Multiplexing, labeling for multiple immunostains in the very same cell or tissue section in situ, has raised considerable interest. The methods proposed include the use of labeled primary antibodies, spectral separation of fluorochromes, bleaching of the fluorophores or chromogens, blocking of previous antibody layers, all in various combinations. The major obstacles to the diffusion of this technique are high costs in custom antibodies and instruments, low throughput, and scarcity of specialized skills or facilities. We have validated a method based on common primary and secondary antibodies and diffusely available fluorescent image scanners. It entails rounds of four-color indirect immunofluorescence, image acquisition, and removal (stripping) of the antibodies, before another stain is applied. The images are digitally registered and the autofluorescence is subtracted. Removal of antibodies is accomplished by disulfide cleavage and a detergent or by a chaotropic salt treatment, this latter followed by antigen refolding. More than 30 different antibody stains can be applied to one single section from routinely fixed and embedded tissue. This method requires a modest investment in hardware and materials and uses freeware image analysis software. Multiplexing on routine tissue sections is a high throughput tool for in situ characterization of neoplastic, reactive, inflammatory, and normal cells.

Bolognesi, M., Manzoni, M., Scalia, C., Zannella, S., Bosisio, F., Faretta, M., et al. (2017). Multiplex Staining by Sequential Immunostaining and Antibody Removal on Routine Tissue Sections. JOURNAL OF HISTOCHEMISTRY & CYTOCHEMISTRY, 65(8), 431-444 [10.1369/0022155417719419].

Multiplex Staining by Sequential Immunostaining and Antibody Removal on Routine Tissue Sections

BOLOGNESI, MADDALENA MARIA
Primo
;
SCALIA, CARLA ROSSANA;CATTORETTI, GIORGIO
Ultimo
2017

Abstract

Multiplexing, labeling for multiple immunostains in the very same cell or tissue section in situ, has raised considerable interest. The methods proposed include the use of labeled primary antibodies, spectral separation of fluorochromes, bleaching of the fluorophores or chromogens, blocking of previous antibody layers, all in various combinations. The major obstacles to the diffusion of this technique are high costs in custom antibodies and instruments, low throughput, and scarcity of specialized skills or facilities. We have validated a method based on common primary and secondary antibodies and diffusely available fluorescent image scanners. It entails rounds of four-color indirect immunofluorescence, image acquisition, and removal (stripping) of the antibodies, before another stain is applied. The images are digitally registered and the autofluorescence is subtracted. Removal of antibodies is accomplished by disulfide cleavage and a detergent or by a chaotropic salt treatment, this latter followed by antigen refolding. More than 30 different antibody stains can be applied to one single section from routinely fixed and embedded tissue. This method requires a modest investment in hardware and materials and uses freeware image analysis software. Multiplexing on routine tissue sections is a high throughput tool for in situ characterization of neoplastic, reactive, inflammatory, and normal cells.
Articolo in rivista - Articolo scientifico
antibody removal; epitope; immunofluorescence; multiplex; Animals; Antibodies; Antigens; Female; Fluorescent Antibody Technique, Indirect; Goats; High-Throughput Screening Assays; Humans; Immunohistochemistry; Kidney; Mice; Placenta; Pregnancy; Protein Renaturation; Rabbits; Skin; Tissue Embedding; Tissue Fixation; Anatomy; Histology
English
2017
65
8
431
444
partially_open
Bolognesi, M., Manzoni, M., Scalia, C., Zannella, S., Bosisio, F., Faretta, M., et al. (2017). Multiplex Staining by Sequential Immunostaining and Antibody Removal on Routine Tissue Sections. JOURNAL OF HISTOCHEMISTRY & CYTOCHEMISTRY, 65(8), 431-444 [10.1369/0022155417719419].
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: https://hdl.handle.net/10281/174102
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