603.
73. Clark, M. R., Campbell, K. S., Kazlauskas, A., Johnson, S. A., Hertz, M., Potter, T. A., Pleiman, C., and Cambier, J. C. (1992) The B Cell Antigen Receptor Complex: Association of Ig-Alpha and Ig-Beta with Distinct Cytoplasmic Effectors. Science. 258, 123-126.
74. Kim, K. M., Alber, G., Weiser, P., and Reth, M. (1993) Differential Signaling through the Ig-Alpha and Ig-Beta Components of the B Cell Antigen Receptor. Eur. J. Immunol.. 23, 911-916.
75. Sanchez, M., Misulovin, Z., Burkhardt, A. L., Mahajan, S., Costa, T., Franke, R., Bolen, J. B., and Nussenzweig, M. (1993) Signal Transduction by Immunoglobulin is Mediated through Ig Alpha and Ig Beta. J. Exp. Med.. 178, 1049-1055.
|Science Writers||Eva Marie Y. Moresco|
|Illustrators||Diantha La Vine|
|Authors||Carrie Arnold, Elaine Pirie, Bruce Beutler|
|List |< first << previous [record 85 of 511] next >> last >||