When do human macrophages release nitric oxide? Variable effects of certain in vitro cultural and in vivo resident conditions.

C. L. Wang, M. H. Su, T. Y. Chao, M. F. Shaio, K. D. Yang

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Abstract

Nitric oxide (NO) release from mouse and rat macrophages is implicated in tumor cell cytotoxicity and the killing of intracellular organisms. Evidence, however, suggests that human monocyte-derived macrophages or myeloid leukemic cells differentiated along the monocytic lineage do not consistently release NO. Results presented herein that human monocyte-derived macrophages in response to lipopolysaccharide can release NO, but markedly less than mouse macrophages (1.26 +/- 0.20 vs 42.5 +/- 6.3 microM). Different in vitro and in vivo conditions have variable effects on NO production by human macrophages. Monocytes cultured in plastic wells, but not teflon beakers, for 7 days can release NO (1.22 +/- 0.13 vs 0.14 +/- 0.07 microM). In addition, human resident macrophages derived from patients with certain diseases possess a calcium- and protein kinase C-dependent pathway to produce NO, in contrast to the calcium-independent and phosphatase-dependent NO release in murine macrophages. Above results suggest that the mechanism of producing NO by macrophages in humans is not only different from that in mice, but also depends on certain in vitro and in vivo conditions.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)65-70
Number of pages6
JournalProceedings of the National Science Council, Republic of China. Part B, Life sciences
Volume20
Issue number3
Publication statusPublished - Jul 1996
Externally publishedYes

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Nitric Oxide
Macrophages
Calcium
In Vitro Techniques
Polytetrafluoroethylene
Myeloid Cells
Phosphoric Monoester Hydrolases
Protein Kinase C
Plastics
Lipopolysaccharides
Monocytes
Neoplasms

Cite this

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title = "When do human macrophages release nitric oxide? Variable effects of certain in vitro cultural and in vivo resident conditions.",
abstract = "Nitric oxide (NO) release from mouse and rat macrophages is implicated in tumor cell cytotoxicity and the killing of intracellular organisms. Evidence, however, suggests that human monocyte-derived macrophages or myeloid leukemic cells differentiated along the monocytic lineage do not consistently release NO. Results presented herein that human monocyte-derived macrophages in response to lipopolysaccharide can release NO, but markedly less than mouse macrophages (1.26 +/- 0.20 vs 42.5 +/- 6.3 microM). Different in vitro and in vivo conditions have variable effects on NO production by human macrophages. Monocytes cultured in plastic wells, but not teflon beakers, for 7 days can release NO (1.22 +/- 0.13 vs 0.14 +/- 0.07 microM). In addition, human resident macrophages derived from patients with certain diseases possess a calcium- and protein kinase C-dependent pathway to produce NO, in contrast to the calcium-independent and phosphatase-dependent NO release in murine macrophages. Above results suggest that the mechanism of producing NO by macrophages in humans is not only different from that in mice, but also depends on certain in vitro and in vivo conditions.",
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T1 - When do human macrophages release nitric oxide? Variable effects of certain in vitro cultural and in vivo resident conditions.

AU - Wang, C. L.

AU - Su, M. H.

AU - Chao, T. Y.

AU - Shaio, M. F.

AU - Yang, K. D.

PY - 1996/7

Y1 - 1996/7

N2 - Nitric oxide (NO) release from mouse and rat macrophages is implicated in tumor cell cytotoxicity and the killing of intracellular organisms. Evidence, however, suggests that human monocyte-derived macrophages or myeloid leukemic cells differentiated along the monocytic lineage do not consistently release NO. Results presented herein that human monocyte-derived macrophages in response to lipopolysaccharide can release NO, but markedly less than mouse macrophages (1.26 +/- 0.20 vs 42.5 +/- 6.3 microM). Different in vitro and in vivo conditions have variable effects on NO production by human macrophages. Monocytes cultured in plastic wells, but not teflon beakers, for 7 days can release NO (1.22 +/- 0.13 vs 0.14 +/- 0.07 microM). In addition, human resident macrophages derived from patients with certain diseases possess a calcium- and protein kinase C-dependent pathway to produce NO, in contrast to the calcium-independent and phosphatase-dependent NO release in murine macrophages. Above results suggest that the mechanism of producing NO by macrophages in humans is not only different from that in mice, but also depends on certain in vitro and in vivo conditions.

AB - Nitric oxide (NO) release from mouse and rat macrophages is implicated in tumor cell cytotoxicity and the killing of intracellular organisms. Evidence, however, suggests that human monocyte-derived macrophages or myeloid leukemic cells differentiated along the monocytic lineage do not consistently release NO. Results presented herein that human monocyte-derived macrophages in response to lipopolysaccharide can release NO, but markedly less than mouse macrophages (1.26 +/- 0.20 vs 42.5 +/- 6.3 microM). Different in vitro and in vivo conditions have variable effects on NO production by human macrophages. Monocytes cultured in plastic wells, but not teflon beakers, for 7 days can release NO (1.22 +/- 0.13 vs 0.14 +/- 0.07 microM). In addition, human resident macrophages derived from patients with certain diseases possess a calcium- and protein kinase C-dependent pathway to produce NO, in contrast to the calcium-independent and phosphatase-dependent NO release in murine macrophages. Above results suggest that the mechanism of producing NO by macrophages in humans is not only different from that in mice, but also depends on certain in vitro and in vivo conditions.

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