Extracellular trap can be trained as a memory response

Yu Gao, Jian-Gang Zhang, Zhen-Zhen Liu, Ke Ma, Xiao-Qi Lin, Jia-Bao Zhang, Wei Chen & Yong-Jun Yang
Extracellular trap (ET) appears as a double-edged sword for the host since it participates in host immune defense by entrapping pathogens, while excessive ET release also contributes to various diseases progression including atherosclerosis, cancer, and autoimmune disorders. A better understanding of ET formation and regulation will be beneficial for developing strategies for infection control and ET-associated disease treatment. There is some evidence indicating that prior infection can enhance extracellular killing. Neutrophils from cancer or sepsis...
1 citation reported since publication in 2022.
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