Data_Sheet_1_Human Liver Macrophage Subsets Defined by CD32.zip (973.87 kB)

Data_Sheet_1_Human Liver Macrophage Subsets Defined by CD32.zip

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posted on 23.09.2020 by Xia Wu, Nicole Hollingshead, Jessica Roberto, Allison Knupp, Heidi Kenerson, Antony Chen, Ian Strickland, Helen Horton, Raymond Yeung, Radika Soysa, Ian N. Crispe

Human liver myeloid cells are imperfectly defined, but it is broadly agreed that cells of stellate appearance in situ, expressing the markers CD11b and CD68, are the liver's resident macrophages, classically termed Kupffer cells. Recent investigations using single cell RNA sequencing and unsupervised clustering algorithms suggest there are two populations of cells with the characteristics of tissue macrophages in human liver. We therefore analyzed dissociated human liver tissue using the markers CD11b and CD68 to define macrophage-like cells and found within this population two subsets that differ in their expression of multiple surface markers. These subsets were FACS-sorted based on CD32 expression, and gene expression analysis identified them with human liver myeloid cell subsets that were previously defined by two independent single cell RNA sequencing studies. Using qRT-PCR we found that the two subsets differed in the expression of genes associated with T cell activation and immunosuppression, suggesting distinct roles in T cell tolerance. In addition, one subset expressed two markers, CD1C and CD11c, more often seen on classical dendritic cells. Criteria used to distinguish macrophages from dendritic cells in other tissues may need to be revised in the human liver.

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