HIV molecular immunology database

 

Search CTL/CD8+ T-Cell Epitope Database

Found 11 matching records:

Displaying record number 82

HXB2 Location Gag(77-85)
p17(77-85)
DNA(1018..1044)
Gag Epitope Map
Author Location p17(77-85 IIIB)
Epitope SLYNTVATL Epitope Alignment
SLYNTVATL epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Epitope Name SL9
Species (MHC/HLA) human(A2)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 214

HXB2 Location Gag(215-224)
p24(83-92)
DNA(1432..1461)
Gag Epitope Map
Author Location p24(215-223 IIIB)
Epitope VHPVHAGPIA Epitope Alignment
VHPVHAGPIA epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B55)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 360

HXB2 Location Gag(349-359)
p24(217-227)
DNA(1834..1866)
Gag Epitope Map
Author Location p24(349-359 IIIB)
Epitope ACQGVGGPGHK Epitope Alignment
ACQGVGGPGHK epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(A11)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 431

HXB2 Location Pol(273-282)
RT(118-127)
DNA(2901..2930)
Pol Epitope Map
Author Location RT(273-282 IIIB)
Epitope VPLDEDFRKY Epitope Alignment
VPLDEDFRKY epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B35)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords subtype comparisons

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 434

HXB2 Location Pol(283-290)
RT(128-135)
DNA(2931..2954)
Pol Epitope Map
Author Location RT(295-302 IIIB)
Epitope TAFTIPSI Epitope Alignment
TAFTIPSI epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B51)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords review

Notes

References

Menendez-Arias1998 L. Menendez-Arias, A. Mas, and E. Domingo. Cytotoxic T-Lymphocyte Responses to HIV-1 Reverse Transcriptase. Viral Immunol., 11:167-181, 1998. PubMed ID: 10189185. Show all entries for this paper.

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 461

HXB2 Location Pol(330-338)
RT(175-183)
DNA(3072..3098)
Pol Epitope Map
Author Location RT(328-336 IIIB)
Epitope NPDIVIYQY Epitope Alignment
NPDIVIYQY epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B35)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords review, escape

Notes

References

Menendez-Arias1998 L. Menendez-Arias, A. Mas, and E. Domingo. Cytotoxic T-Lymphocyte Responses to HIV-1 Reverse Transcriptase. Viral Immunol., 11:167-181, 1998. PubMed ID: 10189185. Show all entries for this paper.

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 620

HXB2 Location gp160(2-10)
gp120(2-10)
DNA(6228..6254)
gp160 Epitope Map
Author Location gp160(2-10 IIIB)
Epitope RVKEKYQHL Epitope Alignment
RVKEKYQHL epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B8)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords subtype comparisons

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 672

HXB2 Location gp160(156-165)
gp120(156-165)
DNA(6690..6719)
gp160 Epitope Map
Author Location gp120(156-165 IIIB)
Epitope NCSFNISTSI Epitope Alignment
NCSFNISTSI epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(Cw8)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 689

HXB2 Location gp160(239-247)
gp120(239-247)
DNA(6939..6965)
gp160 Epitope Map
Author Location gp120(241-249 LAI)
Epitope CTNVSTVQC Epitope Alignment
CTNVSTVQC epitope logo
Subtype B
Species (MHC/HLA) human(Cw8)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 806

HXB2 Location gp160(557-565)
gp41(46-54)
DNA(7893..7919)
gp160 Epitope Map
Author Location gp41(557-565 IIIB)
Epitope RAIEAQQHL Epitope Alignment
RAIEAQQHL epitope logo
Show epitope variants
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B51)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


Displaying record number 820

HXB2 Location gp160(584-592)
gp41(73-81)
DNA(7974..8000)
gp160 Epitope Map
Author Location gp41(584-592)
Epitope ERYLKDQQL Epitope Alignment
ERYLKDQQL epitope logo
Species (MHC/HLA) human(B14)
Immunogen HIV-1 infection
Experimental methods  
Keywords  

Notes

References

Sipsas1997 N. V. Sipsas, S. A. Kalams, A. Trocha, S. He, W. A. Blattner, B. D. Walker, and R. P. Johnson. Identification of Type-Specific Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Responses to Homologous Viral Proteins in Laboratory Workers Accidentally Infected with HIV-1. J. Clin. Invest., 99:752-762, 1997. To examine a situation where the autologous strain and the reference reagents would be the same, the CTL response of three lab workers accidentally infected with HIV IIIB was studied. Both group specific and type specific epitopes were targets for CTL clones. One subject had a broadening of CTL response over time, using a broad range of restricting HLA class I alleles. Characterization of the cytotoxic T lymphocyte (CTL) response against HIV-1 has been limited by the use of target cells expressing viral proteins from laboratory isolates of HIV-1. This approach has favored identification of group-specific CTL responses and precluded assessment of the extent of type-specific CTL responses directed against HIV-1. Using cells expressing viral proteins from the HIV-1 IIIB strain, we performed a detailed characterization of HIV-1-specific CTL response in three laboratory workers accidentally infected with HIV-1 IIIB. Eight of the epitopes identified were group specific, lying in relatively conserved regions of Gag, reverse transcriptase, and envelope. Three type-specific epitopes were identified, two of them in highly variable regions of envelope. In longitudinal studies in one subject, seven different epitopes and five different restricting HLA class I alleles were identified, with a progressive increase in the number of CTL epitopes recognized by this subject over time. Our data demonstrate that type-specific CTL responses make up a significant proportion of the host cellular immune response against HIV-1 and that a broadening of epitope specificity may occur. PubMed ID: 9045880. Show all entries for this paper.


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