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Although improvements in radiation therapy were made over the years, radioresistance is still a major challenge. Cancer cells are often deficient for DNA repair response, a feature that is currently exploited as a new anti-cancer strategy. In this context, combination of inhibitors targeting complementary pathways is of interest to sensitize cells to radiation. In this work, we used PARP (Olaparib) and RAD51 (B02) inhibitors to radiosensitize cancer cells to proton and X-ray radiation. More particularly, Olaparib and B02 were used at concentration leading to limited cytotoxic (alone or in combination) but increasing cell death when the cells were irradiated. We showed that, although at limited concentration, Olaparib and B02 were able to radiosensitize different cancer cell lines, i.e. lung and pancreatic cancer cells. Antagonistic, additive or synergistic effects were observed and correlated to cell proliferation rate. The inhibitors enhanced persistent DNA damage, delayed apoptosis, prolonged cell cycle arrest and senescence upon irradiation. These results demonstrated that radiation-induced synthetic lethality might widen the therapeutic window, hence extending the use of PARP inhibitors to patients without BRCAness.
|Date mise à disposition||3 août 2019|
|Editeur||University of Namur|
Radiation-induced synthetic lethality: combination of poly(ADP-ribose) polymerase and RAD51 inhibitors to sensitize cells to proton irradiationWéra, A. C., Lobbens, A., Stoyanov, M., Lucas, S. & Michiels, C., 3 août 2019, Dans : Cell Cycle. 18, 15, p. 1770-1783 14 p.
Résultats de recherche: Contribution à un journal/une revue › Article
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Wéra, A. (Contributeur), Lobbens, A. (Créateur), Stoyanov, M. (Créateur), Lucas, S. (Contributeur), Michiels, C. (Contributeur) (3 août 2019). Radiation-induced synthetic lethality: combination of poly(ADP-ribose) polymerase and RAD51 inhibitors to sensitize cells to proton irradiation. University of Namur. 10.6084/m9.figshare.8323850.v1