Table_1_A Neutrophil-Driven Inflammatory Signature Characterizes the Blood Transcriptome Fingerprint of Psoriasis.xlsx (27.09 kB)

Table_1_A Neutrophil-Driven Inflammatory Signature Characterizes the Blood Transcriptome Fingerprint of Psoriasis.xlsx

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posted on 24.11.2020, 04:53 by Arun Rawat, Darawan Rinchai, Mohammed Toufiq, Alexandra K. Marr, Tomoshige Kino, Mathieu Garand, Zohreh Tatari-Calderone, Basirudeen Syed Ahamed Kabeer, Navaneethakrishnan Krishnamoorthy, Davide Bedognetti, Mohammed Yousuf Karim, Konduru S. Sastry, Damien Chaussabel

Transcriptome profiling approaches have been widely used to investigate the mechanisms underlying psoriasis pathogenesis. Most researchers have measured changes in transcript abundance in skin biopsies; relatively few have examined transcriptome changes in the blood. Although less relevant to the study of psoriasis pathogenesis, blood transcriptome profiles can be readily compared across various diseases. Here, we used a pre-established set of 382 transcriptional modules as a common framework to compare changes in blood transcript abundance in two independent public psoriasis datasets. We then compared the resulting “transcriptional fingerprints” to those obtained for a reference set of 16 pathological or physiological states. The perturbations in blood transcript abundance in psoriasis were relatively subtle compared to the changes we observed in other autoimmune and auto-inflammatory diseases. However, we did observe a consistent pattern of changes for a set of modules associated with neutrophil activation and inflammation; interestingly, this pattern resembled that observed in patients with Kawasaki disease. This similarity between the blood-transcriptome signatures in psoriasis and Kawasaki disease suggests that the immune mechanisms driving their pathogenesis might be partially shared.

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