Table_2_A Comprehensive Atlas of Immunological Differences Between Humans, Mice, and Non-Human Primates.xlsx (19.49 kB)
Download file

Table_2_A Comprehensive Atlas of Immunological Differences Between Humans, Mice, and Non-Human Primates.xlsx

Download (19.49 kB)
dataset
posted on 11.03.2022, 05:07 authored by Zachary B. Bjornson-Hooper, Gabriela K. Fragiadakis, Matthew H. Spitzer, Han Chen, Deepthi Madhireddy, Kevin Hu, Kelly Lundsten, David R. McIlwain, Garry P. Nolan

Animal models are an integral part of the drug development and evaluation process. However, they are unsurprisingly imperfect reflections of humans, and the extent and nature of many immunological differences are unknown. With the rise of targeted and biological therapeutics, it is increasingly important that we understand the molecular differences in the immunological behavior of humans and model organisms. However, very few antibodies are raised against non-human primate antigens, and databases of cross-reactivity between species are incomplete. Thus, we screened 332 antibodies in five immune cell populations in blood from humans and four non-human primate species generating a comprehensive cross-reactivity catalog that includes cell type-specificity. We used this catalog to create large mass cytometry universal cross-species phenotyping and signaling panels for humans, along with three of the model organisms most similar to humans: rhesus and cynomolgus macaques and African green monkeys; and one of the mammalian models most widely used in drug development: C57BL/6 mice. As a proof-of-principle, we measured immune cell signaling responses across all five species to an array of 15 stimuli using mass cytometry. We found numerous instances of different cellular phenotypes and immune signaling events occurring within and between species, and detailed three examples (double-positive T cell frequency and signaling; granulocyte response to Bacillus anthracis antigen; and B cell subsets). We also explore the correlation of herpes simian B virus serostatus on the immune profile. Antibody panels and the full dataset generated are available online as a resource to enable future studies comparing immune responses across species during the evaluation of therapeutics.

History

References