Bianchi, S. M., Dockrell, D. H., Renshaw, S. A., Sabroe, I. and Whyte, M. K. B. (2006) Granulocyte apoptosis in the pathogenesis and resolution of lung disease. Clinical science, 110 (3). pp. 293-304. ISSN 0143-5221Full text not available from this repository.
Apoptosis, programmed cell death, of neutrophil and eosinophil granulocytes is a potential control point in the physiological resolution of innate immune responses. There is also increasing evidence that cellular processes of apoptosis can be dysregulated by pathogens as a mechanism of immune evasion and that delayed apoptosis, resulting in prolonged inflammatory cell survival, is important in persistence of tissue inflammation. The identification of cell-type specific pathways to apoptosis may allow the design of novel anti-inflammatory therapies or agents to augment the innate immune responses to infection. This review will explore the physiological roles of granulocyte apoptosis and their importance in infectious and non-infectious lung disease.
|Institution:||The University of Sheffield|
|Academic Units:||The University of Sheffield > Faculty of Medicine, Dentistry and Health (Sheffield) > School of Medicine (Sheffield)|
|Depositing User:||Miss Anthea Tucker|
|Date Deposited:||29 Mar 2012 09:49|
|Last Modified:||29 Mar 2012 09:49|