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Plasmodium knowlesi: a relevant, versatile experimental malaria model

The primate malaria Plasmodium knowlesi has a long-standing history as an experimental malaria model. Studies using this model parasite in combination with its various natural and experimental non-human primate hosts have led to important advances in vaccine development and in our understanding of m... Full description

Journal Title: Parasitology Jan 2018, Vol.145(1), pp.56-70
Main Author: Pasini, Erica
Other Authors: Zeeman, Anne-Marie , Voorberg-Van Der Wel, Annemarie , Kocken, Clemens
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 00311820 ; E-ISSN: 14698161 ; DOI: 10.1017/S0031182016002286
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/2036514135/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest2036514135
title: Plasmodium knowlesi: a relevant, versatile experimental malaria model
format: Article
creator:
  • Pasini, Erica
  • Zeeman, Anne-Marie
  • Voorberg-Van Der Wel, Annemarie
  • Kocken, Clemens
subjects:
  • United States–Us
  • Macaca Mulatta
  • Plasmodium Cynomolgi
  • Plasmodium
  • Malaysia
  • Plasmodium Knowlesi
  • Culicidae
  • Malaria
  • Erythrocytes
  • Red Blood Cells
  • Malaria
  • Blood
  • Cell Culture
  • Blood Cells
  • Vector-Borne Diseases
  • Transfection
  • Immunology
  • Immunology
  • Malaria
  • World Health Organization
  • Plasmodium Knowlesi
  • Malaria
  • Model
  • Zoonosis
  • Non-Human Primates
  • in Vitro
  • Vaccine
  • Transfection
  • Severe Malaria
ispartof: Parasitology, Jan 2018, Vol.145(1), pp.56-70
description: The primate malaria Plasmodium knowlesi has a long-standing history as an experimental malaria model. Studies using this model parasite in combination with its various natural and experimental non-human primate hosts have led to important advances in vaccine development and in our understanding of malaria invasion, immunology and parasite-host interactions. The adaptation to long-term in vitro continuous blood stage culture in rhesus monkey, Macaca fascicularis and human red blood cells, as well as the development of various transfection methodologies has resulted in a highly versatile experimental malaria model, further increasing the potential of what was already a very powerful model. The growing evidence that P. knowlesi is an important human zoonosis in South-East Asia has added relevance to former and future studies of this parasite species.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 00311820 ; E-ISSN: 14698161 ; DOI: 10.1017/S0031182016002286
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 00311820
  • 0031-1820
  • 14698161
  • 1469-8161
url: Link


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titlePlasmodium knowlesi: a relevant, versatile experimental malaria model
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subjectUnited States–Us ; Macaca Mulatta ; Plasmodium Cynomolgi ; Plasmodium ; Malaysia ; Plasmodium Knowlesi ; Culicidae ; Malaria ; Erythrocytes ; Red Blood Cells ; Malaria ; Blood ; Cell Culture ; Blood Cells ; Vector-Borne Diseases ; Transfection ; Immunology ; Immunology ; Malaria ; World Health Organization ; Plasmodium Knowlesi ; Malaria ; Model ; Zoonosis ; Non-Human Primates ; in Vitro ; Vaccine ; Transfection ; Severe Malaria
descriptionThe primate malaria Plasmodium knowlesi has a long-standing history as an experimental malaria model. Studies using this model parasite in combination with its various natural and experimental non-human primate hosts have led to important advances in vaccine development and in our understanding of malaria invasion, immunology and parasite-host interactions. The adaptation to long-term in vitro continuous blood stage culture in rhesus monkey, Macaca fascicularis and human red blood cells, as well as the development of various transfection methodologies has resulted in a highly versatile experimental malaria model, further increasing the potential of what was already a very powerful model. The growing evidence that P. knowlesi is an important human zoonosis in South-East Asia has added relevance to former and future studies of this parasite species.
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titlePlasmodium knowlesi: a relevant, versatile experimental malaria model
authorPasini, Erica ; Zeeman, Anne-Marie ; Voorberg-Van Der Wel, Annemarie ; Kocken, Clemens
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abstractSUMMARY The primate malaria Plasmodium knowlesi has a long-standing history as an experimental malaria model. Studies using this model parasite in combination with its various natural and experimental non-human primate hosts have led to important advances in vaccine development and in our understanding of malaria invasion, immunology and parasite-host interactions. The adaptation to long-term in vitro continuous blood stage culture in rhesus monkey, Macaca fascicularis and human red blood cells, as well as the development of various transfection methodologies has resulted in a highly versatile experimental malaria model, further increasing the potential of what was already a very powerful model. The growing evidence that P. knowlesi is an important human zoonosis in South-East Asia has added relevance to former and future studies of this parasite species.
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pubCambridge University Press
doi10.1017/S0031182016002286
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/2036514135/
date2018-01-01