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Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen

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Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen. / Johnson, C.; Perlin, L.; Wyman, P.; Zhao, B.; Fullwood, N. J.; MacNeil, S.; Rimmer, S.

In: Macromolecular Symposia, Vol. 291-292, No. 1, 05.2010, p. 314-325.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Johnson, C, Perlin, L, Wyman, P, Zhao, B, Fullwood, NJ, MacNeil, S & Rimmer, S 2010, 'Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen', Macromolecular Symposia, vol. 291-292, no. 1, pp. 314-325. https://doi.org/10.1002/masy.201050537

APA

Johnson, C., Perlin, L., Wyman, P., Zhao, B., Fullwood, N. J., MacNeil, S., & Rimmer, S. (2010). Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen. Macromolecular Symposia, 291-292(1), 314-325. https://doi.org/10.1002/masy.201050537

Vancouver

Author

Johnson, C. ; Perlin, L. ; Wyman, P. ; Zhao, B. ; Fullwood, N. J. ; MacNeil, S. ; Rimmer, S. / Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen. In: Macromolecular Symposia. 2010 ; Vol. 291-292, No. 1. pp. 314-325.

Bibtex

@article{8f64ed99a5f842ada2a1403e28456737,
title = "Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen",
abstract = "Polymethacrylate hydrogels are useful scaffolds for tissue engineering and cell-based therapies provided they can be modified to give good cell adhesion characteristics. They have advantages over non-swollen materials, such as good diffusion properties, tunable moduli and porosities. However, conventional non-charged hydrogels are essentially non-adhesive for cells and they are poor substrates for cell culture. In a previous volume in this series of symposia from the Polymer Networks Group, we described how both amphiphilic conetworks and alkyl-aminated hydrogels were excellent substrates for cell culture.([1]) In this article we report our most recent work on understanding how to modify hydrogels for cell attachment. We report how the choice of photoinitiator affects the viability of human dermal fibroblasts (HDFs). Next, we provide further results involving the use of an enzyme deprotection strategy that can be carried out after copolymerization of a GRGDS methacrylate monomer. We show that the peptide enhanced the culture of HDFs in serum when the peptide was attached to poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate). On the other hand, poly(n-butyl methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate) networks adsorb larger amounts of protein non-specifically, and they are reasonable substrates for adhesion of HDFs without peptide modification. Attachment of GRGDS to an example of these networks did not increase the attachment and proliferation of HDFs in serum containing media. We also describe the attachment of fibrinogen/fibrin coatings by the transglutaminase mediated reaction of alkyl amines attached to a poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate-co-dodecyl methacrylate) network. This work illustrates the reactivity of alkyl-aminated hydrogels in transglutaminase catalyzed reactions, although the addition of the fibrin coating did not improve the performance of the material for cell culture which was already good on these hydrogels.",
keywords = "amine, cell culture, hydrogel, methacrylate, peptide, photoinitiator, tissue engineering, METHACRYLATE-BLOCK-(2,3 PROPANDIOL-1-METHACRYLATE-STAT-ETHANDIOL DIMETHACRYLATE)), AMPHIPHILIC NETWORKS, DERMAL FIBROBLASTS, BLOCK CONETWORKS, PEG HYDROGELS, CULTURE",
author = "C. Johnson and L. Perlin and P. Wyman and B. Zhao and Fullwood, {N. J.} and S. MacNeil and S. Rimmer",
year = "2010",
month = may,
doi = "10.1002/masy.201050537",
language = "English",
volume = "291-292",
pages = "314--325",
journal = "Macromolecular Symposia",
issn = "1022-1360",
publisher = "Wiley-VCH Verlag",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Cell Adhesion to Polymethacrylate Networks Prepared by Photopolymerization and Functionalized with GRGDS Peptide or Fibrinogen

AU - Johnson, C.

AU - Perlin, L.

AU - Wyman, P.

AU - Zhao, B.

AU - Fullwood, N. J.

AU - MacNeil, S.

AU - Rimmer, S.

PY - 2010/5

Y1 - 2010/5

N2 - Polymethacrylate hydrogels are useful scaffolds for tissue engineering and cell-based therapies provided they can be modified to give good cell adhesion characteristics. They have advantages over non-swollen materials, such as good diffusion properties, tunable moduli and porosities. However, conventional non-charged hydrogels are essentially non-adhesive for cells and they are poor substrates for cell culture. In a previous volume in this series of symposia from the Polymer Networks Group, we described how both amphiphilic conetworks and alkyl-aminated hydrogels were excellent substrates for cell culture.([1]) In this article we report our most recent work on understanding how to modify hydrogels for cell attachment. We report how the choice of photoinitiator affects the viability of human dermal fibroblasts (HDFs). Next, we provide further results involving the use of an enzyme deprotection strategy that can be carried out after copolymerization of a GRGDS methacrylate monomer. We show that the peptide enhanced the culture of HDFs in serum when the peptide was attached to poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate). On the other hand, poly(n-butyl methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate) networks adsorb larger amounts of protein non-specifically, and they are reasonable substrates for adhesion of HDFs without peptide modification. Attachment of GRGDS to an example of these networks did not increase the attachment and proliferation of HDFs in serum containing media. We also describe the attachment of fibrinogen/fibrin coatings by the transglutaminase mediated reaction of alkyl amines attached to a poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate-co-dodecyl methacrylate) network. This work illustrates the reactivity of alkyl-aminated hydrogels in transglutaminase catalyzed reactions, although the addition of the fibrin coating did not improve the performance of the material for cell culture which was already good on these hydrogels.

AB - Polymethacrylate hydrogels are useful scaffolds for tissue engineering and cell-based therapies provided they can be modified to give good cell adhesion characteristics. They have advantages over non-swollen materials, such as good diffusion properties, tunable moduli and porosities. However, conventional non-charged hydrogels are essentially non-adhesive for cells and they are poor substrates for cell culture. In a previous volume in this series of symposia from the Polymer Networks Group, we described how both amphiphilic conetworks and alkyl-aminated hydrogels were excellent substrates for cell culture.([1]) In this article we report our most recent work on understanding how to modify hydrogels for cell attachment. We report how the choice of photoinitiator affects the viability of human dermal fibroblasts (HDFs). Next, we provide further results involving the use of an enzyme deprotection strategy that can be carried out after copolymerization of a GRGDS methacrylate monomer. We show that the peptide enhanced the culture of HDFs in serum when the peptide was attached to poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate). On the other hand, poly(n-butyl methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate) networks adsorb larger amounts of protein non-specifically, and they are reasonable substrates for adhesion of HDFs without peptide modification. Attachment of GRGDS to an example of these networks did not increase the attachment and proliferation of HDFs in serum containing media. We also describe the attachment of fibrinogen/fibrin coatings by the transglutaminase mediated reaction of alkyl amines attached to a poly(1,2-propane diol methacrylate-co-ethane diol dimethacrylate-co-dodecyl methacrylate) network. This work illustrates the reactivity of alkyl-aminated hydrogels in transglutaminase catalyzed reactions, although the addition of the fibrin coating did not improve the performance of the material for cell culture which was already good on these hydrogels.

KW - amine

KW - cell culture

KW - hydrogel

KW - methacrylate

KW - peptide

KW - photoinitiator

KW - tissue engineering

KW - METHACRYLATE-BLOCK-(2,3 PROPANDIOL-1-METHACRYLATE-STAT-ETHANDIOL DIMETHACRYLATE))

KW - AMPHIPHILIC NETWORKS

KW - DERMAL FIBROBLASTS

KW - BLOCK CONETWORKS

KW - PEG HYDROGELS

KW - CULTURE

U2 - 10.1002/masy.201050537

DO - 10.1002/masy.201050537

M3 - Journal article

VL - 291-292

SP - 314

EP - 325

JO - Macromolecular Symposia

JF - Macromolecular Symposia

SN - 1022-1360

IS - 1

ER -