Viewing negative mentions of gene expression of PTPRC (H. sapiens) in T cells

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Nakano et al. (1990)CD45T cellHuman T cell leukemia/lymphoma virus type I (HTLV-I)-associated T cell lines derived from peripheral blood leukocytes of patients with adult T cell leukemia/lymphoma (ALT/L) in Japan did not express CD45 on their cell surface.
Braakman et al. (1991)CD45ROT cellsIn peripheral blood, all V gamma 9-V delta 2 gamma delta T cells reportedly express CD45RO whereas all V delta gamma delta T cells lack CD45RO.
Kadin et al. (1988)LCAT-cellRS cells were negative for leukocyte common antigen (LCA/T200), in contrast to positive LCA/T200 staining of RS-like cells in T-cell lymphomas.
Thude et al. (1995)CD45RAT cellsCD45RA isoforms (containing exon A-encoded sequences) can usually be found on a subset of resting T cells, but not on activated T cells.
Biffen et al. (1994)CD45T-cellA newly isolated T-cell line (CB1) derived from a T-acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (T-ALL) patient contained cells (40% of total) which did not express the CD45 phosphotyrosine phosphatase.
Shikuwa et al. (1997)LCAT-cellImmunohistological examination of these cells showed they were positive for epithelial membranous antigen (EMA), and neuron-specific enolase (NSE), but negative for UCHL1, leukocyte common antigen (LCA), anti-leukocyte B-cell (MB1), and anti-leukocyte T-cell (MT1) antigens.
O'Shea et al. (1992)CD45T-cellThe effects of vanadate and hydrogen peroxide were enhanced in the absence of the T-cell PTPase, CD45.
Fujimaki et al. (2008)CD45RAT cellsthat APB FOXP3low CD4+ T cells did not coexpress CD45RA+ at all.
Banga et al. (1984)glycoproteinT lymphocytesThe 220 K glycoprotein was also lacking in human thymocytes, but evidence of its expression in peripheral blood T lymphocytes was obtained, suggesting that it might be acquired as the cells differentiated.
Savage et al. (1993)CD45T cellsHLA-DR-expressing EC alone appear sufficient to stimulate purified CD4+ T cell proliferation without the involvement of other leukocyte populations, as indicated by the following observations: (1) we find no contaminating leukocytes in our EC cultures by FACS analysis or fluorescence microscopy; specifically, there are no detectable CD45 or HLA-DR expressing cells; (2) neither the EC cultures nor the purified CD4+ T cells contain HLA-DR expressing cells detectable by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) of reverse-transcribed mRNA; (3) the stimulatory capacity of the EC cultures is maintained through serial subculture and through low-density replating, indicating that the stimulatory cell type must proliferate in culture as well as EC; and (4) in contrast to MLRs, the response to EC cultures is not inhibited by pretreatment of the stimulator cells and/or responding T cells with the monocyte toxin L-leucine-O-methyl ester.
Harashima et al. (2000)CD45T-cellThe immunoprofiles of MOLP-6 and MOLP-7 correspond to that seen typically in primary MM cells: positive for cytoplasmic immunoglobulin (Ig) chains, a heavy and kappa light chains, CD9, CD28, CD40, CD44, CD45, CD56, and PCA-1; the cells were negative for surface Igs and various other B-cell, T-cell and myelomonocyte associated markers.
Hene et al. (2007)CD45T-cellFACS analysis indicated that, prior to library generation, the activated T-cell clone expressed CD4, CD28, CD45 and CD69, but not CD27 or CD62L (data not shown).
Miyawaki et al. (1992)CD45ROT cellsFor CD4+ and CD8+ T cells, Fas Ag was expressed preferentially on CD45RO+ (memory or previously activated) populations, but not on CD45RO- naive ones.
Elshal et al. (2007)CD45RAT cellsAnalysis of CD45RA and CD45RO revealed that CD3+ CD146+ T cells were almost entirely CD45RA negative and primarily CD45RO positive; consistent with a memory phenotype.
Becker et al. (1990)CD45ROT cellsIndeed, the CD45RA antigen, a marker characteristic of suppressor-inducer T cells when coexpressed with CD4, and naive T cells in general, was absent from T cells in most preparations (0 to 17%; mean = 5%), while the CD45RO antigen, a marker of memory cells and immature thymocytes, was present on 68 to 100% of all lung T cells.
Barrett et al. (2007)CD45T cellThese CD14(-)CD36(+)CD61(+) nonadherent cells expressed general markers of hematopoietic and progenitor cells (CD45 and CD7) but no stem cell, T cell, B cell, NK cell, monocytes or dendritic cell markers.
Chen et al. (2001)CD45RAT cellsHIV-specific CD8 T cells do not express CD45RA, whereas EBV- and CMV-specific CD8 T cells are heterogeneous in CD45RA(+) expression.
Bodor et al. (2004)CD45T cellsand CD45, both of which are expressed at high levels in other blood cells such as T cells, B cells, and natural killer cells, but are not expressed in platelets.
Lim et al. (1998)CD45ROT cellInterfollicular areas were expanded and populated by T cell receptor-alphabeta CD3+ CD4-CD8- (double-negative, DN) T cells that were negative for CD45RO.
Harada et al. (1992)glycoproteinT lymphocytesAnalysis of glycoproteins in the lysate prepared from NK cells with sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS) gel electrophoresis followed by Western blotting and 125I labeled WGA staining revealed that a glycoprotein with an M(r) of 65 kDa was strongly bound to the lectin, but no corresponding glycoprotein was detected in the lysate of T lymphocytes.
Sell et al. (1992)CD45ROT-cellThese suppressor cells expressed CD3, CD8, CD45RO, and the alpha, beta T-cell receptor, but not CD4 or CD56.
Hutnick et al. (2010)CD45ROT cellsIn contrast, Ad5-specific CD8(+) T cells were more polyfunctional, expressing effector-like combinations of IFN-gamma, MIP1alpha and perforin, and generally lacked CD27 and CD45RO expression.
Hassan et al. (2006)CD45ROT-cellNeoplastic cells had a CD45RO+, CD2+, CD7+, CD3+, CD5-, CD8+, CD56+, perforin+, FasL-negative, T-cell receptor (TCR)alphabeta-negative, TCRgammadelta+ profile.
Dornan et al. (2002)CD45R0T cellsAn investigation into the role of CD45 isoforms in T cell antigen receptor signal transduction was carried out by transfecting CD45-negative CD4(+)CD8(+) HPB-ALL T cells with the CD45R0, CD45RBC, and CD45RABC isoforms.