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Hyaluronate-alginate hybrid hydrogels modified with biomimetic peptides for controlling the chondrocyte phenotype

Title
Hyaluronate-alginate hybrid hydrogels modified with biomimetic peptides for controlling the chondrocyte phenotype
Author
이근용
Keywords
Hyaluronate; Alginate; Arginine-glycine-aspartate; Histidine-alanine-valine; Chondrocyte phenotype
Issue Date
2018-06
Publisher
ELSEVIER SCI LTD
Citation
CARBOHYDRATE POLYMERS, v. 197, page. 422-430
Abstract
Hyaluronate-based hydrogels have been widely exploited as synthetic extracellular matrices in many tissue engineering applications, including cartilage tissue engineering. Hyaluronate-based hydrogels are typically prepared by chemical cross-linking reactions, in which chemical reagents may induce side effects, unless they are completely removed after the cross-linking reaction. We thus suggest the utilization of hybrid materials composed of hyaluronate as a main chain and alginate for physical cross-linking to simply form hydrogels in the presence of calcium ions under physiological conditions. In this study, we hypothesized that the introduction of biomimetic peptides to hyaluronate-alginate hybrid (HAH) hydrogels could be useful to regulate the chondrocyte phenotype, including chondrogenic differentiation. HAH was modified with the arginine-glycine-aspartate (RGD) peptide as a cell-matrix interaction motif and/or histidine-alanine-valine (HAV) as a cell-cell interaction motif. The HAV peptide is known to bind to cadherin, which is a key factor involved in homophilic cell-cell interactions as well as chondrogenesis. The viability and growth of mouse chondrocytes (ATDC5 cells) increased significantly when cultured on RGD-modified HAH hydrogels. Cell aggregates formed on HAV-modified HAH hydrogels, resulting in enhanced chondrogenic differentiation via enhanced cell-cell interactions by HAV modification. Interestingly, a synergistic effect of HAV and RGD peptides within HAH hydrogels on chondrogenesis was found in 3-D experiments in vitro. This approach to utilizing physically cross-linkable hyaluronate-based hydrogels presenting biomimetic peptides has potential applications in tissue engineering, including cartilage regeneration.
URI
https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0144861718306702?via%3Dihubhttps://repository.hanyang.ac.kr/handle/20.500.11754/119053
ISSN
0144-8617; 1879-1344
DOI
10.1016/j.carbpol.2018.06.016
Appears in Collections:
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING[S](공과대학) > BIOENGINEERING(생명공학과) > Articles
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