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Regeneron Pharmaceuticals Licenses OriGene TrueClone Collection

"We believe that full-length cDNAs isolated from cDNA libraries are the most reliable source of authentic coding regions for our critical applications." said Drew Murphy, Vice President of Target Discovery for Regeneron. "The OriGene True Clone collection has proven to be an excellent source of full-length human cDNAs for use in Regeneron's protein expression and target validation platforms."

 

Home Research Areas Immune Checkpoint Proteins

Comprehensive reagents for immune oncology checkpoint proteins

Immune Oncology Checkpoint Proteins

Immune oncology (I-O) is the one of the most exciting research areas in biomedical science. Since the early discovery of CTLA4/CD80 and PD1/PDL1 interactions, scientists continue to discover novel ligands involve in T-cell activity modulations. The research results have been quickly translated in bedside benefit as a growing list of immune blockade drugs gaining FDA approval and perform miracles in cancer patients.

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Among the most promising approaches to activating therapeutic anti-tumor immunity is the blockade of immune checkpoints. Immune checkpoints refer to a plethora of inhibitory pathways hardwired into the immune system that are crucial for maintaining self-tolerance and modulating the duration and amplitude of physiological immune responses in peripheral tissues in order to minimize collateral tissue damage.

It is now clear that tumors co-opt certain immune-checkpoint pathways as a major mechanism of immune resistance, particularly against T cells that are specific for tumor antigens. Because many of the immune checkpoints are initiated by ligand–receptor interactions, they can be readily blocked by antibodies or modulated by recombinant forms of ligands or receptors.

Cytotoxic T lymphocyte-associated antigen 4 (CTLA4) antibodies were the first of this class of immunotherapeutics to achieve US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval. Preliminary clinical findings with blockers of additional immune-checkpoint proteins, such as programmed cell death protein 1 (PD1), indicate broad and diverse therapeutic opportunities.


Co-stimulatory and co-inhibitory ligand–receptor interactions between a T cell and a dendritic cell, a tumor cell, and a macrophage, respectively, in the tumor microenvironment

OriGene offers a complete set of research tools for I-O research.

Click to view a complete product lists for that target.

Cellular responses T cell/Effector cells Antigen presenting cell /Tumor cells
Co-inhibitory PD-1/PDCD1/CD279 PD-L1/CD274 or PD-L2/PDCD1LG2
CTLA-4/CD152 CD80/B7/B7-1 or CD86
TIM-3/HAVCR2 Galectin-9/GAL9/LGALS9
TIGIT CD155/PVR
LAG3 MHC-Class II
VISTA/C10orf54 Unknown
Unknown B7-H3/CD276
Unknown B7-H4/VTCN1
BTLA/CD272 HVEM/TR2/TNFRSF14
A2AR Adenosine
KIR MHC-Class I
Co-stimulatory CD28 CD80/B7/B7-1 or CD86
ICOS/CD278 CD275/ICOSLG /B7RP1
CD40L/CD154 CD40
CD137/4-1BB CD137L
CD27 CD70/CD27L
OX40/CD134/TNFRSF4 OX40L/TNFSF4
GITR GITRL
SIRPα CD47

Currently Approved Immune Checkpoint Inhibitors

FDA approval date Target Product name Drug name Class Company The current indications
2011, Mar 25 CTLA-4 Yervoy Ipilimumab IgG1, human BMS unresectable or metastatic melanoma
2014, Sep 4 PD-1 Keytruda Pembrolizumab IgG4, humanized Merck metastatic melanoma; non-small cell lung cancer;head and neck cancer
2014, Dec 22 PD-1 Opdivo Nivolumab IgG4, human BMS metastatic melanoma; non-small cell lung cancer; head and neck cancer
2016, May 18 PD-L1 Tecentriq Atezolizumab IgG1, humanized Roche lung cancer; urothelial cancer


References

 

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