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Título: Differential transcript usage unravels gene expression alterations in Alzheimer’s disease human brains
Autor(es): Coelho, Diego Marques
Iohan, Lukas da Cruz Carvalho
Farias, Ana Raquel Melo de
Flaig, Amandine
Lambert, Jean-Charles
Costa, Marcos Romualdo
Palavras-chave: Alzheimer disease;Gene expression;Temporal lobe;Frontal lobe;Gene expression profiling
Data do documento: 4-Jan-2021
Editor: Springer Science and Business Media LLC
Referência: MARQUES-COELHO, Diego; IOHAN, Lukas da Cruz Carvalho; FARIAS, Ana Raquel Melo de; FLAIG, Amandine; LAMBERT, Jean-Charles; COSTA, Marcos Romualdo. Differential transcript usage unravels gene expression alterations in Alzheimer’s disease human brains. Npj Aging And Mechanisms Of Disease, [S. l.], v. 7, n. 1, jan. 2021. doi: Disponível em: Acesso em: 05 jan. 2021.
Resumo: Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is the leading cause of dementia in aging individuals. Yet, the pathophysiological processes involved in AD onset and progression are still poorly understood. Among numerous strategies, a comprehensive overview of gene expression alterations in the diseased brain could contribute for a better understanding of the AD pathology. In this work, we probed the differential expression of genes in different brain regions of healthy and AD adult subjects using data from three large transcriptomic studies: Mayo Clinic, Mount Sinai Brain Bank (MSBB), and ROSMAP. Using a combination of differential expression of gene and isoform switch analyses, we provide a detailed landscape of gene expression alterations in the temporal and frontal lobes, harboring brain areas affected at early and late stages of the AD pathology, respectively. Next, we took advantage of an indirect approach to assign the complex gene expression changes revealed in bulk RNAseq to individual cell types/subtypes of the adult brain. This strategy allowed us to identify previously overlooked gene expression changes in the brain of AD patients. Among these alterations, we show isoform switches in the AD causal gene amyloid-beta precursor protein (APP) and the risk gene bridging integrator 1 (BIN1), which could have important functional consequences in neuronal cells. Altogether, our work proposes a novel integrative strategy to analyze RNAseq data in AD and other neurodegenerative diseases based on both gene/transcript expression and regional/cell-type specificities
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