TOP TEN perturbations for 1553556_at (Homo sapiens)

Organism: Homo sapiens
Gene: 1553556_at
Selected probe(set): 1553556_at
Platform: Affymetrix Human Genome U133 Plus 2.0 Array

Expression of 1553556_at (1553556_at) across 6593 perturbations tested by GENEVESTIGATOR:

Sjogren's syndrome study 11 (CD4 TEM) / normal peripheral blood CD4 effector memory T-cell sample

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.91763353
Number of Samples:6 / 6
Experimental Sjogren's syndrome study 11 (CD4 TEM)
Effector memory CD4 T-cells (TEM) isolated from peripheral blood of patients with primary Sjogren's syndrome (pSS). Patient characteristics: 64.67 ± 15.93y; 6 patients; ESSDAI 0.17 ± 0.41; 3 patients RF positive; 3 patients RO_SSA positive; 1 patient LA_SSB positive; 6 patients ANA positive. Exclusion criteria: patients who were being treated with moderate to high doses of corticosteroids, immunosuppressants or biological agents. FACS markers: CD3+CD4+CD45RA-CCR7+
Control normal peripheral blood CD4 effector memory T-cell sample
Peripheral blood CD4 effector memory T-cell samples (TEM) derived from healthy control subjects who did not have autoimmune diseases or were not receiving any drugs. Donor characteristics: age 43.33±5.72 year; 6 females. CD3+CD4+CD45RA-CCR7-

cadmium study 1 (brief) / untreated NPrEC cell sample

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.75843763
Number of Samples:2 / 2
Experimental cadmium study 1 (brief)
After 72h of starvation, NPrEC cells were briefly exposed to 2.5 uM CdCl2. ATC code:---
Control untreated NPrEC cell sample
After 72h of starvation, NPrEC cells were briefly exposed to complete medium without CdCl2.

septic shock study 3 (D2; non-survivor) / normal blood sample

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.6982746
Number of Samples:8 / 22
Experimental septic shock study 3 (D2; non-survivor)
Blood samples from patients (non-survivors) collected at day 2 (D2) after the septic shock onset. According to day 28 survival status, patients were classified as non-survivors. Septic shock patients were identified according to the diagnostic criteria of the American College of Chest Physicians/Society of Critical Care Medicine (1992). The onset of septic shock was defined as the beginning of vasopressor therapy in combination with an identifiable site of infection, persisting hypotension - despite fluid resuscitation - and evidence of a systemic inflammatory response manifested by at least two of the following criteria: a) temperature >38ºC or <36ºC; b) heart rate >90 beats/min; c) respiratory rate >20 breaths/min; d) white blood cell count >12,000/mm3 or <4000/mm3. Excluded were subjects that were less than 18 years old and had aplasia or immunosuppressive disease (e.g. HIV infection).
Control normal blood sample
Blood samples from healthy subjects.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age; subclass A) / normal blood sample (school-age)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.6302967
Number of Samples:6 / 9
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from school-age children (≥ 6 years) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. Three children did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.
Control normal blood sample (school-age)
Whole blood samples from school-age children (≥ 6 years). Children who had a recent febrile illness (within 2 weeks), who recently used anti-inflammatory medications (within 2 weeks) or who had any history of chronic or acute disease associated with inflammation were excluded from the study.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant; subclass A) / pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.6072254
Number of Samples:8 / 30
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from infants (1 month – 1 year) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. Two children did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.
Control pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant)
Whole blood obtained from infants (1 month – 1 year) with septic shock. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit (day 1). Five children did not survive.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass A) / pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.6011238
Number of Samples:4 / 23
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from toddlers (2 – 5 years) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. One child did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.
Control pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler)
Whole blood obtained from toddlers (2 – 5 years) with septic shock. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit (day 1). Two children did not survive.

septic shock study 3 (D2; survivor) / normal blood sample

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.5984726
Number of Samples:12 / 22
Experimental septic shock study 3 (D2; survivor)
Blood samples from patients (survivors) collected at day 2 (D2) after the septic shock onset. According to day 28 survival status, patients were classified as survivors. Septic shock patients were identified according to the diagnostic criteria of the American College of Chest Physicians/Society of Critical Care Medicine (1992). The onset of septic shock was defined as the beginning of vasopressor therapy in combination with an identifiable site of infection, persisting hypotension - despite fluid resuscitation - and evidence of a systemic inflammatory response manifested by at least two of the following criteria: a) temperature >38ºC or <36ºC; b) heart rate >90 beats/min; c) respiratory rate >20 breaths/min; d) white blood cell count >12,000/mm3 or <4000/mm3. Excluded were subjects that were less than 18 years old and had aplasia or immunosuppressive disease (e.g. HIV infection).
Control normal blood sample
Blood samples from healthy subjects.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age; subclass A) / pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.5976262
Number of Samples:6 / 22
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from school-age children (≥ 6 years) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. Three children did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.
Control pediatric septic shock study 3 (school-age)
Whole blood obtained from scholar age children (> 6 years of age) with septic shock. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. To determine survival rate, patients were followed for 28 days.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant; subclass A) / normal blood sample (infant)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):0.5893879
Number of Samples:8 / 17
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (infant; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from infants (1 month – 1 year) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. Two children did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.
Control normal blood sample (infant)
Whole blood samples from infants (1 month – 1 year). Children who had a recent febrile illness (within 2 weeks), who recently used anti-inflammatory medications (within 2 weeks) or who had any history of chronic or acute disease associated with inflammation were excluded from the study.

pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass C) / pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass A)

Relative Expression (log2-ratio):-0.5812597
Number of Samples:14 / 4
Experimental pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass C)
Whole blood samples obtained from toddlers (2 – 5 years) with septic shock subclass C. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. One child did not survive. The subclass C was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients from subclass C (when all age groups were pooled) had an illness severity level (PRISM III score) 15 (intra-quartile range (IQR) 10.7 - 19.2), maximum number of organ failures 2 (IQR 2 - 2), and a low mortality rate.
Control pediatric septic shock study 3 (toddler; subclass A)
Whole blood samples obtained from toddlers (2 – 5 years) with septic shock subclass A. The samples were obtained within 24 hours of admission to the pediatric intensive care unit. One child did not survive. The subclass A was defined based on an empiric, discovery oriented expression filter and unsupervised hierarchical clustering. Patients in subclass A (when all age groups were pooled) had a significantly higher illness severity level (PRISM III score = 20.5, intra-quartile range (IQR) 12.5 – 32.5), a greater degree of organ failure – maximum number of organ failures 3 (IQR 3 - 4), and a higher mortality rate, a significantly higher incidence of documented Gram-positive bacterial infection and were significantly younger compared with other subclasses.