To NET or not to NET:current opinions and state of the science regarding the formation of neutrophil extracellular traps
- Boeltz, S; Amini, P; Anders, HJ; Andrade, F; Bilyy, R; Chatfield, S; Cichon, I; Clancy, DM; Desai, J; Dumych, T; Dwivedi, N; Gordon, RA; Hahn, J; Hidalgo, A; Hoffmann, MH; Kaplan, MJ; Knight, JS; Kolaczkowska, E; Kubes, P; Leppkes, M; Manfredi, AA; Martin, SJ; Maueroder, C; Maugeri, N; Mitroulis, I; Munoz, LE; Nakazawa, D; Neeli, I; Nizet, V; Pieterse, E; Radic, MZ; Reinwald, C; Ritis, K; Rovere-Querini, P; Santocki, M; Schauer, C; Schett, G; Shlomchik, MJ; Simon, HU; Skendros, P; Stojkov, D; Vandenabeele, P; Berghe, TV; van der Vlag, J; Vitkov, L; von Kockritz-Blickwede, M; Yousefi, S; Zarbock, A; Herrmann, M;
Publication Year 2019-01-08, Volume 26, Issue #3, Page 395-408
- Journal Title
- Cell Death and Differentiation
- Publication Type
- Journal Article
- Since the discovery and definition of neutrophil extracellular traps (NETs) 14 years ago, numerous characteristics and physiological functions of NETs have been uncovered. Nowadays, the field continues to expand and novel mechanisms that orchestrate formation of NETs, their previously unknown properties, and novel implications in disease continue to emerge. The abundance of available data has also led to some confusion in the NET research community due to contradictory results and divergent scientific concepts, such as pro- and anti-inflammatory roles in pathologic conditions, demarcation from other forms of cell death, or the origin of the DNA that forms the NET scaffold. Here, we present prevailing concepts and state of the science in NET-related research and elaborate on open questions and areas of dispute.
- Springer Nature
- WEHI Research Division(s)
- PubMed ID
- Publisher's Version
- Rights Notice
- Refer to copyright notice on published article.
Creation Date: 2019-03-13 08:04:13Last Modified: 2019-03-13 10:03:24