Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII

Dmitri V. Kravtsov, Anton Matafonov, Erik I. Tucker, Mao Fu Sun, Peter N. Walsh, Andras Gruber, David Gailani

Результат исследований: Материалы для журналаСтатья

86 Цитирования (Scopus)

Выдержка

During surface-initiated blood coagulation in vitro, activated factor XII (fXIIa) converts factor XI (fXI) to fXIa. Whereas fXI deficiency is associated with a hemorrhagic disorder, factor XII deficiency is not, suggesting that fXI can be activated by other mechanisms in vivo. Thrombin activates fXI, and several studies suggest that fXI promotes coagulation independent of fXII. However, a recent study failed to find evidence for fXII-independent activation of fXI in plasma. Using plasma in which fXII is either inhibited or absent, we show that fXI contributes to plasma thrombin generation when coagulation is initiated with low concentrations of tissue factor, factor Xa, or α-thrombin. The results could not be accounted for by fXIa contamination of the plasma systems. Replacing fXI with recombinant fXI that activates factor IX poorly, or fXI that is activated poorly by thrombin, reduced thrombin generation. An antibody that blocks fXIa activation of factor IX reduced thrombin generation; however, an antibody that specifically interferes with fXI activation by fXIIa did not. The results support a model in which fXI is activated by thrombin or another protease generated early in coagulation, with the resulting fXIa contributing to sustained thrombin generation through activation of factor IX.

Язык оригиналаАнглийский
Страницы (с-по)452-458
Число страниц7
ЖурналBlood
Том114
Номер выпуска2
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2009
Опубликовано для внешнего пользованияДа

Отпечаток

Factor XI
Factor XII
Thrombin
Factor IX
Factor XIa
Coagulation
Chemical activation
Plasmas
Factor XII Deficiency
Factor XI Deficiency
Factor XIIa
Hemorrhagic Disorders
Factor Xa
Antibodies
Thromboplastin
Blood Coagulation
Peptide Hydrolases

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Hematology
  • Biochemistry
  • Cell Biology
  • Immunology

Цитировать

Kravtsov, D. V., Matafonov, A., Tucker, E. I., Sun, M. F., Walsh, P. N., Gruber, A., & Gailani, D. (2009). Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII. Blood, 114(2), 452-458. https://doi.org/10.1182/blood-2009-02-203604

Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII. / Kravtsov, Dmitri V.; Matafonov, Anton; Tucker, Erik I.; Sun, Mao Fu; Walsh, Peter N.; Gruber, Andras; Gailani, David.

В: Blood, Том 114, № 2, 2009, стр. 452-458.

Результат исследований: Материалы для журналаСтатья

Kravtsov, DV, Matafonov, A, Tucker, EI, Sun, MF, Walsh, PN, Gruber, A & Gailani, D 2009, 'Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII', Blood, том. 114, № 2, стр. 452-458. https://doi.org/10.1182/blood-2009-02-203604
Kravtsov DV, Matafonov A, Tucker EI, Sun MF, Walsh PN, Gruber A и соавт. Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII. Blood. 2009;114(2):452-458. https://doi.org/10.1182/blood-2009-02-203604
Kravtsov, Dmitri V. ; Matafonov, Anton ; Tucker, Erik I. ; Sun, Mao Fu ; Walsh, Peter N. ; Gruber, Andras ; Gailani, David. / Factor XI contributes to thrombin generation in the absence of factor XII. В: Blood. 2009 ; Том 114, № 2. стр. 452-458.
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AU - Kravtsov, Dmitri V.

AU - Matafonov, Anton

AU - Tucker, Erik I.

AU - Sun, Mao Fu

AU - Walsh, Peter N.

AU - Gruber, Andras

AU - Gailani, David

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N2 - During surface-initiated blood coagulation in vitro, activated factor XII (fXIIa) converts factor XI (fXI) to fXIa. Whereas fXI deficiency is associated with a hemorrhagic disorder, factor XII deficiency is not, suggesting that fXI can be activated by other mechanisms in vivo. Thrombin activates fXI, and several studies suggest that fXI promotes coagulation independent of fXII. However, a recent study failed to find evidence for fXII-independent activation of fXI in plasma. Using plasma in which fXII is either inhibited or absent, we show that fXI contributes to plasma thrombin generation when coagulation is initiated with low concentrations of tissue factor, factor Xa, or α-thrombin. The results could not be accounted for by fXIa contamination of the plasma systems. Replacing fXI with recombinant fXI that activates factor IX poorly, or fXI that is activated poorly by thrombin, reduced thrombin generation. An antibody that blocks fXIa activation of factor IX reduced thrombin generation; however, an antibody that specifically interferes with fXI activation by fXIIa did not. The results support a model in which fXI is activated by thrombin or another protease generated early in coagulation, with the resulting fXIa contributing to sustained thrombin generation through activation of factor IX.

AB - During surface-initiated blood coagulation in vitro, activated factor XII (fXIIa) converts factor XI (fXI) to fXIa. Whereas fXI deficiency is associated with a hemorrhagic disorder, factor XII deficiency is not, suggesting that fXI can be activated by other mechanisms in vivo. Thrombin activates fXI, and several studies suggest that fXI promotes coagulation independent of fXII. However, a recent study failed to find evidence for fXII-independent activation of fXI in plasma. Using plasma in which fXII is either inhibited or absent, we show that fXI contributes to plasma thrombin generation when coagulation is initiated with low concentrations of tissue factor, factor Xa, or α-thrombin. The results could not be accounted for by fXIa contamination of the plasma systems. Replacing fXI with recombinant fXI that activates factor IX poorly, or fXI that is activated poorly by thrombin, reduced thrombin generation. An antibody that blocks fXIa activation of factor IX reduced thrombin generation; however, an antibody that specifically interferes with fXI activation by fXIIa did not. The results support a model in which fXI is activated by thrombin or another protease generated early in coagulation, with the resulting fXIa contributing to sustained thrombin generation through activation of factor IX.

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