Viewing negative mentions of gene expression of cd45 (S. salar) in T cells

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Sterry and Hauschild (1991)CD45ROT cellsAtypical intraepidermal T cells in Pagetoid reticulosis did not express CD45RO, the low molecular isoform of CD45.
Baur et al. (1994)CD45T cellWe measured effects on the HIV-1 LTR in T cell lines that were stimulated with antibodies against CD45 and in those that lacked the expression of CD45 on their surfaces.
Baur et al. (1994)CD45T cellsSecond, T cells, which lack CD45 and cannot signal via the TCR, supported higher levels of viral replication and gene expression.
D'Oro et al. (1996)CD45T cellsMutational analysis of Lck in CD45-negative T cells: dominant role of tyrosine 394 phosphorylation in kinase activity.
Ozdemirli et al. (1996)CD45T-cellOn immunohistochemical staining, the neoplastic cells in all cases expressed CD15 and CD30 and lacked CD45 and other B- and T-cell antigens.
Desharnais et al. (2008)CD45T cellsWe have previously demonstrated the absence of nuclear apoptosis in CD45-negative T cells after chemical-induced apoptosis.
Katano et al. (1999)CD45T-cellTY-1 exhibits indeterminate immunophenotype, expressing CD45 and CD30 cell surface antigens but not expressing B- or T-cell markers.
Dornan et al. (2002)CD45RABCT 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.
Ostrowski et al. (1999)CD45T-cellImmunohistochemical stains revealed expression of CD15 and CD30 in neoplastic cells (which were negative for CD45 and B-cell and T-cell antigens) in all but two cases.
Chichili and Rodgers (2007)CD45T cellsFurthermore, the Lat B-dependent changes in Lck regulation required CD45 because no significant changes occurred in treated T cells lacking CD45 expression.
Chuang et al. (2002)CD45ROT-cellHis tumor showed extensive coagulative necrosis with angioinvasion by large lymphoma cells expressing CD2, CD8, CD16, CD43, CD45, CD45RO, CD56, T-cell intracellular antigen-1, and granzyme B, but not CD3, CD4, CD20, CD57, CD68, and betaF1.
Chuang et al. (2001)CD45T-cellThese neoplastic cells expressed CD30, CD43, granzyme B and T-cell intracellular antigen-1, but not ALK1, CD3, CD20, CD45, CD79a, cytokeratin, and EMA.
Kawachi et al. (2002)CD45T-cellImmunohistochemical studies showed that the tumor cells were positive for S-100 protein, fascin, vimentin, and CD68, but uniformly negative for CD45, B- and T-cell markers, CD1a, CD30, complement receptors, CD34, Factor VIII, HMB-45, and lysozyme.
Ezawa et al. (1997)CD45RAT cellsHowever, the great majority of CD4+T cells present in synovial fluid and synovial tissue were CD45RO-positive and CD45RA-negative in both patient groups; although CD4+T cells infiltrating both the disease compartments were markedly greater in RA joints, their mean percentages of CD45RO+ cells were not significantly different from those in OA joints.
Papadaki and Eliopoulos (1998)CD45ROT cellsThese findings strongly suggest that CINA patients have an activated endothelium to which CD45RA+ and CD45RO+ T cells tether and roll, but firm adhesion and transendothelial migration are restricted to CD45RO+ T cell subsets, as endothelial VCAM-1 interacts with the vascular leukocyte adhesion molecule-4 (VLA-4) constitutively expressed on CD45RO+ but not on CD45RA+ T cells.
Karenko et al. (2001)CD45ROT cellsChromosomally clonal T cells in the skin, blood, or lymph nodes of two Sezary syndrome patients express CD45RA, CD45RO, CDw150, and interleukin-4, but no interleukin-2 or interferon-gamma.
Lee et al. (1995)CD45ROT-cellThe large cell immunoblastic lymphoma was of T-cell lineage, positive for the CD45RB, CD3, CD45RO, and CD43 antigens, and negative for the CD20 and CDw75 antigens.
Almanzar et al. (2007)CD45ROT cellsM1(58-66)-specific CD8+ T cells were either CD45RA(low)CD45RO(low) or CD45RA-CD45RO+, expressed CD28 and CD62L and did not produce perforin.
Sun et al. (2007)CD45RAT cellsIn addition, the enriched T cells expressed CD45RO, CD28 and CD27, but not CD45RA, consistent with a differentiation stage capable of self-renewal for long-term persistence.
Gemou-Engesaeth et al. (2002)CD45RAT cellsRESULTS: The percentages of CD4 T cells expressing CD45RO but not CD45RA were elevated in both asthma groups as compared with the relevant controls and were reduced in association with de novo or augmented inhaled glucocorticoid therapy.
Shacklett et al. (2004)CD45ROT cellsThe majority of rectal CD8+ T cells exhibit an effector memory phenotype, expressing CD45RO but not CCR7.
Evans et al. (1994)CD45RAT cellsThe majority of gamma delta T cells isolated from animals of all ages examined lacked the expression of CD45RA.
Eiz-Vesper et al. (2006)CD45ROT cellsHA-1(H)-induced T cells showed the classical phenotype for CD8+ memory effector cells: the phenotype changed from a mixed CD45RA/RO phenotype to an activated phenotype characterized by high expression of CD45RO and no expression of CCR7.
Inokuma et al. (2007)CD45RAT cellsCMV-responsive CD8(+) T cells in the same patients were broadly distributed among phenotypes, and contained a high proportion of terminal effector cells (CD27(-)CD28(-)CD45RA(+)) that were absent in the TAA responses.
Chiang et al. (1996)CD45ROT-cellAlthough they usually express a restricted number of T-cell-related antigens, namely, CD2, CD43, and CD45RO, other pan-T or subset-T-lineage antigens, such as CD3 (membrane), CD5, CD4, CD8, and CD7, are frequently absent.
Fukada et al. (2002)CD45RAT cellsMulticolor flow cytometry analysis demonstrated that CCR5 is expressed on memory (CD28+CD45RA-) and effector (CD28-CD45RA- and CD28-CD45RA+) CD8+ T cells but not on naive (CD28+CD45RA+) CD8+ T cells.
Hudnall and Molina (2000)CD45RAT cellsThe T cells were largely HLA-DR negative and CD45RA+, consistent with unstimulated naïve T cells.