BST2 (Protein | Antibody | cDNA Clone | ELISA Kit)

All BST2 reagents are produced in house and quality controlled, including 4 BST2 Antibody, 39 BST2 Gene, 1 BST2 IP Kit, 4 BST2 Lysate, 4 BST2 Protein, 3 BST2 qPCR. All BST2 reagents are ready to use.

BST2 Protein (4)

BST2 Antibody (4)

BST2 cDNA Clone (39)

BC033873
NM_198095.2
NM_198134.1

BST2 Lysate (4)

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BST2 Background

BST2 was frequently overexpressed in GC tissues compared with the adjacent non-tumorous tissues, and high BST2 expression was correlated with tumor stage and lymphatic metastasis. Furthermore, in vitro experiments demonstrated that knockdown of BST2 by siRNA inhibited cell proliferation, induced apoptosis and repressed cell motility in GC cells. In addition, the pro-tumor function of BST2 in GC was mediated partly through the NF-κB signaling. BST2 possesses the oncogenic potential in GC by regulating the proliferation, apoptosis, and migratory ability of GC cells, thereby BST2 could be a potential therapeutic target for the treatment of GC. IFN (interferon)-induced BST2 recruits the E3 ubiquitin ligase MARCH8 to catalyze the K27-linked ubiquitination of MAVS for CALCOCO2-directed autophagic degradation, hence inhibiting DDX58-mediated type I interferon signaling through a negative feedback loop. BST2 is a host protein with dual functions in response to viral infections: it traps newly assembled enveloped virions at the plasma membrane in infected cells, and it induces NF-κB activity, especially in the context of retroviral assembly. BST2 may induce or amplify proinflammatory signaling during Ebola virus infection, potentially contributing to the dysregulated cytokine response that is a hallmark of Ebola virus disease.

BST2 References

  • Ishikawa J, et al. (1995) Molecular cloning and chromosomal mapping of a bone marrow stromal cell surface gene, BST2, that may be involved in pre-B-cell growth. Genomics. 26 (3): 527-34.
  • Viswanathan K, et al. (2011) BST2/Tetherin enhances entry of human cytomegalovirus. PLoS Pathog. 7(11):e1002332.
  • Gifford RJ. (2011) No trespassing: ancient BST2 deletion confers protection against simian immunodeficiency virus infection of humans. Hum Mutat. 32(11).