Detection of influenza virus by agglutination using nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Abstract: Influenza virus (IFV) detection in the early phase of disease is critical for effective anti-influenza therapy using neuraminidase inhibitors. Sialyloligosaccharide receptors on the surface of respiratory cells are recognized by IFV hemagglutinin (HA) in the infection. Here, we show that agglutination of IFV is detected using poly(glycidyl methacrylate) (PGMA)-coated polystyrene nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide. The azido peptide was immobilized onto the surface of the PGMA-coated nanoparticles by click chemistry. The distribution of particle size, determined by dynamic light scattering, indicated that the peptide-conjugated nanoparticles were agglutinated in the presence of HA and IFV. Nanoparticles conjugated with the receptor-mimic peptide may be a useful alternative to red blood cells in the global surveillance and clinical diagnosis of influenza.

Original languageEnglish
JournalPolymer Journal
DOIs
Publication statusAccepted/In press - 2019 Jan 1

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N-Acetylneuraminic Acid
Viruses
Peptides
Nanoparticles
Acids
Hemagglutinins
Polystyrenes
Neuraminidase
Dynamic light scattering
Blood
Particle size
Cells
polyglycidyl methacrylate

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Polymers and Plastics
  • Materials Chemistry

Cite this

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title = "Detection of influenza virus by agglutination using nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide",
abstract = "Abstract: Influenza virus (IFV) detection in the early phase of disease is critical for effective anti-influenza therapy using neuraminidase inhibitors. Sialyloligosaccharide receptors on the surface of respiratory cells are recognized by IFV hemagglutinin (HA) in the infection. Here, we show that agglutination of IFV is detected using poly(glycidyl methacrylate) (PGMA)-coated polystyrene nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide. The azido peptide was immobilized onto the surface of the PGMA-coated nanoparticles by click chemistry. The distribution of particle size, determined by dynamic light scattering, indicated that the peptide-conjugated nanoparticles were agglutinated in the presence of HA and IFV. Nanoparticles conjugated with the receptor-mimic peptide may be a useful alternative to red blood cells in the global surveillance and clinical diagnosis of influenza.",
author = "Teruhiko Matsubara and Akane Kubo and Toshinori Sato",
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language = "English",
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T1 - Detection of influenza virus by agglutination using nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide

AU - Matsubara, Teruhiko

AU - Kubo, Akane

AU - Sato, Toshinori

PY - 2019/1/1

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N2 - Abstract: Influenza virus (IFV) detection in the early phase of disease is critical for effective anti-influenza therapy using neuraminidase inhibitors. Sialyloligosaccharide receptors on the surface of respiratory cells are recognized by IFV hemagglutinin (HA) in the infection. Here, we show that agglutination of IFV is detected using poly(glycidyl methacrylate) (PGMA)-coated polystyrene nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide. The azido peptide was immobilized onto the surface of the PGMA-coated nanoparticles by click chemistry. The distribution of particle size, determined by dynamic light scattering, indicated that the peptide-conjugated nanoparticles were agglutinated in the presence of HA and IFV. Nanoparticles conjugated with the receptor-mimic peptide may be a useful alternative to red blood cells in the global surveillance and clinical diagnosis of influenza.

AB - Abstract: Influenza virus (IFV) detection in the early phase of disease is critical for effective anti-influenza therapy using neuraminidase inhibitors. Sialyloligosaccharide receptors on the surface of respiratory cells are recognized by IFV hemagglutinin (HA) in the infection. Here, we show that agglutination of IFV is detected using poly(glycidyl methacrylate) (PGMA)-coated polystyrene nanoparticles conjugated with a sialic acid-mimic peptide. The azido peptide was immobilized onto the surface of the PGMA-coated nanoparticles by click chemistry. The distribution of particle size, determined by dynamic light scattering, indicated that the peptide-conjugated nanoparticles were agglutinated in the presence of HA and IFV. Nanoparticles conjugated with the receptor-mimic peptide may be a useful alternative to red blood cells in the global surveillance and clinical diagnosis of influenza.

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