Transcriptomics

Dataset Information

5

Transcription profiling by array of human gingival epithelial cell responses to a complex microbiome


ABSTRACT: Transcriptional profiling was utilized to define the biological pathways of gingival epithelial cells modulated by mono- and complex co-culture with oral commensal S. gordonii and pathogenic P. gingivalis. We used microarrays to detail the global programme of gene expression underlying infection and identified distinct classes of up- and down-regulated genes during this process. Experiment Overall Design: Gingival epithelial HIGK cells were sham infected (CTRL) and infected with either the oral commensal S. gordonii (Sg) or the pathogenic P. gingivalis (Pg) as well as co-cultured in mixed cultures of Sg and Pg (Sg+Pg). These samples were hybridized to Affymetrix microarrays. Understanding how host cells have adapted to commensals, and how barrier cells respond to limit their impact, provides a mechanistic biological basis of health in the mixed bacterial-human ecosystem of the oral cavity and provides insight on how the degree of complexity of a microbiome influences this balance.

REANALYSED by: E-GEOD-12121

INSTRUMENT(S): 418 [Affymetrix]

ORGANISM(S): Homo sapiens  

SUBMITTER: Martin Handfield  

PROVIDER: E-GEOD-12121 | ArrayExpress | 2009-07-18

SECONDARY ACCESSION(S): GSE12121PRJNA113779

REPOSITORIES: GEO, ArrayExpress

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Publications

The degree of microbiome complexity influences the epithelial response to infection.

Mans Jeffrey J JJ   von Lackum Kate K   Dorsey Cassandra C   Willis Shaun S   Wallet Shannon M SM   Baker Henry V HV   Lamont Richard J RJ   Handfield Martin M  

BMC genomics 20090818


The human microflora is known to be extremely complex, yet most pathogenesis research is conducted in mono-species models of infection. Consequently, it remains unclear whether the level of complexity of a host's indigenous flora can affect the virulence potential of pathogenic species. Furthermore, it remains unclear whether the colonization by commensal species affects a host cell's response to pathogenic species beyond the direct physical saturation of surface receptors, the sequestration of  ...[more]

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