Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12105/5181
CXCR4 identifies transitional bone marrow premonocytes that replenish the mature monocyte pool for peripheral responses
Chong, Shu Zhen | Evrard, Maximilien | Devi, Sapna | Chen, Jinmiao | Lim, Jyue Yuan | See, Peter | Zhang, Yiru | Adrover, Jose M CNIC | Lee, Bernett | Tan, Leonard | Li, Jackson L. Y. | Liong, Ka Hang | Phua, Cindy | Balachander, Akhila | Boey, Adrian | Liebl, David | Tan, Suet Mien | Chan, Jerry K. Y. | Balabanian, Karl | Harris, John E. | Bianchini, Mariaelvy | Weber, Christian | Duchene, Johan | Lum, Josephine | Poidinger, Michael | Chen, Qingfeng | Renia, Laurent | Wang, Cheng-I | Larbi, Anis | Randolph, Gwendalyn J. | Weninger, Wolfgang | Looney, Mark R. | Krummel, Matthew F. | Biswas, Subhra K. | Ginhoux, Florent | Hidalgo, Andrés CNIC | Bachelerie, Françoise | Ng, Lai Guan
J Exp Med. 2016; 213(11):2293-2314
It is well established that Ly6C(hi) monocytes develop from common monocyte progenitors (cMoPs) and reside in the bone marrow (BM) until they are mobilized into the circulation. In our study, we found that BM Ly6C(hi) monocytes are not a homogenous population, as current data would suggest. Using computational analysis approaches to interpret multidimensional datasets, we demonstrate that BM Ly6C(hi) monocytes consist of two distinct subpopulations (CXCR4(hi) and CXCR4(lo) subpopulations) in both mice and humans. Transcriptome studies and in vivo assays revealed functional differences between the two subpopulations. Notably, the CXCR4(hi) subset proliferates and is immobilized in the BM for the replenishment of functionally mature CXCR4(lo) monocytes. We propose that the CXCR4(hi) subset represents a transitional premonocyte population, and that this sequential step of maturation from cMoPs serves to maintain a stable pool of BM monocytes. Additionally, reduced CXCR4 expression on monocytes, upon their exit into the circulation, does not reflect its diminished role in monocyte biology. Specifically, CXCR4 regulates monocyte peripheral cellular activities by governing their circadian oscillations and pulmonary margination, which contributes toward lung injury and sepsis mortality. Together, our study demonstrates the multifaceted role of CXCR4 in defining BM monocyte heterogeneity and in regulating their function in peripheral tissues.
WHIM-SYNDROME | LUNG INJURY | CHEMOKINE RECEPTOR | PROGENITOR CELLS | EXTRAMEDULLARY HEMATOPOIESIS | INFLAMMATORY MONOCYTES | MYOCARDIAL-INFARCTION | DENDRITIC CELLS | NEUTROPHIL | MICE
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