Isolation Characterization, and Utilization of T Lymphocyte Clones

Isolation Characterization, and Utilization of T Lymphocyte Clones

1st Edition - January 28, 1982

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  • Editor: C Fathman
  • eBook ISBN: 9780323145374

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Description

Isolation, Characterization, and Utilization of T Lymphocyte Clones is a summary of information regarding T lymphocyte clones, including their usefulness. Organized into nine parts, the book begins with discussions on the soluble factors that can influence the growth of cloned T cells and the utilization of T cell hybridomas for analysis of T cell functions, emphasizing the biochemical and functional properties of helper and suppressor factors. The book then looks into the analysis of T cell clones and hybridomas using techniques of somatic cell genetics. The clonal analysis by limiting dilution, the characteristics of murine T cell clones reactive with alloantigens and soluble antigens, and the human T cell clones are described as well. This volume is valuable to those interested in the field of cloning of immunocompetent T cells.

Table of Contents


  • Contributors

    Preface

    1 Introduction and Historical Overview

    Text

    References

    2 Differentiation within the Immune System: The Importance of Cloning

    I. Comparison with the Nervous System

    II. Cloning Methods

    III. Questions of the Day

    References

    I. IL-1 (Lymphocyte Activating Factor) and IL-2 (T Cell Growth Factor)

    3 Biochemical Characterization of Interleukin-2 (T Cell Growth Factor)

    I. IL-2 Microassay

    II. Purification of Human and Murine IL-2

    III. Temperature, Chemical, and Enzymatic Treatments of IL-2

    IV. Improved Cellular Sources for IL-2 Production and Characterization

    V. Polyacrylamide Gel Electrophoresis of IL-2

    VI. Molecular Prospects for the Future

    VII. Conclusions

    References

    4 Production and Assay of Interleukin-1 (IL-1)

    I. Production of IL-1

    II. IL-1 Assay

    III. Conclusions

    References

    5 Production and Properties of Human IL-2

    I. Introduction

    II. Culture Conditions for Generation of Human IL-2

    III. Testing of Culture Supernatant for IL-2 Content

    IV. Removal of PHA from IL-2-Containing Culture Supernatants

    V. Long-Term Growth of Cytotoxic T Lymphocytes in IL-2

    VI. Use of IL-2-Containing Preparations for Activation of Cytolytic Lymphocytes: IL-2 Providing the Proliferative Stimulus Necessary for Allogeneic IVS

    VII. Conclusions

    References

    6 Signal Requirement for T Lymphocyte Activation

    I. T Lymphocyte Propagation

    II. T Lymphocyte Activation

    References

    II. T Cell Hybridomas and Their Products

    7 An Overview

    I. A Catalog

    II. Problems

    III. Lessons

    IV. Conclusions

    References

    8 Factors, Receptors, and Their Ligands: Studies with H-2 Restricted Helper Hybridoma Clones

    I. la-Associated Antigen Complex

    II. Isolation of T Hybridomas

    III. Characterization of the Hybridoma Clones

    IV. Analysis of the Altered Self-Dual Recognition Problem

    V. Isolation of Helper Factors

    References

    9 Properties of Antigen-Specific H-2 Restricted T Cell Hybridomas

    I. Factor Production by T Cell Hybridomas

    II. Use of T Cell Hybridomas to Examine Properties of the T Cell Receptor

    III. T Cell Hybridomas Do Not Express Unexpected H-2 Spécificités

    IV. Karyotypic Analysis of T Cell Hybridomas

    References

    10 Studies on an Antigen-Specific Suppressor Factor Produced by a T Hybrid Line

    I. Derivation and Specificity of the Al Supressor Line

    II B Cells as the Targets for Al Factor

    III. Genetic Control of Suppression

    IV. Interaction between Suppressor Factor and Monoclonal Antibodies in Regulation of the Immune Response

    V. Conclusion

    References

    11 Characterization of Antigen-Specific Suppressor Factors from T Cell Hybridomas

    I. Experimental Systems Used to Identify Suppressor T Cells and Their Products

    II. Characterization of GAT- and GT-Specific TsF

    III. Comparison of GAT-TsF and GT-TsF to Other Suppressor T Cell Factors

    References

    12 Suppression of Antibody Responses by a T Cell Hybridoma-Derived Haplotype-Specific Suppressor Factor

    I. Properties of TsF-H

    II. Mechanism of Action of TsF-H

    III. Conclusions

    References

    13 Soluble Immune Response Suppressor (SIRS) Derived from T Cell Hybridomas

    I. Characteristics of SIRS

    II. Speculations

    References

    III. The Somatic Cell Genetic Analysis of Cytolytic T Lymphocyte Functions

    14 An Overview

    I. CTL Lines

    II. Mutants

    III. Somatic Cell Hybrids

    IV. Outlook

    References

    15 Karyotype Evolution of Cytolytic T Cell Lines

    I. Karyotype Analysis of Functional T Cell Lines

    II. Discussion

    References

    16 Growth Regulation of Cytolytic T Cell Lines by Interleukin-2

    I. Mechanisms of Action of Growth Factors

    II. Mechanisms of Action of TCGF on a Cloned CTL Line

    References

    17 Correlation between Cytolytic Activity, Growth Factor Dependence, and Lectin Resistance in Cytolytic T Cell Hybrids

    I. Introduction

    II. Origin of CTL Hybrids

    III. CTL Activity, VV Resistance, and CS Dependence of Hybrids

    IV. Selection of C S - Variants from Cloned C S + Cytolytic Hybrids

    V. Conclusions

    References

    IV. Clonal Analysis by Limiting Dilution

    18 An Overview

    I. Theory of Limiting Dilution

    II. Experimental Conditions Required for Limiting Dilution Analysis of CTL-P Frequencies

    III. The CTL-P Frequency Problem

    References

    19 Clonal Analysis of Helper and Cytolytic T Cells: Multiple, Independently Regulated

    Precursor Sets at Frequencies Suggesting a Limited Repertoire

    I. The Assay

    II. Multiple Populations of T Precursor Cells

    III. Independent Regulation of Each Precursor Population

    IV. Lyt-Phenotypic Differences between T Precursor Populations

    V. Conclusions

    References

    20 Frequency, Regulation, and H-2 Epitope Specificity of Alloreactive and H-2 Restricted

    CTL Clones

    I. Topographic Arrangement of Alloantigenic Determinants on the H-2Kk Molecule

    II. Distinct CTL Subpopulations with Different Precursor Frequencies Detected by Limiting Dilution Analysis

    III. Target Inhibition by mc Anti-H-2 of CTL Clones Generated in the Limiting Dilution System

    IV. Target Inhibition of H-2Kk-Restricted, TNP-Specific CTL Clones

    Conclusions

    References

    21 Production of Lymphokines by Murine T Cells Grown in Limiting Dilution and Long-Term Cultures

    I. Introduction

    II. Analysis of Lymphokine Release in Limiting Dilution Microcultures

    III. Analysis of Lymphokine Production from Long-Term T Cell Clones and Lines

    IV. Conclusions

    References

    V. Murine T Cell Clones Reactive with Alloantigens

    22 An Overview

    I. Conditions for Deriving T Cell Clones

    II. Cytolytic T Cell Clones

    III. Noncytolytic T Cell Clones

    IV. Factors Produced by Alloreactive T Cell Clones

    V. Conclusions

    References

    23 Cloned Continuous Lines of H-2 -Restricted Influenza Virus-Specific CTL: Probes of T

    Lymphocyte Specificity and Heterogeneity

    I. Properties of Influenza-Specific CTL Clones

    II. Conclusions

    References

    24 Cytolytic T Lymphocyte Clones Recognizing Murine Sarcoma Virus-Induced Tumor

    Antigens

    I. Optimal Microculture Conditions for the Generation of MoLV-Specific CTL Clones

    II. Frequency Determination of MoLV-Specific CTL Precursors

    III. Isolation and Maintenance of MoLV-Specific CTL Clones

    IV. Specificity of MoLV-Specific CTL Clones

    V. Surface Phenotype of MoLV-Specific CTL Clones

    VI. Conclusions

    References

    25 The Specificity Repertoire of Cytolytic T Lymphocytes

    I. Analysis of Receptor Specificity

    II. CTL Receptor Repertoire of the B10.D2 Anti-H-2Kb Response

    III. Specificity Repertoire of the bmll Anti-H-2Kb Response

    IV. The C57BL/6 Anti-bmll CTL Response: A Model for Determinant Recognition

    V. The Influence of MHC on Receptor Repertoire

    References

    26 Alloreactive T Cell Clones Which Recognize Hybrid Determinants

    Text

    References

    27 Anti-H-2 Reactivity of Mis-Specific T Cell Clones

    I. H-2 Specificity of Uncloned Mis-Reactive T Cell Lines

    II. Anti-H-2 and Anti-Mis Reactivity of T Cell Clones

    III. Characteristics of Cloned Mis-Reactive T Cell Lines

    IV. Conclusions

    References

    28 Lymphokine Production by Cytolytic and Noncytolytic Alloreactive T Cell Clones

    I. Analysis of Lymphokine Production by a Noncytolytic T Cell Clone and Its Variant upon Alloantigenic Stimulation

    II. Analysis of Lymphokine Production by Noncytolytic and Cytolytic Alloreactive T Cell Clones after Stimulation with Mitogen

    III. Biological Separation of Lymphokine Activities Using Different T Cell Clones

    IV. Heterogeneity of Cell Clones Producing Lymphokines

    V. Conclusions

    References

    VI. Murine T Cell Clones Reactive with Soluble Antigens

    29 An Overview

    Text

    References

    30 An Analysis of T Cell Antigen Recognition Utilizing T Cell Clones

    I. Experimental Design

    II. T Cell Antigen Specificity

    III. Conformational Requirements of T Cell Antigen Recognition

    IV. Antigen-Presenting Cell Function

    V. Ia Restriction and Ir Gene Function

    VI. Conclusions

    References

    31 Alloreactivity of Antigen-Specific T Cell Clones

    Text

    References

    32 Mechanism of B Cell Activation by Monoclonal T Helper Cell Populations

    I. KLH-Specific Cloned T Cells Provide H-2 Restricted Help for Antibody Responses to TNP-KLH

    II. Cloned Th Cells Can Be H-2 Restricted in Their Recognition of Accessory Cells but Not B Cells

    III. After Specific Activation T Cell Clones Can Provide Antigen-Nonspecific Helper Activity

    IV. Cloned Th Cell Supernatant Mediates Antigen- Nonspecific Help

    V. Cloned Th Cells Can Function through a Pathway Requiring Lyb-5 + B Cells

    VI. The Same Cloned Th Cells Function through Pathways Which Are either Restricted or Unrestricted for T h Cell Recognition of B Cell MHC Determinants 391

    VII. The Same Cloned Th Cells Function through Pathways Which Activate Different B Cell Subpopulations

    VIII. Conclusions

    References

    33 T Cell Lines and T Cell Clones Bearing Cross- Reactive Idiotype

    I. Functional Characterization of the Helper Activity of Cell Line L.14

    II. L.14 Cells Expressing Idiotypic-Like Determinants

    III. Effect of Anti-Idiotypic Serum B658 on the Activity of Clone C.14.14

    IV. Conclusions

    References

    34 Specific Regulation of Immune Responses by Products of T Cell Clones

    Text

    References

    VII. Human T Cell Clones

    35 Cloning of T Lymphocytes in Man

    I. PLT-Reactive Clones

    II. Cytotoxic (CTL) Clones

    III. Conclusions

    References

    36 Human T Cell Clones: Function, Specificity, and Cell Surface Markers

    I. T Cell Clones Obtained Following Sensitization in Vitro

    II. T Cell Clones following in Vivo Immunization

    III. Surface Markers of Human T Cell Clones: Monoclonal Antibodies (mAB) Interacting with the Cytolytic Function

    IV. Conclusions

    References

    37 Human T Cell Clones Reactive with Soluble Antigens: Methodology, Specificity, and MHC Restriction

    I. Antigen Specificity of Soft Agar Colonies of Human T Cells

    II. Genetic Requirements for Antigen Stimulation

    References

    VIII. Future Perspectives in the Utilization of T Cell Clones

    38 Potential Use of Expanded T Lymphoid Cells and T Cell Clones for the Immunotherapy of Cancer

    I. Traffic in Vivo of Cells Grown in T Cell Growth Factor

    II. Effect in Vivo of Adoptively Transferred Cells Expanded in T Cell Growth Factor

    III. Isolation of T Lymphocyte Clones Specifically Reactive with Tumor

    IV. The Lysis of Fresh Syngeneic or Autologous Tumor Cells by Lymphoid Cells Expanded in T Cell Growth Factor

    V. Conclusions

    References

    39 Cloned T Cells as a Tool for Molecular Geneticists: Approaches to Cloning Genes Which Encode T Cell Antigen Receptors

    I. Immunoglobulin Expression in Cloned T Cells

    II. Cloning Nonimmunoglobulin Genes from T Cells

    III. Conclusions

    References





    IX. Appendix

    I. Factors which Influence the Growth of T Lymphocyte Clones

    A. Assay for Interleukin-1 (IL-1)

    B. T Cell Lymphoma Model for the Analysis of Interleukin-1 (IL-1)

    C. Preparation of TCGF from Rat Spleen Cells

    D. Preparation of TCGF from a T Cell Tumor (EL-4)

    E. Production of Human TCGF

    F. Preparation of TCGF from Human Spleen Cells

    G. IL-2 Microassay

    H. Purification and Characterization of IL-2

    II. Cell Fusion as a Technique for Generation of T Cell Clones

    A. Production of Antigen-Specific, H-2 Restricted T Cell Hybridomas

    III. Clonal Analysis by Limiting Dilution

    A. Measurement and Calculation of CTL-P Frequencies

    B. Limit Dilution Analysis of Functional T Cell Precursors

    C. Limit Dilution Analysis of T Cells Releasing Lymphokines

    IV. Murine T Cell Clones Reactive with Alloantigens

    A. Clones of Noncytolytic Alloreactive Murine T Cells

    B. Cloning of Alloreactive Murine T Cells

    C. Isolation of Virus-Specific CTL Clones

    V. Murine T Cell Clones Reactive with Soluble Antigens

    A. Immunization and Long-Term Culture of Murine Immune Lymph Node Cells

    B. Cloning of Soluble Antigen-Reactive Murine T Inducer (Th) Cells

    C. Soft Agar Technique for Obtaining Antigen-Specific T Cell Clones

    VI. Human T Cell Clones Reactive with Alloantigens and Soluble Antigens

    A. Cloning of Alloreactive Human T Cells

    B. Cloning and Expansion of Human Alloreactive T Lymphocytes

    C. Establishment of Colonies of Antigen-Reactive Human T Cells

    Index

Product details

  • No. of pages: 580
  • Language: English
  • Copyright: © Academic Press 1982
  • Published: January 28, 1982
  • Imprint: Academic Press
  • eBook ISBN: 9780323145374

About the Editor

C Fathman

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