Limitations with in vitro production of dendritic cells using cytokines

HC O'Neill, HL Wilson

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articleResearchpeer-review

27 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Dendritic cells (DC) are the most effective antigen-presenting cells. Many studies now show that DC can be generated in vitro from a number of starting cell populations containing hematopoietic precursors. The protocols used involve different combinations of cytokines including granulocyte macrophage-colony stimulating factor (GM-CSF), which supports myeloid precursors, or interleukin-7, which supports lymphoid precursors. DC are commonly generated by in vitro culture of bone marrow or monocytes with GM-CSF and other cytokines. However, these cultures do not sustain DC production for long periods of time and do not allow the identification or study of intermediate stages in cell development. In vitro cytoldne-dependent cultures of DC precursors do provide a reliable source of DC for stimulating immune responses. However, use of cells produced in cytokine-dependent cultures for the study of DC differentiation is limited, as DC development in vivo differs in cytokine dependency.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)600-603
Number of pages4
JournalJournal of Leukocyte Biology
Volume75
Issue number4
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Apr 2004
Externally publishedYes

Cite this

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title = "Limitations with in vitro production of dendritic cells using cytokines",
abstract = "Dendritic cells (DC) are the most effective antigen-presenting cells. Many studies now show that DC can be generated in vitro from a number of starting cell populations containing hematopoietic precursors. The protocols used involve different combinations of cytokines including granulocyte macrophage-colony stimulating factor (GM-CSF), which supports myeloid precursors, or interleukin-7, which supports lymphoid precursors. DC are commonly generated by in vitro culture of bone marrow or monocytes with GM-CSF and other cytokines. However, these cultures do not sustain DC production for long periods of time and do not allow the identification or study of intermediate stages in cell development. In vitro cytoldne-dependent cultures of DC precursors do provide a reliable source of DC for stimulating immune responses. However, use of cells produced in cytokine-dependent cultures for the study of DC differentiation is limited, as DC development in vivo differs in cytokine dependency.",
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Limitations with in vitro production of dendritic cells using cytokines. / O'Neill, HC; Wilson, HL.

In: Journal of Leukocyte Biology, Vol. 75, No. 4, 04.2004, p. 600-603.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Limitations with in vitro production of dendritic cells using cytokines

AU - O'Neill, HC

AU - Wilson, HL

PY - 2004/4

Y1 - 2004/4

N2 - Dendritic cells (DC) are the most effective antigen-presenting cells. Many studies now show that DC can be generated in vitro from a number of starting cell populations containing hematopoietic precursors. The protocols used involve different combinations of cytokines including granulocyte macrophage-colony stimulating factor (GM-CSF), which supports myeloid precursors, or interleukin-7, which supports lymphoid precursors. DC are commonly generated by in vitro culture of bone marrow or monocytes with GM-CSF and other cytokines. However, these cultures do not sustain DC production for long periods of time and do not allow the identification or study of intermediate stages in cell development. In vitro cytoldne-dependent cultures of DC precursors do provide a reliable source of DC for stimulating immune responses. However, use of cells produced in cytokine-dependent cultures for the study of DC differentiation is limited, as DC development in vivo differs in cytokine dependency.

AB - Dendritic cells (DC) are the most effective antigen-presenting cells. Many studies now show that DC can be generated in vitro from a number of starting cell populations containing hematopoietic precursors. The protocols used involve different combinations of cytokines including granulocyte macrophage-colony stimulating factor (GM-CSF), which supports myeloid precursors, or interleukin-7, which supports lymphoid precursors. DC are commonly generated by in vitro culture of bone marrow or monocytes with GM-CSF and other cytokines. However, these cultures do not sustain DC production for long periods of time and do not allow the identification or study of intermediate stages in cell development. In vitro cytoldne-dependent cultures of DC precursors do provide a reliable source of DC for stimulating immune responses. However, use of cells produced in cytokine-dependent cultures for the study of DC differentiation is limited, as DC development in vivo differs in cytokine dependency.

U2 - 10.1189/jlb.0903446

DO - 10.1189/jlb.0903446

M3 - Review article

VL - 75

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EP - 603

JO - Journal of Leukocyte Biology

JF - Journal of Leukocyte Biology

SN - 0741-5400

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