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Review Articles
Zika virus as an emerging arbovirus of international public health concern
Samira Vaziri, Siavash Hamzeh Pour, Fateme Akrami-Mohajeri
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2022;13(5):341-351.   Published online October 12, 2022
DOI: https://doi.org/10.24171/j.phrp.2022.0101
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AbstractAbstract PDF
Zika virus (ZIKV) was identified in 1947 in a rhesus monkey during an investigation of the yellow fever virus in the Zika Forest of Uganda; it was also isolated later from humans in Nigeria. The main distribution areas of ZIKV were the African mainland and South-East Asia in the 1980s, Micronesia in 2007, and more recently the Americas in 2014. ZIKV belongs to the Flaviviridae family and Flavivirus genus. ZIKV infection, which is transmitted by Aedes mosquitoes, is an emerging arbovirus disease. The clinical symptoms of ZIKV infection are fever, headache, rashes, arthralgia, and conjunctivitis, which clinically resemble dengue fever syndrome. Sometimes, ZIKV infection has been associated with Guillain-Barré syndrome and microcephaly. At the end of 2015, following an increase in cases of ZIKV infection associated with Guillain-Barré syndrome and microcephaly in newborns in Brazil, the World Health Organization declared a global emergency. Therefore, considering the global distribution and pathogenic nature of this virus, the current study aimed at reviewing the virologic features, transmission patterns, clinical manifestations, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of ZIKV infection.
The role of lipids in the pathophysiology of coronavirus infections
Milad Zandi, Parastoo Hosseini, Saber Soltani, Azadeh Rasooli, Mona Moghadami, Sepideh Nasimzadeh, Farzane Behnezhad
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2021;12(5):278-285.   Published online October 15, 2021
DOI: https://doi.org/10.24171/j.phrp.2021.0153
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  • 1 Citations
Graphical AbstractGraphical Abstract AbstractAbstract PDF
Coronaviruses, which have been known to cause diseases in animals since the 1930s, utilize cellular components during their replication cycle. Lipids play important roles in viral infection, as coronaviruses target cellular lipids and lipid metabolism to modify their host cells to become an optimal environment for viral replication. Therefore, lipids can be considered as potential targets for the development of antiviral agents. This review provides an overview of the roles of cellular lipids in different stages of the life cycle of coronaviruses.

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  • Orsay Virus Infection of Caenorhabditis elegans Is Modulated by Zinc and Dependent on Lipids
    Luis Alberto Casorla-Perez, Ranya Guennoun, Ciro Cubillas, Bo Peng, Kerry Kornfeld, David Wang, Rebecca Ellis Dutch
    Journal of Virology.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
Severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 and respiratory syncytial virus coinfection in children
Milad Zandi, Saber Soltani, Mona Fani, Samaneh Abbasi, Saeedeh Ebrahimi, Ali Ramezani
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2021;12(5):286-292.   Published online October 1, 2021
DOI: https://doi.org/10.24171/j.phrp.2021.0140
  • 4,242 View
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  • 4 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), which has infected many people around the world. Children are considered an important target group for SARS-CoV-2, as well as other viral infections such as respiratory syncytial virus infection. Both SARS-CoV-2 and respiratory syncytial virus can affect the respiratory tract. Coinfection of SARS-CoV-2 and respiratory syncytial virus can pose significant challenges in terms of diagnosis and treatment in children. This review compares the symptoms, diagnostic methods, and treatment of COVID-19 and respiratory syncytial virus infection in children.

Citations

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  • Results from the second WHO external quality assessment for the molecular detection of respiratory syncytial virus, 2019–2020
    Thomas Williams, Sandra Jackson, Ian Barr, Shabana Bi, Jinal Bhiman, Joanna Ellis, Anne von Gottberg, Stephen Lindstrom, Teresa Peret, Sanjiv Rughooputh, Mariana Viegas, Siddhivinayak Hirve, Maria Zambon, Wenqing Zhang, Ndongo Dia, Norosoa Razanazatovo, A
    Influenza and Other Respiratory Viruses.2023;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Respiratory syncytial virus, recurrent wheeze and asthma: A narrative review of pathophysiology, prevention and future directions
    Elly Binns, Jane Tuckerman, Paul V Licciardi, Danielle Wurzel
    Journal of Paediatrics and Child Health.2022; 58(10): 1741.     CrossRef
  • Impact of genetic polymorphisms related to innate immune response on respiratory syncytial virus infection in children
    Laura Elena Córdova-Dávalos, Alicia Hernández-Mercado, Claudia Berenice Barrón-García, Augusto Rojas-Martínez, Mariela Jiménez, Eva Salinas, Daniel Cervantes-García
    Virus Genes.2022; 58(6): 501.     CrossRef
  • Clinical and epidemiological characteristics of SARS-CoV-2 virus in ambulatory children under 2 years old
    Carolina A. Perez, Ivana Ormazabal, Javier Pérez-Valenzuela, Andrea Araya, Rafael A. Medina, Cecilia Perret
    Frontiers in Pediatrics.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
Original Articles
Cell Death Mechanisms in Esophageal Squamous Cell Carcinoma Induced by Vesicular Stomatitis Virus Matrix Protein
Yousef Douzandegan, Alireza Tahamtan, Zahra Gray, Hadi Razavi Nikoo, Alijan Tabarraei, Abdolvahab Moradi
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2019;10(4):246-252.   Published online August 31, 2019
DOI: https://doi.org/10.24171/j.phrp.2019.10.4.08
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  • 9 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Objectives

Vesicular stomatitis virus (VSV) is under development as an oncolytic virus due to its preferential replication in cancer cells and oncolytic activity, however the viral components responsible have not yet been determined. In this study the effects of VSV wild-type (wt) and M51R-mutant matrix proteins (M51R-mMP) on apoptosis, pyroptosis, necroptosis, and autophagy pathways, in an esophagus cancer cell line (KYSE-30) were investigated.

Methods

The KYSE-30 cells were transfected with pcDNA3.1 plasmids encoding wt or M51R-mMP, and apoptosis, pyroptosis, necroptosis, and autophagy were evaluated 48 and 72 hours after transfection.

Results

KYSE-30 cells transfected with VSV wt and M51R-mMPs significantly reduced cell viability to < 50% at 72 hours post-transfection. M51R-MP significantly increased the concentration of caspase-8 and caspase-9 at 48 and 72 hours post-transfection, respectively ( p < 0.05). In contrast, no significant changes were detected following transfection with the VSV wt plasmid. Moreover, VSV wt and M51R-mMP transfected cells did not change the expression of caspase-3. VSV wt and M51R-mMPs did not mMP change caspase-1 expression (a marker of pyroptosis) at 48 and 72 hours post-transfection. However, M51R-mMP and VSV wt transfected cells significantly increased RIP-1 (a marker of necroptosis) expression at 72 hours post-infection ( p < 0.05). Beclin-1, a biomarker of autophagy, was also induced by transfection with VSV wt or M51R-mMPs at 48 hours post-transfection.

Conclusion

The results in this study indicated that VSV exerts oncolytic activity in KYSE-30 tumor cells through different cell death pathways, suggesting that M51R-mMP may potentially be used to enhance oncolysis.

Citations

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  • Evoking pyroptosis with nanomaterials for cancer immunotherapy: Current boom and novel outlook
    Wen-Da Wang, Zhi-Jun Sun
    Nano TransMed.2022; 1(1): 9130001.     CrossRef
  • Biological causes of immunogenic cancer cell death (ICD) and anti-tumor therapy; Combination of Oncolytic virus-based immunotherapy and CAR T-cell therapy for ICD induction
    Amirhossein Mardi, Anastasia V. Shirokova, Rebar N. Mohammed, Ali Keshavarz, Angelina O. Zekiy, Lakshmi Thangavelu, Talar Ahmad Merza Mohamad, Faroogh Marofi, Navid Shomali, Amir Zamani, Morteza Akbari
    Cancer Cell International.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Oncolytic Viruses: Immunotherapy Drugs for Gastrointestinal Malignant Tumors
    Qingbo Li, Patrick Kwabena Oduro, Rui Guo, Ruiqiao Li, Ling Leng, Xianbin Kong, Qilong Wang, Long Yang
    Frontiers in Cellular and Infection Microbiology.2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Live-attenuated poliovirus-induced extrinsic apoptosis through Caspase 8 within breast cancer cell lines expressing CD155
    Hossein Vazeh, Emad Behboudi, Anahita Hashemzadeh-Omran, Abdolvahab Moradi
    Breast Cancer.2022; 29(5): 899.     CrossRef
  • Exogenous expression of both matrix protein and glycoprotein facilitates infectious viral particle production of Borna disease virus 1
    Takehiro Kanda, Madoka Sakai, Akiko Makino, Keizo Tomonaga
    Journal of General Virology .2022;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • La herencia de Prometeo. Las enfermedades ocupacionales en el Corpus Hippocraticum
    César Sierra Martín
    Asclepio.2022; 74(1): p587.     CrossRef
  • Analyses of cell death mechanisms related to amino acid substitution at position 95 in the rabies virus matrix protein
    Isshu Kojima, Fumiki Izumi, Makoto Ozawa, Yoshikazu Fujimoto, Misuzu Okajima, Naoto Ito, Makoto Sugiyama, Tatsunori Masatani
    Journal of General Virology .2021;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • The role of non-apoptotic cell death in the treatment and drug-resistance of digestive tumors
    Yang Yang, LiangLiang Bai, Weiting Liao, Mingyang Feng, Mengxi Zhang, Qiuji Wu, Kexun Zhou, Feng Wen, Wanting Lei, Nan Zhang, Jiaxing Huang, Qiu Li
    Experimental Cell Research.2021; 405(2): 112678.     CrossRef
  • NEBL and AKT1 maybe new targets to eliminate the colorectal cancer cells resistance to oncolytic effect of vesicular stomatitis virus M-protein
    Zoleikha Mamizadeh, Mohamad Reza Kalani, Masoud Parsania, Mohammad Mehdi Soltan Dallal, Abdolvahab Moradi
    Molecular Therapy - Oncolytics.2021; 23: 593.     CrossRef
Antiviral Activity of Itraconazole against Echovirus 30 Infection In Vitro
Jae-Sug Lee, Hwa-Jung Choi, Jae-Hyoung Song, Hyun-Jeong Ko, Kyungah Yoon, Jeong-Min Seong
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2017;8(5):318-324.   Published online October 31, 2017
DOI: https://doi.org/10.24171/j.phrp.2017.8.5.05
  • 3,305 View
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  • 6 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Objectives

Echovirus 30 is a major cause of meningitis in children and adults. The aim of this study was to investigate whether the antifungal drug itraconazole could exhibit antiviral activity against echovirus 30.

Methods

The cytopathic effect and viral RNA levels were assessed in RD cells as indicators of viral replication. The effects of itraconazole were compared to those of two known antiviral drugs, rupintrivir and pleconaril. The time course and time-of-addition assays were used to approximate the time at which itraconazole exerts its activity in the viral cycle.

Results

Itraconazole and rupintrivir demonstrated the greatest potency against echovirus 30, demonstrating concentration-dependent activity, whereas pleconaril showed no antiviral activity. Itraconazole did not directly inactivate echovirus 30 particles or impede viral uptake into RD cells, but did affect the initial stages of echovirus 30 infection through interference with viral replication.

Conclusion

Itraconazole can be considered a lead candidate for the development of antiviral drugs against echovirus 30 that may be used during the early stages of echovirus 30 replication.

Citations

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  • Antiviral Activity of Approved Antibacterial, Antifungal, Antiprotozoal and Anthelmintic Drugs: Chances for Drug Repurposing for Antiviral Drug Discovery
    Leena Abdulaziz, Esraa Elhadi, Ejlal A Abdallah, Fadlalbaseer A Alnoor, Bashir A Yousef
    Journal of Experimental Pharmacology.2022; Volume 14: 97.     CrossRef
  • Identification of novel Ebola virus inhibitors using biologically contained virus
    Bert Vanmechelen, Joren Stroobants, Winston Chiu, Joost Schepers, Arnaud Marchand, Patrick Chaltin, Kurt Vermeire, Piet Maes
    Antiviral Research.2022; 200: 105294.     CrossRef
  • The Antifungal Itraconazole Is a Potent Inhibitor of Chikungunya Virus Replication
    Lucca R. Policastro, Isabela Dolci, Andre S. Godoy, José V. J. Silva Júnior, Uriel E. A. Ruiz, Igor A. Santos, Ana C. G. Jardim, Kirandeep Samby, Jeremy N. Burrows, Timothy N. C. Wells, Laura H. V. G. Gil, Glaucius Oliva, Rafaela S. Fernandes
    Viruses.2022; 14(7): 1351.     CrossRef
  • Antifungal Triazole Posaconazole Targets an Early Stage of the Parechovirus A3 Life Cycle
    Eric Rhoden, Terry Fei Fan Ng, Ray Campagnoli, W. Allan Nix, Jennifer Konopka-Anstadt, Rangaraj Selvarangan, Laurence Briesach, M. Steven Oberste, William C. Weldon
    Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Potential antiviral properties of antifungal drugs
    FalahH.O Al-Khikani, HudaA.S Almosawey, YounusJ Abdullah, AtyafA Al-Asadi, RaghdahM Hameed, NoorF Hasan, MohanadK.M Al-Ibraheemi
    Journal of the Egyptian Women's Dermatologic Socie.2020; 17(3): 185.     CrossRef
  • Repurposing approach identifies new treatment options for invasive fungal disease
    Isis Regina Grenier Capoci, Daniella Renata Faria, Karina Mayumi Sakita, Franciele Abigail Vilugron Rodrigues-Vendramini, Patricia de Souza Bonfim-Mendonça, Tania Cristina Alexandrino Becker, Érika Seki Kioshima, Terezinha Inez Estivalet Svidzinski, Berna
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Review Article
Traditional and Modern Cell Culture in Virus Diagnosis
Ali Hematian, Nourkhoda Sadeghifard, Reza Mohebi, Morovat Taherikalani, Abbas Nasrolahi, Mansour Amraei, Sobhan Ghafourian
Osong Public Health Res Perspect. 2016;7(2):77-82.   Published online April 30, 2016
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phrp.2015.11.011
Correction in: Osong Public Health Res Perspect 2020;11(4):266
  • 3,555 View
  • 51 Download
  • 54 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Cell cultures are developed from tissue samples and then disaggregated by mechanical, chemical, and enzymatic methods to extract cells suitable for isolation of viruses. With the recent advances in technology, cell culture is considered a gold standard for virus isolation. This paper reviews the evolution of cell culture methods and demonstrates why cell culture is a preferred method for identification of viruses. In addition, the advantages and disadvantages of both traditional and modern cell culture methods for diagnosis of each type of virus are discussed. Detection of viruses by the novel cell culture methods is considered more accurate and sensitive. However, there is a need to include some more accurate methods such as molecular methods in cell culture for precise identification of viruses.

Citations

Citations to this article as recorded by  
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    Yanting Du, Chen Wang, Ying Zhang
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    Menglin Song, Mo Yang, Jianhua Hao
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    Chunguang Cui, Kisoon Kim
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    Tahereh Dehdarirad, Hajar Sotudeh, Jonathan Freer
    FEMS Microbiology Letters.2019;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Advances in Diagnostic Approaches for Viral Etiologies of Diarrhea: From the Lab to the Field
    Yashpal Singh Malik, Atul Kumar Verma, Naveen Kumar, Nadia Touil, Kumaragurubaran Karthik, Ruchi Tiwari, Durlav Prasad Bora, Kuldeep Dhama, Souvik Ghosh, Maged Gomaa Hemida, Ahmed S. Abdel-Moneim, Krisztián Bányai, Anastasia N. Vlasova, Nobumichi Kobayash
    Frontiers in Microbiology.2019;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Nanoparticle-Based LDI-MS Immunoassay for the Multiple Diagnosis of Viral Infections
    Han-Wei Chu, Chao-Sung Lai, Jo-Yun Ko, Scott G. Harroun, Chiao-I Chuang, Robert Y. L. Wang, Binesh Unnikrishnan, Chih-Ching Huang
    ACS Sensors.2019; 4(6): 1543.     CrossRef
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    Amaresh Das, Lizhe Xu, Wei Jia
    Research in Veterinary Science.2019; 126: 170.     CrossRef
  • Development of an in-situ hybridization assay using riboprobes for detection of viral haemorrhagic septicemia virus (VHSV) mRNAs in a cell culture model
    Syed Shariq Nazir Qadiri, Soo-Jin Kim, Rahul Krishnan, Jae-Ok Kim, Wi-Sik Kim, Myung-Joo Oh
    Journal of Virological Methods.2019; 264: 1.     CrossRef
  • Real-time PCR versus shell vial culture on urine of patients with suspected congenital cytomegalovirus infection
    Luana Coltella, Stefania Ranno, Giuseppe Pizzichemi, Livia Piccioni, Stefano Chiavelli, Andrea Onetti Muda, Carlo Concato
    Future Virology.2019; 14(9): 585.     CrossRef
  • Isolation of the Human Cytomegalovirus from bodily fluids
    Sigrid Johanna Camacho Ortega, Sonia Del Pilar Bohorquez Avila, Myriam Lucia Velandia Romero, Jaime Eduardo Castellanos Parra
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PHRP : Osong Public Health and Research Perspectives