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Cis-element absolutely required for HIV-I pathogenesis and purification of its trans-acting factor RBF-2 Establo-Ferrero, Mario Clemente 1998

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ds-element absolutely required for HIV-1 pathogenesis and purification of its trans-acting factor RBF-2 Mario Clemente Estable-Ferrero B.Sc. (Biology), University of Ottawa, 1985 M.Sc. (Biochemistry), Universite Laval, 1987 A THESIS SUBMITTED IN PARTIAL FULFILLMENT OF THE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY THE FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES (Department of Pathology) I I accenMhis thesis as conforming THE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA April, 1998 © Mario Clemente Estable Ferrero, 1998 by In presenting this thesis in partial fulfilment of the requirements for an advanced degree at the University of British Columbia, I agree that the Library shall make it freely available for reference and study. I further agree that permission for extensive copying of this thesis for scholarly purposes may be granted by the head of my department or by his or her representatives. It is understood that copying or publication of this thesis for financial gain shall not be allowed without my written permission. Department The University of British Columbia Vancouver, Canada DE-6 (2/88) MCEF 1998 Abstract HIVs are classified into types 1 or 2, groups, subtypes, and specific isolates. They infect C D 4 + T-lymphocytes and monocyte/ macrophages. Infection and destruction of CD4 + T-lymphocytes occurs at the pace of billions per day. This massive HTV and C D 4 + T-lymphocyte turnover, combined with mutation rate, results in extensive HIV sequence polymorphism. After an average of 11 years, CD4 decline from unbalanced turnover, leads to AIDS and inexorably death. In this thesis I first determined that HIV-1 in Vancouver are of envelope and L T R group M , subtype B. I then extensively investigated the LTR. The L T R contains sequences responsible for R N A pol II recognition and transcription of the HIV-1 genes. I first derived 476 L T R sequences from patients at all stages of HIV-1 infection. I found a surprising number of point and length polymorphisms, predicted to impair binding to targets for dogmatically entrenched transcription factors deemed essential to H I V - l . Some are novel, others have previously been described. I further investigated the function for some L T R variants. I found a wide range of transcription activities, and correlate some to specific sequence polymorphisms. I found no obvious correlation with disease stage for any polymorphism. A -121 position polymorphism, that I termed the Most Frequent Naturally occurring Length Polymorphism (MFNLP), was further investigated. M F N L P s occurred in 38% of patients I sampled. I found no phenotype for M F N L P bearing LTRs . Importantly, I first propose and then prove that MFNLPs all harbor binding sites for the recently characterized transcription factor RBF-2, known to bind the HIV-1 LTR. Thus the M F N L P duplicates an RBF-2 site. Although none of the postulated transcription factor binding sites of the HIV-1 LTR escapes mutation in vivo, only an RBF-2 site is invariably compensated by co-occurrence of it's duplication. Because of MFNLPs , I found an RBF-2 target to be the most conserved site of naturally occurring HIV-1 LTRs. Using M F N L P deleted isogenic mutants, I found a repressive phenotype for the MFNLPs , but only in cells with detectable levels of RBF-2. I further describe the biochemical purification of RBF-2. Analysis of oligo-affinity purified RBF-2 suggests it is a novel complex. A l l LTRs I have examined, that are derived from patients that progress towards AIDS, have the ability to bind RBF-2. Assuming the current view that viral turnover is itself pathogenic, then by extension, I conclude that the RBF-2 cw-acting element, encompassed in MFNLPs , is required for HIV-1 pathogenesis in vivo. Abstract II MCEF 1998 T a b l e o f C o n t e n t s ABSTRACT II TABLE OF CONTENTS Ill LIST OF TABLES V LIST OF FIGURES VI LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS VIII ACKNOWLEDGMENTS XII DEDICATION XIII INTRODUCTION 1 T H E F A M I L Y RETROVIRIDAE 1 RETROVIRIDAE GENETIC POLYMORPHISM 6 T H E GENUS LENTIVIRUS 8 T H E PRIMATE LENTIVIRUS RECEPTOR 9 T H E T CELL-RECEPTOR (TCR) 12 FflV 14 T H E HIV-AIDS PANDEMIC 18 HIV-1 AND AIDS 21 HIV-1 TRANSCRIPTION 26 RATIONALE 32 MATERIALS AND METHODS 3 4 PHYLOGENETIC ANALYSIS 34 DESCRIPTION OF PATIENTS AND SAMPLES FOR LTR ANALYSIS 34 AMPLIFICATION AND CLONING OF PROVIRAL HIV-1 5'-LTRs 36 POLYMORPHISM SCREENING 36 TRANSFECTIONS AND CAT ASSAYS 40 ELECTROPHORETIC MOBILITY SHIFT ASSAYS 40 D N A S E I FOOTPRINTING 41 SITE DIRECTED MUTAGENESIS ; 42 HEPARIN-AGAROSE AFFINITY CHROMATOGRAPHY 42 ION EXCHANGE CHROMATOGRAPHY 43 OLIGO-AFFINITY CHROMATOGRAPHY 43 SDS-PAGE AND SILVER STAINING 45 DISTINCT CLUSTERING OF HIV-1 SEQUENCES DERIVED FROM INJECTION DRUG USERS VERSUS NON-INJECTION DRUG USERS IN VANCOUVER, CANADA 4 6 HIV-1 LTR VARIANTS FROM 42 PATIENTS REPRESENTING ALL STAGES OF INFECTION DISPLAY A WIDE RANGE OF SEQUENCE POLYMORPHISM AND TRANSCRIPTION ACTIVITY 5 0 INTRODUCTION 50 RESULTS 52 In vivo HIV1 LTRs consist of two uncoupled loci 52 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -305 to -206. 56 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -205 to -122 56 Table of Contents III MCEF 1998 In vivo HIV-1 LTRsfrom 38% of patients harbor the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism (MFNLP), absent from the prototype LTR 57 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -121 to -82 57 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -81 to -40 58 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -40 to +78 58 In vivo HTV-1 LTRs displayed differential basal-transcription patterns in U937 and Jurkat cell lines 58 In vivo HIV-1 LTRs, display TAR-dependent and TAR-independent, Tat-unresponsiveness 62 No definitive phenotype could be attributed to MFNLPs 62 RBF-1 and c-Ets I bind to 5'-ATCC-3' but not to 5'-ACCC-3' in LTR variant Ets -1/RBF-l sites 63 TAR independent Tat-unresponsiveness (pMCE16.1) correlates to abrogated binding of nuclear factors to the TATA box 63 DISCUSSION 65 NATURALLY OCCURRING HIV-1 LTRS HAVE A FREQUENTLY OBSERVED DUPLICATION THAT BINDS RBF-2 AND REPRESSES TRANSCRIPTION 6 9 INTRODUCTION 69 RESULTS 71 Two different MFNLPs form a specific complex with the same nuclear factor from Jurkat cells 71 The TGA-specific complexes formed with MFNLP-A and B can be competed by oligonucleotides recognizing RBF-2 75 MFNLP-A or -B oligonucleotides compete for binding of RBF-2 to RBE III 77 Most MFNLPs do not bind ETS family members or hLEF 79 MFNLPs inhibit HIV-1 LTR-directed transcription in cells expressing RBF-2 82 DISCUSSION 84 BIOCHEMICAL PURIFICATION OF RBF-2 8 9 INTRODUCTION 89 RESULTS 90 RBF-2 binds to Heparin-Agarose and elutes at high salt concentration 90 RBF-2 binds to a strong anion exchanger and elutes in low salt concentration 95 RBF-2 does not bind to an RBEIir"" affinity column, but does binds to an RBEIIF' affinity column 95 Oligo-affinity purified RBF-2 contains at least 5 polypeptides 100 OA-RBF-2 appears to be a novel complex. 100 DISCUSSION 100 CONCLUSIONS 103 REFERENCES 104 APPENDIX 127 Table of Contents rv MCEF 1998 List of Tables TABLE 1.1 MODIFIED W H O STAGING SYSTEM 19 TABLE 2.1 COHORT DESCRIPTION 35 TABLE 6.1 RBF-2 PURIFICATION STRATEGY 91 List of Tables V MCEF 1998 List of Figures FIGURE 1.1. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF A RETROVIRUS PARTICLE AND PROVIRAL D N A 2 FIGURE 1.2. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF THE ESTABLISHMENT AND PRODUCTIVE PHASES OF THE RETROVIRIDAE LIFE CYCLE 3 FIGURE 1.3. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF RETROVIRAL REVERSE TRANSCRIPTION 4 FIGURE 1.4. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION COMPARING THE GENOMIC ORGANIZATION OF HIV-1 AND HIV-2 10 FIGURE 1.5. T H E T C R , M H C PRESENTATION AND SIGNAL TRANSDUCTION 11 FIGURE 1.6. TYPICAL TIME-COURSE OF A HIV-1 INFECTION 22 FIGURE 1.7. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF THE PROTOTYPICAL HIV-1 PROVIRAL 5 ' -LTR 27 FIGURE 2.1. COHORT DESCRIPTION 37 FIGURE 2.2. P M C E CONSTRUCTS 38 FIGURE 2.3. ACCURACY AND STATUS OF SEQUENCING 39 FIGURE 3.1. HIV-1 SUBTYPES IN VANCOUVER 47 FIGURE 3.2. CLUSTERING OF IDU-DERIVED SEQUENCES 48 FIGURE 4.1. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF AMPLIFICATION, CLONING AND SEQUENCING STRATEGIES 53 FIGURE 4.2. ALIGNMENT OF 67 HIV-1 5 ' -LTR SEQUENCES DERIVED FROM THE 42 PATIENTS IN TABLE 1 54-55 FIGURE 4.3. TITRATION OF D N A QUANTITIES USED FOR TRANSFECTIONS 60 FIGURE 4.4. RELATIVE C A T ACTIVITIES FOR 23 CLONES COMPARED TO PMCE36.1 61 FIGURE 4.5. RAS-RESPONSIVENESS IS NOT A DISTINCT MFNLP -BEARING L T R PHENOTYPE 64 FIGURE 4.6. ALIGNMENT OF P M C E CLONES IN THE M F N L P REGION, FROM PATIENT MCE#63 67 FIGURE 5.1. SCHEMATIC REPRESENTATION OF L T R LENGTH POLMORPHISMS AND OLIGOS USED 72-73 FIGURE 5.2. M F N L P - A BINDS A SPECIFIC FACTOR FROM JURKAT NUCLEAR EXTRACTS 74 FIGURE 5.3. M F N L P - B BINDS A SPECIFIC FACTOR FROM JURKAT NUCLEAR EXTRACTS 76 FIGURE 5.4. THE SPECIFIC COMPLEX FORMED BY M F N L P S AND JURKAT NUCLEAR EXTRACTS IS INDISTINGUISHABLE FROM R B F - 2 7 8 FIGURE 5.5. RECOMBINANT ETS AND H L E F DO NOT BIND MOST M F N L P S 80-81 FIGURE 5.6. M F N L P s REPRESS TRANSCRIPTION IN JURKAT CELLS 83 FIGURE 5.7. THE REPRESSIVE EFFECT OF THE M F N L P REQUIRES RBF-2 85 List of Figures VI MCEF 1998 FIGURE 6.1. TYPICAL R B F - 2 E M S A 92 FIGURE 6.2. THE R B F - 2 E M S A PROFILE BINDS AND ELUTES FROM HEPARIN-AGAROSE IN HIGH SALT 93 FIGURE 6.3. HEPARIN-AGAROSE CHROMATOGRAPHY FRACTION C RETAINS R B F - 2 BINDNG SPECIFICITY 94 FIGURE 6.4. R B F - 2 BINDS TO M O N O - Q AND ELUTES IN LOW SALT 96 FIGURE 6.5. TITRATION OF DI-DC ON M O N O - Q R B F - 2 FRACTION 97 FIGURE 6.6. R B F - 2 DOES NOT BIND TO AN R B E I I I M U T AFFINITY COLUMN 98 FIGURE 6.7. R B F - 2 DOES BIND TO AN R B E I I I W T AFFINITY COLUMN 99 FIGURE 6.8. OLIGO-AFFINITY PURIFED R B F - 2 APPEARS TO CONTAIN AT LEAST 5 POLYPEPTIDES 101 List of Figures VH MCEF 1998 List of abbreviations AIDS Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome -ss minus strong stop +SS plus_strong stop ss single stranded agm African green monkey amp ampicillin ABI Applied Bjosystems APC Antigen Presenting Cell AP- Activating Protein-ARAM Antigen Recognition Activation Motifs ARV AIDS-Related Virus BIV Bovine Immunodeficiency Virus BLV Bovine Leukemia Virus bp base pair bpb bromophenol blue BSA Bovine Serum Albumin c cellular c- carboxy CA CApsid CAEV Caprine Arthritis Encephalitis Virus CAT Chloramphenicol Acetytransferase CC Chemokine CD Complex of Differentiation CDC Center for Disease Control Ci Curie CMV Cytomegalo Virus CNS Central Nervous System COMP competitor cpm counts per minute cpz Chimpanzee CTD Carboxy Terminal Domain CTL Cytotoxic T Lymphocyte Da Dalton DAG Djacyl Glycerol dd double distilled DOI Duration Of Infection ds double stranded DTT Di-Thio-Threitol EDTA di-sodium ethylenediamine tetraacetate EIAV Equine Infectious Anemia Virus EM Electron Microscopy EMSA Electrophoretic Mobility Shift Assay env envelope ERT Endogenous Reverse Transcription f femto FBS Fetal Bovine Serum FDC Folicular Dendritic Cell FIV Feline Immunodeficiency Virus fm femtomole g gram GABP Guanine Adenine Binding Protein gag group specific antigen Grb Grouth receptor bound protein GP glycoprotein List of Abbreviations v m MCEF 1998 gp glycoprotein GTF General Transcription Factor h human HA Heparin-Agarose Ha- Harvey-HFV Human Foamy Virus HHV Human Herpes Virus HIV Human Immunodeficiency Virus Holo Holoenzvme HSV Herpes Simplex Virus HTLV Human T-cell Lymphotropic Virus hu human IDU Injection Pjug User I K B Inhibitor of N F K B IL Interleukin In Integrase InR Initiator Region IP3 Inositol 1, 4, 5-Tris-phosphate krpm thoulsand revolutions per minute LANL Los Alamos National Laboratory LAV Lymphadenopathy Virus LBP Leader Binding Protein LC-MS/MS hquid chromatography-microspray/ mass spectrometry LEF Lymphoid Enhancer Factor LTR Long Terminal Repeat m milli-micro-Ug micro gram mutation rate per genome ~g ( l s m mean mutation rate per genome r gm M molar mM mUhmolar MA Matrix mac macaque MAPK Mitogen Activated Protein Kinase MAPKK MAPK Kinase MCS multiple purpose cloning site MFNLP Most Frequent Naturally Occurring Length Polymorphism MHC Major Histocompatibility Complex mnd Mandrill Mo-MLV Moloney Murine Leukemia Virus MMTV Mouse Mammary Tumor Virus MPMV Mazon Pfizer Monkey Virus MQ Mono-Q MSV Murine Sarcoma Virus mut mutant n nano-NA not available NC Nucleocapsid NE Nuclear Extract NEN New England Nuclear Nef Negative regulatory factor NERT Natural Endogenous Reverse Transcription NFAT Nuclear Factor of Activated T-cells List of Abbreviations IX MCEF 1998 NFIL-6 Nuclear Factor of Interleukin 6 N F K B Nuclear Factor of kappa B immunoglobulin ge NRE Negative Regulatory Element NSI non-syncytium inducing nuc- nucleosome-OA- Oligo-Affinity-°C Degrees Celsius E protein P gico PAGE poly-acrylamide gel electrophoresis PBMC Peripheral Blood Mononuclear Cells pbs pimer binding site PCR Polymerase Chain Reaction PHA Phytohemmaglutinin PKC Protein Kinase C PLC Phoshohpase C pm gicomole PMA Phorbol Myristate Acid pMCE plasmid constructed by Mario Clement Estable PMSF para-methy sulfonyl fluoride PNK Poly Nucleotide Kinase pol polymerase ppt poly purine tract pro protease PTKR protein tyrosine kinase receptor PWGA Pair Wise Group Alignment R repeated RBE Ras-responsive-region-Binding-Element RBF Ras-responsive-region-Binding-Factor RRE Rev Responsive Element RFT Restriction Fragment Telomere Length RPVT Relative Peripheral Viral Titer RSV Rous Sarcoma Virus R.T. Room Temperature RT Reverse Transcriptase SC sero converter SDS Sodium Dodecyl Sulfate Sec second SH Src Homology SI syncytium inducing SIV Simian Immunodeficiency Virus sm Sootey Mangabey SP sero prevalent src sarcoma causing SU Surface protein syk Sykes TAF TBP-Associated Factors TAR trans-activation response region TBE Tris Boric acid EDTA TBP Tata-Binding-Protein TcR T-cell-Receptor TCF T-Cell Factor TDA target detection analysis TF Transcription Factor TLC Thin Layer Chromatography TM trans membrane protein List of Abbreviations X TNF Tumor Necrosis Factor U Unique UCSF University of California at S anFrancisco U N undifferentiated URE Up-Regulatory Element USF Upstream Stimulatory Factor UV- Ultraviolet Light V - viral-V Volts VIDUS Vancouver Injection Djug User Study VLAS Vancouver Lymphadenopathy Study wt wild type [X] concentration of X < less than > more than List of Abbreviations MCEF 1998 Acknowledgments I thank Ivan Sadowski for having provided an environment where ideas, models and experiments define the individual, and where substance is not secondary to form. His enthusiasm for science is contagious. I am grateful for the contributions from the major co-authors on the papers emanating from the experiments described in this thesis. Max Arella and Abderrazzack Merzouki were key to the experiments described in chapters 3 and 4. Brendan Bell was key to the experiments described in chapters 4, 5 and 6. Martin Hirst was key to the experiments described in chapters 5 and 6. These four co-authors, along with Ivan Sadowski, were an integral part of the intellectual design of my experiments and the interpretation of my results. I thank them here for this, as well as for their friendship during my years at U B C . Michael O'Shaughnessy ensured the continuation of the fiscal support required for me to finish my doctoral research in the Sadowski laboratory as well as the fiscal incentive to write-up my thesis. I thank him for having assumed a co-supervisor role, maintaining my link to the department of pathology. Sharon Cassol was responsible for my coming to Vancouver and for my joining the Sadowski Laboratory, with hindsight, I thank her here for both. I thank Julio Montaner, Martin Schechter and Kevin Craib for providing access to samples, laboratory and clinical data and statistical analysis. I thank John Rhode and Amy Olson for having read manuscripts at various stages of preparation. The vast majority of the reagents and infrastructure for the experiments described in this thesis were provided by grants to Ivan Sadowski and by the department of Biochemistry. On a personal note, I thank my parents (Dr. Juan Francisco Estable Puig & Dr. Rosita Mercedes Ferrero Mudarra de Estable) both scientists and co-authors on numerous publications with me. They nourished my early interest in science, have followed the trials and tribulations of my doctoral studies, shared the successes and failures of my experiments and never cease to amaze me in the wisdom of their advice. I thank my brothers (Juan Francisco, Jose Antonio, Luis Pablo) and my sisters (Alma Rosa, Cristina Isabel, Adriana Beatriz, Ana Maria), as well as my brothers-in-law (Jan (John), Jean-Marc, Tom) and sisters in-law (Alejandra, Julie, Caroline), my nephews (Daniel, Marco, Nikola, Tomas, Gabriel, Chak, Tom), my nieces (Melissa, Cecilia) my uncles (Clemente (Rayo), Victor, Mario, Norberto), my aunts (Sonia, Dora, Isabel, Racquel, Alba, Sonia, Mercedes) my cousins (Victoria, Giselle, Graciela, Sylvia, Marianela, Monica, Gustavo, Maria-Gabriela) and my grandparents (Clemente Estable & Isabel Puig, Mario Ferrero & Josefina Mudarra) for their encouragement and spiritual presence, particularly during difficult phases of my studies. Acknowledgements XII MCEF 1998 Dedication MINSTStO 06 MtTBUCClON FUSUCA Y PSEVIS.ION SOCIAL INSTITUTO DE INVESTlSACfbN D E C i E N C I A S B t O L O S I C A S AV, ITALIA 3310 nmn J » H MONtEVtOEO. U8U08AY. A / / , l£ <?>U e£*Zi*^£*e*&rt ^U^^&^^J <U(.A"<&*<Z+~a /Sfa^yr&i^ / 6> 7 Vancouver, 28-Avril, 1998 Si, 5t^o entusiasmadb con Cos experimentos. Les mando " noticias de Cos experimentos que Cogras...", en forma de esta tesis, recorddndb en Ca pantaCCa de mi cortex cerebraC, a mi queridisimo akmeCo CCemente, a quien Ce dedico esta tesis. Dedication XIII MCEF 1998 Introduction The Family Retroviridae Retroviruses exist as exogenous particles or integrated genomes (Fig. 1.1). Particles have an outer membrane spiked with peplomers serving as ligands to cell surface molecules, exploited as receptors. Binding leads to membrane fusion with the host cell, reverse transcription of the retroviral R N A genome into D N A and integration (Fig. 1.2-3). In the integrated form retroviruses are referred to as proviruses. Upon activation, transcription occurs from the 5'-LTR. This leads to mRNAs coding for the viral proteins that are structural components of the viral particle (gag), components required for maturation/ reverse transcription/ integration (pro-pol) and components of the outer envelope peplomers (env). Components assemble at the membrane, pack 2 full-length transcripts as the viral genome, and bud from the surface of the cell, thus completing one full cycle (Fig. 1.2). The now classic 5'-LTR-gag/pro/pol-env- LTR-3 ' proviral genomic configuration and life cycle models are depicted in figures 1.1-3. The path to these models began when Peyton Rous described a filterable agent capable of inducing sarcomas in chickens (Rous, 1910, Rous, 1911). The first classification of retroviruses relied on electron microscopy (EM) ultrastructure (Bernard, et al., 1953, Bernhard, 1960, Haguenau and Croissant, 1994, Sharp, et al., 1952). Early E M of R S V was instrumental to the notion that a virus could be an oncogenic agent. E M also revealed cytoplasmic maturation, membrane budding, and provided impetus for development of tissue culture to produce viral particles. Despite the utility of E M , elucidation of the details depicted in figures 1.1-3 had to await the advent of molecular biology techniques. Forty five years after the in vivo oncogenicity of R S V was shown, the development of an in vitro tissue culture assay, produced the first discrete RSV induced foci (Manaker and Groupe, 1956). Modification of this assay permitted the first quantitative correspondence between viral titer and number of "transformed" foci (Temin and Rubin, 1958), demonstration that the infected transformed cell produced new virus (Temin and Rubin, 1959) and that viral mutations altering the transforming phenotype occur spontaneously (Temin, 1960). I note Peyton Rous states 47 years earlier: "In the case of chicken tumor some of them are undoubtedly the expression of changes in the growths causative agent" (Rous and Murphy, 1913). Introduction 1 MCEF 1998 A o O • »• M A C A N C P R O R T IN 5'- U3 U5 t T M S U t t gag pro pol U3 R U5 env -3' L T R L T R Figure 1.1. Schematic representation of a retrovirus particle and proviral DNA. (A) Cross-section of virus. (B) Proviral genomic organization (lower) and genomic products. Gag products: matrix (MA), capsid (CA), nucleocapsid (NC). Pol products: protease (PRO), reversetranscriptase /RNAseH (RT), integrase (IN). Envelope products: transmembrane (TM), surface (SU). Introduction 2 MCEF 1998 Introduction 3 MCEF 1998 (A) Synthesis of minus strong stop DNA RNase H ^ pol env 5'- ,R, U5 , pbs 3'- -<• 5' PPt,U3 , R , , 3 , (B) Template switching | pbs gag pol env ppt | U3 R 3'- + R U5 5' (C) Minus strand extension ^RNase H 5'. , Pbs gag pol env ppt11 ^U3 _ y 3- -5' (D) Initial synthesis of plus strand RNase H R U5 pbs gag pol env ppt U3 R U5. - • • - 3 ' •5' RNase H (E) Annealing 5-- . | i i i i i n i i i i f 5 - 3 ' . pbs gag pol env ppt U3 R U5 (F) Strand displacement pbs j o d (G) Integrated provirus 5'-LTR 3'-LTR 5'-3'- milium minimi Hill mil ium U3 R U5 pbs gag pol env ppt U3 R U5 -3' -5' Figure 1.3. Schematic representation of retroviral reverse transcription. Note that every step can contribute to proviral polymorphism. (A) t-RNA lysine anneals to the primer binding site (pbs) and is extended to form minus strong stop D N A (-ssDNA), followed by degradation of the annealed R N A by RNase, exposing the R region of -ssDNA. (B) R- region mediated template switch. (C) Minus strand extension, polypurine tract (ppt) RNAse degradation, creating a 3'-end. (D) Plus strand initiation and ppt R N A degradation. (E) Circularization mediated by pbs. (F) Strand displacement. (G) ds full length integrated provirus (see text section on HIV for more details). Introduction 4 MCEF 1998 With knowledge that the viral genome was R N A , suggestive experiments that viral D N A synthesis was required for 2 infection and the observation that RSV transformed cellular phenotypes were inherited like a cellular gene , Temin proposed the provirus hypothesis: RSV can exist as R N A particles or cell integrated D N A (Fig. 1.2) (Temin, 1976, Temin, 1964). Scientific acceptance of this hypothesis came with the discovery of the reverse transcriptase activity (Baltimore, 1970, Temin and Mizutani, 1970), followed by evidence of a DNA-dependent D N A polymerase activity (Mizutani, et al., 1970, Riman and Beaudreau, 1970) and subsequent demonstration of integrated D N A copies of R S V R N A in R S V infected cells (Neiman, 1972, Varmus, et al., 1973). Subsequent studies found t-RNA was used during reverse transcription (Fig. 1.3) (Faras, et al., 1973) and that like cellular mRNA, retroviral R N A was 3'-polyadenylated (Wang and Duesberg, 1974), 5'-capped (Keith and Fraenkel-Contrat, 1975) and selectively spliced (Weiss, et al., 1977). The power of Southern blotting (Southern, 1975) was unleashed to reveal "direct terminal sequence redundancies" in linear D N A intermediates between reverse transcription and the integrated provirus D N A , absent from the viral R N A (Hsu, et al., 1978). Further work on these intermediates showed linear, circular and integrated forms of retroviral D N A and importantly, lead to the proposal that terminal repeats found in linear retroviral D N A were derived from viral R N A sequences by two "jumps" during reverse transcription (Hughes, et al., 1978) (Fig. 1.3). Extensive analysis demonstrated that the terminal sequence redundancies of unintegrated linear viral D N A , were found in integrated proviral D N A (Shank, et al., 1978). The acronym L T R was coined for these terminal sequence redundancies (Taylor, 1979). D N A sequencing and in vitro transcription assays, showed that the L T R contains the necessary sequences for R N A pol II recognition, initiation and termination of retroviral R N A transcription (Ju and Skalka, 1980, Yammamato, et al., 1980). Thus by 1980, the molecular details of retroviral replication were firmly entrenched before the discovery of HIV in 1983 (Barre-Sinoussi, 1983). In addition to the 5'-LTR-gag/pro/pol-env-LTR-3' genomic organization that defines the "simple" retroviruses such as R S V , "complex" retroviruses (such as HIV) have as many as 6 additional virally encoded products (Fig. 1.4). Furthermore, although retroviruses share the underlying molecular details of their replication The gene responsible for this transformation was v-src, and the discovery of c-src, the lack of retroviral etiologies for most human cancers, the ensuing proto-oncogene view of cancer and the long list of de-regulated components of signal transduction pathways encoded by proto-oncogenes has been brilliantly outlined in a 1989 Nobel lecture (Bishop, 1990) as well as more recently (Bishop, 1996). Introduction 5 MCEF 1998 strategies, they actually represent a diverse group in species specificity and host pathogenicity. They range from benign, to etiologic agents of malignancies in birds, and immunodeficiency in primates. Contemporary classification of retroviruses incorporates nucleic acid sequence comparisons into the earlier E M scheme (Bernhard, 1960, Coffin, 1992), and divides this family into seven phylogenetic genera (Coffin, 1992). These are: 1) Avian-Leukosis-Sarcoma (simple, eg. RSV), 2) Mammalian C-type (simple, eg. M o - M L V ) , 3) B-Type (simple, eg. M M T V ) , 4) D-Type (simple, eg. M P M V ) , 5) H T L V - B L V (complex, eg. HTLV-1), 6) Spumavirus (complex, eg. HFV) and 7) Lentivirus (complex, eg. HIV-1 (see below)) (Coffin, 1992). 3 In humans, the only exogenously replicating retroviruses known are H T L V , H F V , and HTV (Cullen, 1993). A more detailed review of the Retroviridae is outside the scope of this thesis. I refer the reader to excellent recent reviews of retroviruses by Coffin (Coffin, 1996) and of human retroviruses by Cullen (Cullen, 1993). Retroviridae genetic polymorphism When a provirus replicates along with the host cellular D N A during mitosis, progeny are extremely homogenous. A case in point here is the clonal expansion of HTLV-1 (Wattel, et al., 1995), that leads to little HTLV-1 genetic variability over centuries (Gessain, et al., 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996, Wattel, et al., 1995) and variants are more a function of geography than of disease state (Komurian, et al., 1991). This can be attributed to the high fidelity of mammalian cellular D N A replication, mediated by the 3'-5' exonuclease proofreading activity of D N A polymerase (Kunkel, 1992). When a provirus replicates exogenously by infection, progeny can be extremely heterogeneous (Preston and Dougherty, 1996). This can be attributed in part to the lack of 3'-5' exonuclease proof reading activities of R N A 4 polymerase U and of reverse transcriptase (Skalka and Goff, 1993). In addition to templated mis-incorporations, non-templated mis-incorporations occur during the jumps of reverse transcription (Patel and Preston, 1994). In particular the mis-incorporations produced by RNA-templated and DNA-templated D N A synthesis (Fig. 1.3) have It is estimated that up to 10% of the mammalian genome is represented by endogenous retroviral-like sequences (Temin, 1985), including LTR-like transcriptionaly competent elements (Feuchter and Mager, 1990, Smit, 1993). A 3' to 5' exonuclease activity may be associated with R N A polymerase II (Wang and Hawley, 1993) but accuracy data ranges from 1 error per 250 bases to 1 error per 2 X 10s base pairs (DE-Mercoyrol, et al., 1992). Introduction 6 MCEF 1998 been proven to be exacerbated by dNTP imbalances both in vitro and in vivo (Cheynier, et al., 1997, Meyerhans, et al., 1994, Vartanian, et al., 1994, Vartanian, et al., 1997). Proof of the existence of these dNTP imbalances in a 5 proportion of retroviral permissive cells (Vartanian, et al., 1997) has divulged a mechanistic explanation for 6 observed retroviral G to A hypermutations in vivo (Cheynier, et al., 1997, Delassus, et al., 1991, Goodenow, et al., 1989, Vartanian, et al., 1991, Vartanian, et al., 1994, Vartanian, et al., 1997). Simply put, a decrease in [dCTP] and an increase in [dTTP] results in dTTP mis-incorporation in place of dCTP, leading to A instead of G on the newly synthesized plus strand after integration and transcription, thus causing G to A hypermutation. A mechanism for observed retroviral A to G hypermutations has also been proposed (Kim, et al., 1996). In vivo sampled retroviruses also frequently harbor deletions and insertions. Here, among the most probable mechanistic explanations, in addition to, or in combination with the above mentioned non-templated mis-incorporations, is forced copy-choice strand switching during reverse transcription, followed by mis-alignment and continued polymerization on the new template (Fig. 1.3) (Allain, et al., 1994, Darlix, et al., 1993, Guo, et al., 1997, Klaver and Berkhout, 1994, Ramsey and Panganiban, 1993, Temin, 1993). In essence this is a forced emulation of the "jumps" depicted in figure 1.3 (Panganiban and Fiore, 1988). This mechanism reconciles the fact that retroviruses can synthesize c D N A with only one R N A genomic copy (Jones, et al., 1994) whereas they carry 2. The second would then serve the fail-safe function of providing new template to "jump to" when reverse transcriptase encounters a nick. Forced copy-choice strand switching provides a probable mechanistic explanation for phylogenetic revelations of inter-subtype recombinant HIV isolates (Delassus, et al., 1991, Gao, et al., 1996, Myers, 1995). The implication is that chimeric exogenous retroviruses, containing transcribed genomic R N A from two different proviruses, are produced from doubly or multiply infected cells. The above is a short list of retroviral mutations, however it highlights the diverse means, shared by the larger family of retro-transposons (Preston, 1996), by which retroviruses undergo genetic polymorphism. Retroviral oncogenicity is primarily rooted in their ability to exploit the above mechanisms in combination with the stochastic acquisition and de-regulating mutation of cellular genes (Bishop, 1990). The classic example is the acquisition of c-src by R S V , followed by mutation to v-src. However, retroviruses can also be oncogenic via 5 Estimated to be 1 to 2% of PBMCs. Human genetic disorders, including p53 mutations, also appear to correlate with G to A hypermutations, expandingthe pathogenic mechanistic impact of dNTP inbalances (Vartanian, et al., 1997). Introduction 7 MCEF 1998 their ability to drive overexpression of a host gene from their "randomly" integrated 3' LTR. Indeed, even for HTV-l 7 that is not typically considered oncogenic , the 3 ' -LTR is transcnptionaly competent and becomes further activated if the 5 ' -LTR is down regulated (Klaver and Berkhout, 1994). As well, an antisense 5 '-LTR promoter, with read-through potential into the 5'-flanking genomic D N A has also been described (Michael, et al., 1994, Peeters, et al., 1996). Finally, retroviruses can be oncogenic through their ability to cause lesions in genes by integration, or as a result of the direct transforming potential of some viral gene products (such as Tax for H T L V ) . The relative mutation rate of retroviruses as a group, and in particular of HIV-1, in comparison to other micro-organisms is best illustrated by expressing the spontaneous mutation rate as the mean number of base changes per genome per one cycle of replication (\igm) for a group, or as the relative mutation rate per genome (|ig) for any particular virus (Drake, 1991, Drake, 1993). For microbes with D N A genomes u g m = 0.0033 (Drake, 1991). For R N A viruses p. g m = 3.0, whereas the retrovirus u g r a = 0.2 and lytic virus u g m - 4.0 (Drake, 1993). These calculations by Drake, further discussed by Wain-Hobson (Preston and Dougherty, 1996, Wain-Hobson, 1996), highlight that a high mutation rate is a common feature of R N A viruses (Preston and Dougherty, 1996, Wain-Hobson, 1996). HIV-1 has been estimated to have a u.g = 0.044 (Drake, 1993), and by other means 0.34 (Mansky and Temin, 1995) (Drake, 1993, Mansky and Temin, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1996). The relatively low |X g for HTV-l suggests that mutation rate is not the major factor responsible for temporal generation of highly genetically variable populations of retroviruses. Indeed, mutation rates of viruses are limited by an "error catastrophe threshold" beyond which their coding information degenerates; this limit is approached more closely by the lytic viruses than by retroviruses, despite more extant intrapatient genetic polymorphism for the latter (Drake, 1993). Rather, for HIV-1, persistent infection combined with rapid viral replication, is responsible for generating heterogeneous populations termed quasispecies (Eigen, et al., 1988, Goodenow, et al., 1989) or swarms (Temin, 1989). This point will be discussed further again. The Genus Lentivirus The lentiviruses phylogeneticaly cluster distinctively from 6 other retrovirus genera. They are complex, coding for as many as 6 additional proteins (eg. HIV). They can establish persistent infections causing slow progressively HIV may be evolving towards oncogenic forms (Raineri and Senn, 1992, Shiramizu, et al., 1994, Wain-Hobson, 1996). Introduction 8 MCEF 1998 degenerative diseases in their hosts, atypical of viral infections. In addition, they are often pathologic when crossing species boundaries or when introduced to previously unexposed populations of the same species. Lentiviruses can be subdivided into primate and non-primate. The non-primate Lentiviruses include V M V (infects sheep), E I A V (infects horses), C A E V (infects goats), BTV (infects cattle) and FIV (infects cats). Slow progressive degenerative diseases are caused by all of these, except BIV (Joag, et al., 1996). The subgenus of primate lentiviruses include the species SIV (infects monkeys) and HTV (infects humans). HIV is further divided into subtypes 1 and 2. Specific isolates from this genus are phylogeneticaly distinguished into 4 branches (Hirsch, et al., 1995, Joag, et al., 1996). These are: 1) HIV-1 (Alizon, et al., 1984, Barre-Sinoussi, 1983)/ SIVcpz (Huet, et al., 1990), 2) HJV-2 (Clavel, et al., 1986)/ SIVmac (Benveniste, et al., 1986)/ SIVsm (Fultz, et al., 1986), 3) SIVagm (Kanki, et al., 1985), 4) SIVmnd (Tsujimoto, et al., 1988) and SIVsyk (Hirsch, et al., 1993). Monkeys are speculated to harbor more SIVs (Hirsch and Curran, 1996, Hirsch, et al., 1995). The general genome organizations for 2 of the 5 groups of primate Lentiviruses is shown in figure 1.4. Genetic similarity between HIV-1 and SIVcpz, as well as between HIV-2 and SIVmac/sm suggests that HIV-1 and -2 are derived from a species jump (Hirsch and Curran, 1996, Hirsch, et al., 1995). Indeed, SIV can actively replicate after accidental infection of humans (SIVhu) (Khabaz, et al., 1994). As well, HIV-1 can infect chimpanzee (Fultz, et al., 1986), gibbon (Spertzel, 1989) and pigtail macaques (Agy, et al., 1992) and HJV-2 can infect cynomalgous macaques (Putkonen, et al., 1990). In these "artificial" cross-infections however, there is no clinical disease. Naturally occurring SIVs in wild populations of monkeys are not pathologic although they can cause immunodeficiency when experimentally inoculated into monkeys, or in "natural" infections of captive populations of monkeys (Joag, et al., 1996). HIV-1 and -2 cause immunodeficiency in humans (see below). For a recent review of Lentiviruses see reference (Joag, et al., 1996). The primate Lentivirus receptor Primate Lentiviruses use the CD4 molecule as a receptor (Fig. 1.5) (Joag, et al., 1996). C D 4 + cells include the monocyte/ macrophage lineage and C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes, both inherent to the immune response to pathogens. Importantly, the monocyte/ macrophage lineage can cross the blood brain barrier, spreading infection to the CNS. Introduction 9 MCEF 1998 HIV-1 / SIVcpz Vif Rev h Vpr Vpu Nef m 3 ' L T R Env Pol HIV-2/ SIVmac /SIVsm Rev Nef J 3 ' L T R Env Figure 1.4. Schematic representation comparing the genomic organization of HIV-1 and HIV-2. The genome organization of HIV-1 and SIV chimpanzee (cpz) includes the long terminal repeats (LTR), the capsid, nucleocapsid and matrix gene (Gag), the reverse transcriptase, protease and integrase gene (Pol), the envelope gene (Env), the additional gene for Tat, Rev and Nef and the accessory genes Vif, Vpr and Vpu. The general organization of HIV-2/ SIVmac and SIVsm resembles that of HIV-1, however note that it lacks a Vpu gene and has the additional Vpx gene (see text section HIV for more details). Introduction 10 MCEF 1998 Figure 1.5. The TcR, MHC presentation and signal transduction. Antigen presenting cells present antigen (Ag) in the context of major histocompatability complex II (MHC II) to C D 4 + T- cells. A g - M H C II is recognized via the TcR a and (3 extracellular domain. The CD4 molecule is then drawn towards the TcR complex where the kinase domain (grey) of p561ck can phosphorylate the zeta (£) chain tyrosines, that in turn can attract Zap 70 via SH2 domains, thus propagating a cascade (1), or/ and can be linked to activation of Ras (2) via the adapter protein SHC and the GRB-SOS complex. Similarly, receptor transmembrane protein tyrosine kinases (PTKR) can be linked to Ras activation (3). Both will lead to the M A P K induced translocation of transcription factors (TF) to the nucleus, affecting transcription. The chemokine co-receptors (CR) as well as CD4 without the TcR components, are known to produce signals upon ligation extracellularly. HIV, and/or HIV soluble gpl20 (sgpl20), can therefore interfere with A P C - M H C interaction, or signal independently of the TcR. Also shown on the right is CD4 M H C I presentation to CD8 C T L , that respond with cytolysis acivities. Introduction 11 MCEF 1998 Circulating C D 4 + and C D 8 + T-Lymphocytes result from positive (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Von-Boehmer, 1994) and negative (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Nossal, 1994) selection during thymic hematopoesis. Their most salient feature is a T-cell-Receptor (TcR), involved in antigen recognition and intracellular signaling (Fig. 1.5) (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Howe and Weiss, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). The TcR recognizes foreign antigen only in the context of M H C APC's (Germain, 1994, Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Howe and Weiss, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). C D 8 + cells are M H C I restricted and C D 4 + are M H C II restricted (Germain, 1994, Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Howe and Weiss, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). CD4 and CD8 are co-receptors in M H C recognition (Germain, 1994, Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Howe and Weiss, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). CD4 is a single transmembrane glycoprotein with 4 extracellular immunoglobulin-like domains (Barclay, et al., 1993) and is intracellularly linked to a tyrosine kinase, p 5 6 l ck (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Howe and Weiss, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). CD4 not only interacts with M H C / TcR, but can signal independently through p 5 6 l ck (Carrel, et al., 1991, Doyle and Strominger, 1987, Vignali, et al., 1993) (Fig. 1.5). The T cell-Receptor (TcR) TcR recognition of M H C II, leads to CD4 binding M H C II, juxtaposing CD4-associated src kinase p 5 6 l ck to the zeta (Q chain tyrosines in the antigen-recognition-activation-motifs (ARAMs: D / E X X Y X X L X 6 - 8 Y X X L ) 8 phosphorylating them (Fig. 1.5). This in turn attracts a syk kinase, ZAP-70, through src homology 2 domains (SH2) (Chan, et al., 1994, Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Hatada, et al., 1995, Osman, et al., 1995, Vanoers, et al., 1993, Weiss and Littman, 1994). ZAP-70 can then be phosphorylated by p 5 6 lck, activating it and thus propagating the extracellular signal, to an intracellular signal (Chan, et al., 1994, Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). Regulation of p 5 6 lck includes a balance of down regulation by p 5 0csk phosphorylation of p 5 6 l ck at a negative regulatory tyrosine 505, versus dephosphorylation activation by CD45 (Chow, et al., 1993, Weil and Veillette, 1994). Although many branch points and intermediates remain unknown, several pathways emanating from these SH2 domains, are "pocket" motifs that recognize phosphpho-tyrosines permitting signal transduction phospho-protein interactions, and were discovered by Ivan Sadowski while a graduate student in the laboratory of Tony Pawson while at U B C (Sadowski, et al., 1986). Introduction 12 MCEF 1998 early events through the TcR have been charted. In one pathway, TcR stimulation results in P L C y activation of the phosphotidyl inositol pathway leading to IP3 and D A G second messengers (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). D A G in turn activates P K C , leading to two branches. One branch leads to the M A P Kinase pathway, inducing immediate-early gene products, including the nuclear component of N F A T (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). A second branch of P K C activation leads to K B dissociation from the inhibitor of KB (IKB) and nuclear translocation of N F K B (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). IP3 on the other hand activates release of Ca** from the endoplasmic reticulum, activating calcineurin and resulting in nuclear translocation of the cytoplasmic component of N F A T (Gold and Matsuuchi, 1995, Weiss and Littman, 1994). In particular, N F K B (Molitor, et al., 1990) and N F A T (Jain, et al., 1993, Shaw, 1988) /rans-activate from the control regions of IL-2 and IL-2 receptor genes, required for further events in T-cell activation and proliferation. Ras stimulation can also occur directly through the TcR, independent of P K C (Fig. 1.5). Although it is still unclear if Ras is coupled to the C, chain of the TcR (Osman, et al., 1995), in one model, C, is linked via phosphotyrosines of A R A M ' s to the SH2 domain in She (Pelicci, et al., 1992, Ravichandran, et al., 1993), and She is linked to the SH2 domain of Grb2 (Lowenstein, et al., 1992). This complex (deVries-Smits, et al., 1994, Ravichandran, et al., 1995) attaches via the SH3 domains of Grb2 to the proline-rich c-terminal end of the nucleotide exchange factor Sos. Thus the Shc-Grb2-Sos heterotrimeric complex, via £ membrane anchoring, brings Sos to the membrane to activate Ras, that activates Raf, that in turn activates the M A P kinase pathway (Avruch, et al., 1994). Two recently characterized downstream transcription factors of the Ras pathway are RBF-1 and -2, although the precise pathway remains unexplored (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996). The importance of the Ras pathway in normal homeostatic regulation of cell activity is highlighted by the neoplastic transforming potential of deregulation in the PTK/Ras/Raf signal transduction components (Moodie and Wolfman, 1994). Indeed, retroviral transduced Ras (eg. Ha-MSV) or Raf (eg. MSF-3611) cause acute sarcomas (Kozak and Ruscetti, 1992). Importantly, the Ras pathway is turned on in HTV-l infected cells (Folguiera, et al., 1996). Therefore Lentiviral and/ or Lentiviral products, have the potential to interfere with T c R - M H C II affinity, intracellular signaling and regulation of gene expression, as well as the potential to mark the infected cell for C T L destruction. This latter event can occur as a result of up-regulating the untimely temporal expression of viral Introduction 13 MCEF 1998 9 antgens . In addition, because the CD4 + T-cell is involved in orchestrating the activity of other cells via interleukins, lentiviruses have the theoretical potential to devastate the immune system. HIV Despite the search for a viral etiology to human cancers that would parallel the aesthetic simplicity of transforming retroviruses, few exogenously replicating human retroviruses have been discovered and only H T L V s are considered oncogenic. However, in 1983 a new human retrovirus, initially mis-classified as H T L V in, now known as HTV, was isolated from lymph nodes of patients with a new immunodeficiency syndrome, AIDS. The first HIV isolates were named L A V and HTLVIJI (Barre-Sinoussi, 1983, Broder and Gallo, 1984, Gallo, et al., 1984) followed by A R V (Levy, et al., 1984). HTLV-IU however, turned out to be L A V (Wain-Hobson, et al., 1991) and thus L A V , a HIV-1, was the first HIV isolate. HIVs have been demonstrated to be transmitted sexually , by injection drug use, transfusions and transplants, and vertically from mother to offspring (Hirsch and Curran, 1996). The ultrastructural appearance and biochemical composition of HIV is typical of lentiviral retroviruses (Coffin, 1992) (Fig. 1.1 A) . However, in addition to the typical 5'-LTR-gag/pro/pol-env-LTR-3' genomic proviral organization, HIV-1 codes for 6 additional proteins (Fig. 1.4). These are Tat, Rev, Nef, Vif, Vpr and Vpu. Tat is a nuclear, cytoplasmic and extracellular multiply spliced 2 exon-encoded protein that interacts with the nascent R N A stem-loop Tar structure and strongly stimulates transcription (Jones, 1993). Tat may also interact with, or indirectly act through, proteins bound to the N F K B binding sites (Biswas, et al., 1995, Taylor, et al., 1992). Extracellular Tat can predispose cells to apoptosis (Li , et al., 1995, Westendrop, et al., 1995). Rev is an early multiply spliced nuclear and cytoplasmic "shuttle" protein that can interact with a secondary R N A structure, R R E , facilitating the export of unspliced products (Cullen, 1993). Rev may also be involved in splicing (Kalland, et al., 1994). Nef is a myristilated cytoplasmic and membrane protein with several effects (Cullen, 1993), some of which categorize it as a signal transduction protein. For example, in addition to down-regulating cell-surface CD4 C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes are M H C I presenting cells, and thus when viraly infected, they can present antigen to C D 8 + C T L , that in turn destroy them by cytolysis (see Fig. 1.5). Introduction 14 MCEF 1998 expression (Bandres, et al., 1995), it can directly bind to p 5 6 lck and M A P K , down-regulating the M A P K pathway (Greenway, et al., 1996, Saskella, et al., 1995). Indeed, SIV Nef can functionally be replaced with Ras (Alexandrov, et al., 1997). In addition, Nef increases viral infectivity by stimulating proviral D N A synthesis in assembling particles (Aiken and Trono, 1995) and can downregulate several key transcription factors including N F K B (Bandres, et al., 1995, Niederman, et al., 1992). Vif, Vpr and Vpu are dispensable for replication in tissue culture and so are dubbed "accessory" proteins (Miller and Sarver, 1997). V i f is found in the cytoplasm, membrane and viral particles and is implicated in uncoating and internalization of the infecting particle (Miller and Sarver, 1997). Vpr is a nucleocapsid associated virion protein, involved in nuclear transport of the preintegration complex in non-dividing cells (Miller and Sarver, 1997), and decreases HIVs mutation rate (Mansky, 1996). Vpu is an ER and golgi membrane protein also found in virions and is implicated in CD4 degradation and enhancement of particle release (Ewart, et al., 1997, Miller and Sarver, 1997). Therefore, the multiple functions attributed to the 6 additional proteins coded by the prototypical HTV-l virus, compared to simple retroviruses, endow it with an impressive arsenal for modulating the cell environment to it's replication advantage. In addition, it must be borne in mind that this arsenal represents only the prototypical armament. For example, in a study where numerous Tat clones were sequenced from the same patient (Vartanian, et al., 1992), novel open reading frames were found including fused Tat-Rev frames. HTV-l clusters phylogenetically with SIVcpz and has been isolated from persons around the world. HJV-2 (CDC, 1988, Clavel, et al., 1986) is less prevalent, is found mostly in isolates from West African origin, and clusters phylogenetically with SIVagm. HIV-2 differs from HIV-1 not only phylogenetically, but in it's genomic organization and encoded products (Fig. 1.4). HIV-2 has the additional protein Vpx but lacks Vpu (Hirsch and Curran, 1996). Both are believed to be etiologic of human immunodificiency. Only HTV-l were sampled for this thesis. The initial steps of HTV-l infection leading to reverse transcription begin with recognition of target cells. The HTV-l envelope glycoprotein is composed of gp41 T M and gpl20 SU (Moore, et al., 1994), produced by cleavage of the gpl60 polyprotein (McKeating and Willey, 1989). In addition to the CD4 receptor, a series of co-receptors serve to enable HIV-1 entrance (Bates, 1996). Introduction 15 MCEF 1998 Roughly, HIV-1 can be divided into T-cell-tropic or macrophage-cell-tropic variants (Cassol, et al., 1994), with tropism mapping to the V3 loop sequences of the HTV-l gpl20 peplomer (Bates, 1996, Choe, et al., 1996). The T-cell-tropic variants require fusin (CXCR-4) as a co-receptor (Feng, et al., 1996). The macrophage-tropic variants are found earlier during infection and require chemokine co-receptors for entrance 1 0 , with the predominant receptor being C C - C K R 5 (Alkhatib, et al., 1996, Bates, 1996). Both fusin and the chemokine receptors are G-protein-coupled seven transmembrane proteins. The seven transmembrane family of G-proteins have been shown to be intricately involved in a variety of cell signaling pathways for diverse extracellular signals, even olfaction and pheromone responsiveness (Dulac and Axel, 1995). Recently, ligation of the CCR5 co-receptor has also been shown to induce intracellular signaling (Weissman, et al., 1997). In particular, C D 8 T - cells that express chemokines 1 1 can block HIV infection (Cocchi, et al., 1995, Cocchi, et al., 1996) and individuals homozygous for mutations to these receptors appear to be resistant to HIV infection (Bates, 1996, Dean, et al., 1996, Zimmerman, et al., 1997), although more recent reports indicate that at least some of these individuals can nonetheless be HTV-l infected (Biti, et al., 1997). A proposed model for HIV-1 entrance has been dubbed the "mouse trap" and entails binding of gpl20 to the N-terminal extracellular D l domain of CD4, followed by stripping of gpl20 from the virion onto CCR5 or C X C R 4 co-receptors, exposing a "fusion" domain in gp41 triggering pH-independent fusion and release of the nucleocapsid into the cytoplasm (Binley and Moore, 1997). The first strand synthesized is the minus strand, since the packaged strand is the plus strand. Synthesis begins from the co-packaged t-RNA Lysine (Jiang, et al., 1993) molecule that anneals to a short 18 nucleotide stretch on the packaged plus strand, the primer binding site (pbs) (Wakefield, et al., 1994) in the leader region between the gag gene and the U5 region of the L T R (Fig. 1.3a). Incorporation of the cellular t-RNA into the viral particle results from interaction between the t-RNA, N C and RT, before their cleavage from the gag-pro-pol precursor. RT-t-RNA and N C appear to form a "pre-initiation" complex analogous to that formed during eucaryotic transcription (see below) followed by a distinct switch to elongation (Lanchy, et al., 1996). The 3'-OH end of the t-RNA is extended until it reaches the 5'-end of the R region, making what is referred to as -strong stop D N A (-ssDNA). During this synthesis, the R N A is degraded behind the polymerization by the RNAse H activity. D N A synthesis (reverse transcription) can begin before infection of a cell, inside the virion or as 1 0 There are 6 known C C receptors, C C - C K R - 1 , 2, 3, 4, 5 and Duffy blood group antigen (Bates, 1996). Introduction 16 MCEF 1998 it is being packaged. As' a result, although HIV-1 is thought of as strictly an R N A containing virus, as for other retroviruses (Trono, 1992), D N A can actually be detected in the virion particle (Lori, et al., 1992, Trono, 1992). Experimentally, this phenomenon occurs spontaneously in detergent solubilized particles, with exogenously added elevated [dNTPs] and is called endogenous reverse transcription (ERT) but has recently been shown to occur with non-detergent purified viral particles and has therefore been dubbed natural-ERT (NERT) (Zhang, et al., 1996). It is believed that NERT increases the efficiency of infecting quiescent cells (Zhang, et al., 1996). The -ssDNA, then "jumps" to the 3'-end of either the other R N A copy or of itself. It anneals via complementarity between the R regions (Fig. 1.3b). The -ssDNA is then extended to the end of the pbs, thus creating full length minus strand, while the RNAseH activity degrades the R N A strand, except for 2 polypurine rich regions (ppt) (Fig. 1.3c). The ppt then serves as a primer for the beginning of plus strand synthesis and creates the +ssDNA, with RNAseH degrading the t-RNA (Fig. 1.3d). The exposed pbs sites from the +ssDNA and the - strand then anneal (Fig. 1.3e). This permits the final synthesis of the full length proviral genome via strand displacement (Fig. 1.3f). The final molecule has a complete U3-R-U5 L T R at both ends (Fig. 1.3g) (Coffin, 1996). Mis-incorporation, by mechanisms discussed earlier, promotes early strand transfer (Palaniappan, et al., 1996) and Vpr appears to decrease mis-incorporation (Mansky, 1996) thus by extension would indirectly suppress early strand transfers. The events following reverse transcription begin with nuclear transport of the pre-integration complex. This possibly occurs as a result of nuclear localization signals on NC, Vpr, or M A proteins (Gallay, et al., 1995). The termini of the ds HTV-l unintegrated D N A sequence is trimmed to 5'-TG-genome-CA-3' (Kulkosky, et al., 1990, Whitcomb, et al., 1990) as the viral genome is integrated into or near L l and A l u line elements (Stevens and Griffith, 1994) by the integrase protein assisted by a cellular protein, a homologue of the yeast SNF5 transcription factor, (Kalpana, et al., 1994). Also, 1LTR and 2LTR unintegrated particles have been detected, though in a complex devoid of integrase protein (Burkinsky, et al., 1993). Pre-integration latency blocked after D N A synthesis in a linear double stranded form can also occur (Huang, et al., 1993). Surprisingly, it has recently been determined that this can be the predominant form of HTV-l in vivo (Chun, et al., 1997). As mentioned above, HTV-l sampled from different geographical locations, different individuals in the same 1 1 MIPlcc, M I P - l p and RANTES. Introduction 17 MCEF 1998 geographical region (Alizon, et al., 1986), different tissues of the same person, the same tissue temporally, or even separate micro-dissected spleenic white pulp germinal centers (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995), are genetically polymorphic. In particular, H I V - l isolates appear to have a preponderance for G to A mutations and are referred to as " G to A hypermutated" (Cheynier, et al., 1997, Goodenow, et al., 1989, Vartanian, et al., 1991, Vartanian, et al., 1994). A poignant example of extreme retroviral variability in vivo is that detected for HTV and SIV. Pedagogically powerful calculations and analogies by Wain-Hobson illustrate best how the extent of this variability reflects immune competence throughout the clinically "latent" period of progression towards immunodeficiency (Pelletier, et al., 1993, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996). In this 12 argument, the detected sequence polymorphism for HIV or SIV, can accomodate a 10"4 mutation rate , only if 1,000 rounds of replication have occurred (Wain-Hobson, 1996). From this data, Wain-Hobson calculates that the burst size must be (on average) in the range of 1 infectious replication-competent HTV-l particle produced per infected cell, over the 1,000 cycles. He therefore proposes that the host immune system is severely restricting viral burst. The pathogenic implications of this conclusion will be further discussed in following sections. The HIV-AIDS pandemic Clustered outbreaks of pneumonia (pneumocistis carinii) and mucosal candiasis (CDC, 1981, Gottlieb, et al., 1981) eventually led to frequent isolation of HIV-1 from patients with the clinical symptoms of a new immunodeficiency syndrome in homosexual men (Gallo, et al., 1984, Gottlieb, et al., 1981). A hallmark of this syndrome was apparent anergy of the T-cell helper response to antigens. This syndrome is now recognized as AIDS and the hallmarks of it's occurrence are HIV infection, peripheral blood CD4 count decline, and resulting immunodeficiency, leading to opportunistic infections and death. HTV infection is widely accepted to be the cause of AIDS (see below). Staging of HIV infection is presented in table 1.1 (WHO, 1990). The evidence that HIV is etiologic of AIDS includes epidemiological correlation (Schechter, et al., 1993), accidental HIV infections, a similar immunodeficiency in some SIV infected monkeys, as well as high viral titers in peripheral blood (Piatak, et al., 1993) and in deeper lymph tissues (Cohen, 1993, Embretson, et al., 1993, Pantaleo, et al., 1993, Temin and Bolognesi, 1993) in AIDS patients as well as clinically symptomless patients. Paradox This is the usually quoted mutation rate, however, as mentioned earlier, the measured rate is actually lower than this. A lower rate strengthens the argument put forth. Introduction 18 MCEF 1998 CD O H O i-l .53 cn % 2 2 C N 3 o B o T—I -t-» ft m = L o S-l cn o < CO O I-I o o Q U o o m A o o m o o CN PQ o o C N V U s i . 2 6 -rt O • O C el -rt c« X 58 S CD .2 O A A ,CD CD cn U Q U 0 0 c -s o o co 60 u a a 3 >> • 5 ca fl T3 00 Q o m A co S3 -a .a "8 Is If I T3 e u °» > a •g o O H 'g a c 1% CD 43 . rt :g IS 4> CU rt O H 3 2 O Introduction 19 MCEF 1998 apart, the implication is that viral presence during clinical latency, eventually causes immunodeficiency. Reports in 1992 of an idiopathic C D 4 + T-lympocytopenia immunodeficiency similar to AIDS (Force, 1992), have been dismissed as rare occurrences from an unknown etiology (Smith, et al., 1993). Nonetheless, the exact mechanism(s) by which HIV reduces humans to immunodeficiency are still the object of much debate (see below). 13 HTV infections are a global medical concern (Murray and Lopez, 1997). The number of persons currently living with HIV infection has been estimated to be at 22.5 million ((WHO), 1996). The biggest group is in the sub-Saharan Africa, where 14 million people are estimated to be living with HTV infection (62% of global figure) ((WHO),1996). As of November 20 l h 1996 there have been 1,544,067 reported cumulative AIDS cases worldwide ((WHO), 1996). However, estimates considering underreporting place the number of cumulative AIDS cases at 8.4 million (6.7 adult and 1.7 children) with 5 million cases of AIDS estimated to have occurred in sub-Saharan Africa (70% of global figure). In Canada, as of 1997, in total 50-54,000 persons are estimated to have been cumulatively HIV infected and 36-43,000 are estimated to be living with HIV ((Health-Canada), 1997). As of March 31 s t 1997, 14,863 cumulative cases of AIDS have been reported ((Health-Canada), 1997). The number of AIDS cases reported in Canada for 1979 was one, peaked at 1,714 in 1993 and has declined to 717 in 1996 ((Health-Canada), 1997). In British Columbia a total of 10,697 cumulative HIV infections have occurred (Wong, et al., 1996). Of these, 5,741 (53%) were in metropolitan Vancouver (Wong, et al., 1996). The two major risk groups for HIV-1 infection in Canada ((Health-Canada), 1997) and in B.C. (Wong, et al., 1996) are homosexuals and injection drug users (IDU). Since the original isolations of HTV- l , many different isolates have been reported from around the world. Full length genomic sequences derived from some of these isolates have been compiled by the Los Alamos National Laboratory. Through phylogenetic analysis of these sequences it has become clear that there are several HTV-l subtypes. HTV sequence variability can be monitored directly from blood spots (Cassol, et al., 1994), however despite the use of blood spots in Vancouver to type sequences from around the world, information about subtypes circulating in Vancouver has been lacking. 13 Every year 3 million people die from Malaria ((WHO), 1996), ranked 11th in the world as a cause of mortality (Murray and Lopez, 1997). Mortality from HTV is ranked only 30th (Murray and Lopez, 1997). However estimates predict that HTV will rise to 9th rank by the year 2020 (Murray and Lopez, 1997). Introduction 20 MCEF 1998 HIV-1 and AIDS AIDS has a multifactorial pathology that can be summarized by considering the "typical" events from primary infection to full-blown AIDS (Fig. 1.6). The clinical manifestations from HIV-1 begin at primary infection with an acute self-limiting syndrome that can include maculopapular rash, lymphadenopathy, pharyngitis, mucocutaneous ulcerations, retro-orbital pain, fatigue, fever and nausea, in 70% of patients (Cotran, et al., 1994, Fauci, 1993, Tindall and Cooper, 1991). During this period HIV-1 viremia occurs and the virus has been isolated from lymphoid tissues, cerebrospinal fluid and bone marrow (Tindall and Cooper, 1991), although at this point the predominant high levels are in peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) and serum (Fauci, 1993, Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). The severity of this acute phase and the quality of the initial response reflects the extent of seeding of tissues including the lymphatic and central nervous system (Pantaleo, et al., 1997, Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996, Tindall and Cooper, 1991). In particular, during the acute phase, lymph node tissue carries a high proportion of HIV expressing cells shortly after infection and the peripheral blood carries a high viremia (Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). Concomitant with primary infection, there is a peripheral blood C D 4 + T-lymphocyte drop and a C D 8 + T-lymphocyte increase, inverting the peripheral blood C D 4 + / C D 8 + T-lymphocyte ratio from approximately 2 to 0.5 (Tindall and Cooper, 1991). After clearance of the initial viremia by C D 8 + CTLs, the peripheral CD4 counts recuperate to a lower level than before infection and importantly a period follows that is clinically symptomless, the chronic phase (Cotran, et al., 1994, Fauci, 1993, Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996, Tindall and Cooper, 1991). During the transition to chronic infection, in addition to reduced peripheral viremia, the lymph nodes undergo hyperplasia as germinal centers are formed and HIV virions are trapped in follicular dendritic cells (FDC) (Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). However, there is still active HIV expression in lymphoid tissues (Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). This period lasts without symptoms for 11 years average; progression occurs at a variety of rates in different individuals (Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). Finally, there is destruction of lymph node architecture, loss of F D C trapping of virions, CD4 decline and renewed HIV-1 peripheral blood viremia (Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). This is concomitant with a multifactorial pathology including the appearance of secondary protozoan (Estable-Puig, et al., 1986), fungal, bacterial and viral infections and rare neoplasms (such as Kaposi's sarcoma) and a frequent late stage dementia. Death ensues an Introduction 21 MCEF 1998 1250 1000 A 750 A 500 A 250 -0 Primary infection Acute syndrome + seeding Death Oportunistic infections Clinical latency/ high viral and C D 4 turnover 0 3 6 9 12 W E E K S Y E A R S V 1 1 7 8 9 1 1 ^1 10 11 % — 0 — C D 4 RPVT Figure 1.6. Typical time course of a HIV-1 infection . Y-axis: the CD4 count (cells/ul) and relative peripheral viral titer (RPVT). X-axis: time since infection. Immediately following primary infection is a drop in CD4 count concommitant with a rise in RPVT. The immune response reduces peripheral viral titers for a period of many years. During this period there is however high viral turnover (indicated by the dashed and arrowed oval), though apparent clinical latency. At the point when constitutional symptoms emerge, there is a renewed peripheral viremia, opportunistic infections and eventual death. Introduction 22 MCEF 1998 average of 11 years after infection (Cotran, et al., 1994, Fauci, 1993, Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). A paradox of A I D S is that the peripheral CD4 count declines, following HIV-1 infection during the chronic clinically latent period, is a clinically predictive tool (Table 1.1), but is unexplainable by direct cytopathic effects of HIV-1 on peripheral blood C D 4 + cells (Brinchmann, et al., 1991). This is because only 0.1 to 13% of cells in the periphery are HTV-l infected with 0.01-0.1% productive for HTV-l particles (Bagasra, 1992). Although several mechanisms have been proposed to account for either direct or indirect C D 4 + T-cell destruction, the genetic data supports a model of immune system cannibalization (see below) (Wain-Hobson, 1992). Although figure 1.6 implies low viral replication, this is not the case. This is because up-to billions of C D 4 + T-lymphocytes and viral particles have been estimated to be turning over daily (Coffin, 1995, Ho, et al., 1995, Wei, et al., 1995). This work in particular, has led to the notion that the CD4 count decline is actually the sum of high viral replication and de novo infection that is answered by effective clearance of both C D 4 + infected cells and free viral particles (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995, Pelletier, et al., 1993, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996). This massive viral and C D 4 + T-lymphocyte turnover has been proposed to be occurring in lymphoid tissues involved in antigen activated destruction of secondary pathogens, such as the spleen, where latently infected and un-infected CD4 +T-Lymphocytes are recruited and both are activated (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995, Pelletier, et al., 1993, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996). Consequently, this also activates proviral HTV-l in latently infected cells. This is because the HIV-1 L T R has proviral D N A motifs for transcription factors (see below) such as N F K B (Alcami, et al., 1995, Molitor, et al., 1990, Nabel and Baltimore, 1987), N F A T (Jain, et al., 1993, Lu , et al., 1991, Shaw, 1988) and the recently characterized RBF-1 and RBF-2 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996) that respond to T-cell activation signals. Indeed, ex vivo T-cell activation induces viral expression in latently infected quiescent cells (Fauci, 1993) and P M A induction is routine in viral isolation procedures. As a result of HIV-1 L T R similarities to T-cell activation gene promoters, the infected and activated C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes in germinal centers will produce virus in proximity to very permissive un-infected activated C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes, that in turn are newly infected (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995, Pelletier, et al., 1993, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996). Since they are activated they will rapidly produce non-self HIV-1 antigens on their surfaces and then co-migrating C D 8 + cytotoxic T-Lymphocytes can Introduction 23 MCEF 1998 massively destroy them with only a small fraction of infected cells escaping to the periphery (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1996). In essence the immune system cannibalizes itself. The above is Wain-Hobsons' explanation for the theoretically low burst size, determined from analysis of in vivo HIV-1/SIV variability (Wain-Hobson, 1996). In support of this model is the fact that 98% of C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes are in the lymphatic system, as many as 20-30% of lymph node C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes are infected even during the asymptomatic period, and there is active replication of HTV-l in lymph tissue during all stages of HTV-l infection (Bagasra, 1992, Fauci, 1993, Pantaleo and Fauci, 1996). The important points in this model are first that the deeper lymphatic tissues such as in the lymph nodes, gut and spleen, rather than in peripheral blood, are the sites of persistent HIV-1 infection, replication and C D 4 + T-lymphocyte destruction. Secondly, that T-cell activation, while necessary for immune function, is driving viral turnover and itself becomes pathologic. A prediction of this model could be that splenectomized individuals should progress slower. This is indeed the case (Morlat, et al., 1996). However, the mechanism at play may not be as simple as outlined above. Perhaps the most compelling evidence against the high turnover model is analysis of restriction fragment telomere (RFT) length. Because D N A polymerase cannot copy the 5'-end of D N A in telomeres, each successive cycle of mitosis produces a shorter R F T . Thus the above model predicts shortened RFT length in C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes from HTV-l infected persons compared to those from uninfected individuals. However, C D 4 + T-lymphocyte telomeres appear the same length in healthy and HTV-l infected patients (Baiter, 1997). Indeed, it is the C D 8 + T-Lymphocytes that have relatively shortened telomeres (Effros, et al., 1996). As well, if immunodeficiency results from depletion of the capacity to make C D 4 + T-Lymphocytes, then intuitively one would expect that de-regulation, as evidenced by signal transduction defects, should not be occurring early but only late in disease progression. Yet, signal transduction defects occur very early (Bentin, et al., 1989, Clerici, et al., 1989, Gurley, et al., 1989, Teeuwsen, et al., 1989). In particular, early anergy of the CD4+ T-Lymphocytes in vivo in HIV-1 infected patients appears to result at least in part from alterations to p 5 6 l ck (Cayota, et al., 1994). These alterations could be in part attributed to direct HIV-1 infection, since HTV-l in vitro infection can result in dissociation of CD4 from p 5 6 lck (Kanner and Haffar, 1995). However, as mentioned earlier, there is a low % Introduction 24 MCEF 1998 of infected cells in vivo, particularly early after infection. Therefore indirect mechanisms have been invoked. Indeed, in vitro, gpl20-CD4 interactions or (anti-gpl20)-gpl20-CD4 interactions create a similar defect (Goldman, et al., 1994, Hubert, et al., 1995, Mittler and Hoffmann, 1989). Although intuitively nice, it is still difficult to imagine how the high levels of gp-120 and anti-gpl20 in vivo, necessary for this effect, could be produced so early during infection, when the immune system is just beginning the "titanic battle" that it can sustain for an average of 11 years, before immunodeficiency is established. One possibility would be that C D 4 + T-Lymphocyte turnover is indeed occurring in the billions per day, generating the high extant HIV-1 genetic variability, that newly infected cells are indeed eliminated by C D 8 + C T L resulting in low viral burst, but that this turnover is not abnormal (Hellerstein and McCunes, 1997). This would however imply that something other than turnover is causing immunodeficiency. At the extreme of these implications, several groups have contested that HIV-1 is the etiologic agent of AIDS (Papadopulos-Eleopulos, et al., 1995, Stewart, 1995). However, a more likely scenario is that HIV may be inducing a decrease in thymic CD4 + T-Lymphocyte generation, as has been proposed (Hellerstein and McCunes, 1997), and that this may be occurring early after infection. Models invoking a decrease in generative capacity, or high turnover, are not mutually exclusive. However, as a working model for this thesis, I will assume the current view that HTV-l viral turnover drives pathogenesis via C D 4 + T-Lymphocyte destruction, by marking the cells for C D 8 + C T L destruction, as outlined above. This is because of the plethora of data and compelling arguments supporting this view (Coffin, 1995, Ho, et al., 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1995, Wain-Hobson, 1997, Wain-Hobson, 1992, Wain-Hobson, 1996, Wei, et al., 1995) and because the above mentioned RFT length measurements may be biased towards the naive T-cell population rather than the expanding activated population (Hellerstein and McCunes, 1997). Despite adopting this working model, my own personal view is that the above issues will only be resolved by re-assessment of the immunodeficiency in patients, once their HIV-1 has been eradicated by anti-retroviral therapies. For some patients, this day may be close at hand (Wain-Hobson, 1997). Introduction 25 MCEF 1998 HIV-1 Transcription Mechanisms of eukaryotic class II gene regulation include: 1) chromosomal organization; 2) recognition of 14 promoter-proximal and -distal sequences by transcription factors (Boulikas, 1994); 3) TFIJD recognition of the TATA-box; 4) holoenzyme^ recruitment (Ptashne and Gann, 1997); 5) initiation of transcription with formation of the first phosphodiester bond; 6) promoter clearance with elongation and termination; 7) mRNA processing including splicing (Merzouki, et al., 1994), polyadenylation, capping and editing; 8) cytoplasmic export; 9) translation; and 10) post-translational modifications (Conway and Conway, 1997). The above mechanisms of host cell gene regulation are not simply used by HIV-1 but rather, are exploited explicitly by HTV-l gene products (see below). A measure of chromatin organization permissive for transcription is the presence of DNAse I hypersensitive sites reflecting the positioning/ re-positioning of nucleosomes. Histone acetylation and a re-modeling complex known as the SWI7 S N F complex are implicated in this process both in yeast as well as mammalian cells (Pazin and Kadonaga, 1997, Wang, et al., 1996, Wu, 1997). For proviral HIV-1, DNAse I hypersensitive sites have been mapped to the 5 '-LTR, 3 ' -LTR as well as to a putative intragenic enhancer in the pol gene (Verdin, 1991). Two constitutive sites are hypersensitive within the HIV-1 5 ' -LTR (Verdin, 1991). Two phased nucleosomes have been assigned to the HTV-l 5 ' -LTR (Verdin, et al., 1993). The first termed nuc-0, can be roughly located in the 5'-extremity of the 5 '-LTR, corresponding approximately with the N F A T region (Fig. 1.7). The second is placed just 5' of the T A T A A box (Fig. 1.7) in the R region. Two constitutive DNAse I hypersensitive sites correspond to the intra-nucleosomal location between nuc-o/ nuc-1 and 5' of nucl, before 3 additional nucleosome sites, nuc-2, 3, 4, in the gag leader sequence (Verdin, 1991, Verdin, et al., 1993). Importantly, nuc-1 is displaced and a third hypersensitive site appears, upon treatment with either TNF-oc (an inducer of N F K B ) or treatment with specific inhibitors of histone deacetylase, that do not induce N F K B (Van-Lint, et al., 1996). Both of these treatments strongly stimulate transcription from the 5'-LTR. Therefore HIV-1 proviral L T R chromatin positioning, appears to repress HIV-1 transcription, without limiting access to the regulatory sequences between N F A T and the TATA-box, T F I I D consists of TBP and TBP-associated factors or TAFs (Tansley and Herr, 1997). 1 5 In mammalian cells, the holoenzyme complex can include the general transcription factors (TFIID), TFTIA, T F I I B , TFI IF , T F I I E , T F I I H and R N A polymerase II (Ossipow, et al., 1995). Introduction 26 MCEF 1998 c > i-daq.. z-dara /dai I-dS 1-dS 1-dS i-dun /»davo /i-SIH / a ™ i-dara / »davo /i-sia /a>idN i-jaa AJdavsr/i-siH dsn i IV-dN -dV c T3 o o c o c Z Q < < < oo ON + u o c . 1 3 o 111 cn IT) * o Introduction 27 MCEF 1998 permitting constitutive and/or inducible invasion of these cw-acting sequences by available transcription factors as well as displacement of nuc-1 by inducible activators and/or histone acetylation. As already noted, integration of the pre-integration complex involves INI1, a homologue to the SWI/ SNF complex (Kalpana, et al., 1994). Because the SWI/SNF complex co-immunoprecipitates with the holoenzyme (Wilson, et al., 1996), it is interesting to note that contact with a holoenzyme component and/or the holoenzyme may be occurring for HIV-1 even before integration, because of INI1 (Kalpana, et al., 1994). Despite the self-contained holoenzyme view, transcription is still highly regulated by recruitment of the holoenzyme to a promoter (Ptashne and Gann, 1997). Recruitment occurs primarily via protein-protein contacts between transcription factors anchored (directly or indirectly) to the regulatory sequences for a gene and holoenzyme components (Ptashne and Gann, 1997). Protein-protein contacts between the holoenzyme components and transcription factors may also modulate elongation efficiency, for example by stimulating TFIIH phosphorylation of the R N A pol II C T D (Blau, et al., 1996). Therefore the interplay between frans-activators and -repressors with the holoenzyme ultimately determines the level of transcription initiation and promoter clearance (Blau, et al., 1996, Boulikas, 1994, Greenblatt, 1997, Ptashne and Gann, 1997). This interplay is orchestrated by the cw-acting elements of promoter, promoter-proximal and enhancer sequences, that as explained above for HIV-1, are significantly nuleosome-free. It is often unappreciated how important the orchestration of this interplay is to HTV-l and retroviruses in general. Indeed, the almost incredible gymnastics of reverse transcription (Fig. 1.3) are principally an adaptation permitting this orchestration by it's own ds-acting promoter sequences. The HTV-l 5 ' -LTR cw-acting sequences were first determined from early isolates (Alizon, et al., 1984, Barre-Sinoussi, 1983, Hahn, et al., 1984, Levy, et al., 1984, Popovic, et al., 1984, Rosen, et al., 1985, Sodroski, 1985, Starcich, et al., 1985, Wain-Hobson, et al., 1985) and transcription factor binding sites predicted from the nucleic acid sequence data. These intensively investigated sequences are now considered the prototype HTV-l 5'-LTR (Cullen, 1991, Cullen and Greene, 1989, Garcia and Gaynor, 1994, Garcia and Gaynor, 1994, Garcia, et al., 1987, Gaynor, 1992, Jeang, 1994, Jones, 1989, Jones and Peterlin, 1994, Kingsman and Kingsman, 1996, Lu , et al., 1991, Tong-Starksen and Peterlin, 1990, Waterman, et al., 1991). Most reviews on the HTV-l L T R consider this prototype as consisting of a modulatory, enhancer and promoter regions. However, the 5'-region of the 3'-LTR contains sequences that overlap with the Nef open reading frame. Because the 5 '-LTR is derived from the 3'-LTR Introduction 28 MCEF 1998 sequences, I will refer to the L T R sequences as LTR/Nef coding or LTR non-coding sequences, thus recognizing that the selective forces exerted upon these sequences should theoretically be different. The most 5'-half or LTR/Nef coding sequences of the prototypical L T R (-454 to -121) exert positive or negative cw-effects (Rosen, et al., 1985), are more critical to chromatin than plasmid transcription (Kim, et al., 1993, Sheridan, et al., 1995, Verdin, et al., 1993, Zeichner, et al., 1991, Zeichner, et al., 1991), are burdened with a constitutively positioned nucleosome (nuc-0) (Verdin, 1991, Verdin, et al., 1993) and contain recognition motifs for a myriad of D N A binding factors. The cis-sequences include a negative-regulatory-element (NRE) (-340 to -185) (Calvert, et al., 1991, Guy, et al., 1990, Lu, et al., 1989, Lu , et al., 1990, Rosen, et al., 1985, Tesmer, et al., 1993) and an upstream-regulatory-element (URE) (-157 to -122) (Nakanishi, et al., 1991). The N R E contains binding sites for AP-1 (Canonne-Hergaux, et al., 1995, Franza, et al., 1988), the nuclear-factor-of-activated-T-cells (NFAT) (Jain, et al., 1993, Lu , et al., 1991, Markovitz, et al., 1992, Shaw, 1988), NFIL-6 (Tesmer, et al., 1993) and upstream stimulatory factor (USF) (D'Adda DI Fagana, et al., 1995, Giacca, et al., 1992). The U R E includes binding sites for human-lymphoid-enhancer-binding-factor (hLEF, also referred to as TCF-1 a) (Dinter, et al., 1991, Sheridan, et al., 1995, Travis, et al., 1991, Waterman, et al., 1991, Waterman and Jones, 1990), Ets-1 (Fisher, et al., 1992, Holzmeister, et al., 1993, Jones and Peterlin, 1994, Leprince, et al., 1983, Nye, et al., 1992, Wasylyk, et al., 1993) and the Ras-responsive-Binding Factors (RBF) 1 and 2, that bind to R B E I V (-151 to -142) and R B E HI (-131 to -122) (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996) (Fig. 1.7). The L T R / non-coding sequences (-120 to +80), exert positive cis-effects, are less dispensable than the LTR/Nef-coding sequences (Garcia and Gaynor, 1994, Rosen, et al., 1985, Zeichner, et al., 1991, Zeichner, et al., 1991), and are divided by a constitutively-placed activation-removable nucleosome, (nuc-1) (Verdin, 1991, Verdin, et al., 1993) (Fig. 1.7). The cw-acting elements of the LTR/ non-coding region (-120 to +80), of the prototypical HIV-1 L T R include an enhancer (-104 to -81) (Chang, et al., 1993, Chen, et al., 1997, Pazin, et al., 1996, Perkins, et al., 1993, Phares and Herr, 1991, Rosen, et al., 1985, Ruocco, et al., 1996, Wu, et al., 1988), a basal promoter (-80 to +40) and the Tat responsive region (TAR) (+1 to +59) that is transcribed into an R N A stem-loop structure involved in 10 to 1,000 fold frans-activation of transcription from the HIV-1 L T R (Colvin and Garcia-Blanco, 1992, Gaynor, 1992, Harrich, et al., 1994, Harrich, et al., 1995, Jones and Peterlin, 1994, Muesing, et al., 1987, Roy, et al., 1990, Sodroski, et al., 1985, Sodroski, 1985), when bound by virally encoded Tat protein (Arya, et al., 1987, Arya, et al., 1985, Feinberg, et al., 1991, Jeang, 1994, Lu, et al., 1993, Luo, et al., 1993, Rosen, 1991, Southgate Introduction 29 MCEF 1998 and Green, 1991) and associated cellular factors (Alonso, et al., 1992, Rothblum, et al., 1995, Shibuya, et al., 1992, Yang, et al., 1996, Zhou and Sharp, 1996). TaWrans-activation acts primarily at elongation (Blair, et al., 1996, Blau, et al., 1996, Kao, et al., 1987). Transcription factors binding the enhancer region (-104 to -81) include members of the Rel/ kappa B (NFkB) family (Alcami, et al., 1995, Bielinska, et al., 1989, Chirmule, et al., 1994, Ephrussi, et al., 1985, Gaynor, et al., 1988, Kunsch, et al., 1992, Leonard, et al., 1989, Matthews, et al., 1995, Molitor, et al., 1990, Nabel and Baltimore, 1987, Ross, et al., 1991, Roulston, et al., 1995, Sen and Baltimore, 1986, Zabel, et al., 1991), PRDII-BF1 (Muchardt, et al., 1992, Seeler, et al., 1994), AP-2 (Perkins, et al., 1994), NFBL-6 (Tesmer, et al., 1993), T3R (Desai-Yajnik, et al., 1995), and Ets family members (Flory, et al., 1996, Hodge, et al., 1996, Seth, et al., 1993) including RBF-1 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996), that bind to Ets sites embedded in the 3'- half sites of the NFkB motifs. For this reason we have termed the -80 to -104 region R B E II, to indicate that it binds RBF-1 as well as other Ets family members (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996) (Fig. 1.7). Factors which bind to the basal promoter elements include SP-1 family members (Berg, 1992, Dynan and Tjian, 1983, Jones, et al., 1986, Kadonaga, et al., 1987, Majello, et al., 1994, Parrott, et al., 1991, Thiesen and Bach, 1990), TATA-binding protein (TBP) (Garcia and Gaynor, 1994, Kashanchi, et al., 1994), T M F (Garcia, et al., 1992), E-Box factors (Ou, et al., 1994), LBP-1 (Kato, et al., 1991, Yoon, et al., 1994) and RBF-2, which binds to R B E I (-26 to -5) (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996). In addition, the promoter region contains an element that induces non-processive, short, abortive transcripts (IST) (Pendergrast and Hernandez, 1997, Ratnasabapathy, et al., 1990, Sheldon, et al., 1993) and an initiator element (InR). The +1 transcription initiation site defines the R-U5 boundary (Fig. 1.7). Adding further complexity, at least some of the transcription factors interacting with the HTV-l L T R have been shown to be functionally dependent. For example, SP-1 sites are required for Tat-frans-activation (Huang and Jeang, 1993, Jeang, et al., 1993, Kamine and Chinnadurai, 1992, Sune and Garcia-Blanco, 1995), Tat interacts with TFIID (Kashanchi, et al., 1994), frans-activation requires the C-terminal domain of R N A polymerase TI (Okamoto, et al., 1996), the TATA-box is critical for basal and Tat-'rans-activated transcription (Berkhout and Jeang, 1992, Garcia, et al., 1989, Olsen and Rosen, 1992), Ets/NFkB/NFAT proteins interact (Bassuk, et al., 1997) as do AP-1 and Ets (Bassuk and Leiden, 1995), and the RBF-1 and -2 factors are believed to be multiprotein complexes (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996). In addition, transcription factor binding sites have also been detected Introduction 30 MCEF 1998 outside the prototypical 5 ' -LTR elements, for example in the env gene (Feriotto, et al., 1992) and in the gag-pol region (Roebuck, et al., 1996). Because many of the elements on the HIV-1 L T R are targets for inducible transcription factors, the L T R is inextricably linked to signal transduction pathways, some of which I have briefly outlined earlier (Fig. 1.5). However, a plethora of reagents, including chemicals, antibodies, viruses, viral products and radiation have been shown either in vivo in transgenic mice, in tissue culture, or in vitro, to impact on the HTV-l L T R . These are by no means limited to action through the TcR. Up-regulatory stimuli include cell stresses such as: epidermal UV-light on HTV-l LTR-reporter gene transgenic mice (Zider, et al., 1993), or heat shock of tissue cultures with a chromosomally integrated HTV-l LTR-reporter gene (Stanley, et al., 1990); Chemical treatments such as P M A (Demarchi, et al., 1993, Harrich, et al., 1990, L i , et al., 1991), Na-butyrate (Antoni, et al., 1994, Golub, et al., 1991), 2-AP, adenine, adenosine, caffeine (Brown, et al., 1993) and morphine (Squinto, et al., 1990); mitogens such as P H A (Li, et al., 1991, Siekevitz, et al., 1987); antibodies to a plethora of extracellular receptors such as anti-CD2 (Bressler, et al., 1991) or anti-TcR components (Tong-Starksen, et al., 1989); cell contact with HIV-1 gp-120-surface-expressing cells (Merzouki, et al., 1994), or autologous activated cells triggering macrophage differentiation (Moses, et al., 1994); viral components, including those from H S V (Schafer, et al., 1996, Schafer, et al., 1996), vaccina virus (Chang, et al., 1994), C M V (Ghazal, et al., 1991, Walker, et al., 1992), H F V (Keller, et al., 1992, Lee, et al., 1992) and extracellular HIV-1 Tat (Conant, et al., 1996). Down-regulatory stimuli include chemicals such as aspirin or sodium salicylate (Kopp and Ghosh, 1994), Procysteine (Lederman, et al., 1995); antibodies to extracellular receptors including CD4 (Benkirane, et al., 1995); extracellular T-cell secreted products such as the C D 8 + T-cell suppressive factor (Copeland, et al., 1996, Chen, et al., 1998) ; and viral products such as HHV6 6Ats (Araujo, et al., 1995). The last two paragraphs are not an exhaustive list. Indeed, just about any reagent that perturbs the cell wil l affect HIV-1 transcription, so that an exhaustive list is far beyond the scope of this thesis. Instead, the above are meant to highlight the difficulties in experimentally determining which L T R transcription factor targets, transcription factors, signal transduction pathways, extracellular receptors and extracellular micro-environments correspond critically to HTV-l persistence in vivo, particularly when considered in light of the extreme extant intrapatient HIV-1 variability. In other words, which LTR are we talking about ? Introduction 31 MCEF 1998 Rationale L T R genetic polymorphisms have been shown to be pathogenic determinants for some retroviruses. In the case of HIV-1, high viral turnover is considered pathogenic. This turnover has been estimated to be in the billions per day. This, and not an elevated mutation rate, results in high genetic polymorphism throughout the HIV-1 genome. When I began my doctoral studies, most publications on the HIV-1 L T R had relied on data derived from one of the initial isolates. Indeed, few groups had examined HTV-l L T R genetic polymorphism in vivo, and no group had examined this at all stages of infection. In addition, no phylogenetic data was available for HTV from Vancouver. My initial hypothesis was that specific HTV-l L T R polymorphisms accumulate with disease progression, and so I designed experiments to derive, sequence, and examine the HIV-1 LTRs from patients at all stages of infection. The over a hundred thousand bases of sequence data derived, led me to phylogenetic analysis, that in turn resulted in my determining that HTV-l in Vancouver are L T R and envelope subtype B . However, I was unable to find any obvious correlation between L T R polymorphisms and disease parameters. Some of the polymorphisms I found were new and others have been previously described. Because of the unexpectedly numerous polymorphisms predicted to impair binding of dogmaticaly entrenched transcription factors, I next selected a subset of LTRs to examine their transcription potential, and was able to correlate some specific polymorphisms to basal or Tat-transactivated transcription phenotypes. However, I was initially unable to find any phenotype for LTRs bearing what I have called the Most Frequent Naturally occuring Length Polymorphism (MFNLP). The frequent occurrence of this polymorphism argued in itself for an important in vivo role in replication, but I found that the M F N L P s shared no identity with any transcription factor binding site published before 1996. Importantly, in 1988 Ivan Sadowski, while in the Ptashne laboratory at Harvard, determined that the HTV-l L T R is activated by the PTK/Ras/Raf pathway. Subsequently while a student in the Sadowski laboratory, Brendan Bell mapped the cis-elements of the L T R that are required for full Ras-responsiveness and characterized RBF-1 and -2 factors interacting with the Ras-responsive c«-elements. As it turns out, the Ras-responsiveness project and my L T R polymorphisms, two independently initiated studies, converged at the MFNLPs , because they harbor a potential RBF-2 binding site. This observation led to re-examination of my sequence data and revealed that M F N L P s Introduction 32 MCEF 1998 invariably occur when the wild-type RBF-2 site is mutated in vivo. This led to my second hypothesis: that a theoretical RBF-2 binding site within this frequent polymorphism, was the in vivo selective force for it's occurrence. In order to test this hypothesis, I first showed that all MFNLPs bind RBF-2 in vitro. Because the compensatory M F N L P role we proposed is predicted to mask the M F N L P phenotype, I then constructed isogenic mutants deleted of their M FNLPs , and determined that MFNLPs confer repression in basal and Tat-transactivated transcription to their linked LTRs. To further strengthen the notion that RBF-2 is responsible for this M F N L P phenotype, I repeated these experiments in a model system whereby RBF-2 can be induced. The repressive phenotype was found only in cells expressing detectable levels of RBF-2. Because RBF-2 appears to be a novel complex of transcription factors, and attempts to clone it's components genetically have been unsuccessful^ I next purified RBF-2 using biochemical methods. The purified oligo-affinity RBF-2 (OA-RBF-2) consists of at least 5 polypeptides, supporting the notion that RBF-2 is a complex. In order to determine if RBF-2 is novel, a collaboration was established with the Ruedi Aebersold laboratory (University of Washington), where mass-analysis of proteolytic OA-RBF-2 component polypeptides further suggests that it is indeed novel. In conclusion, I have used the argument that if viral turnover is responsible for HIV-1 pathogenesis, then an RBF-2 target is an absolute requirement for HIV-1 pathogenesis in vivo. Introduction 33 MCEF 1998 Materials and Methods Phylogenetic analysis Sequences for the envelope gene or LTR were visually aligned to reference subtype sequences using SeqEd (Applied Biosystems), according to the alignment of the L A N L (Myers, 1995) (Appendix). Sequences were gap-stripped in SeqEd and exported as text. Text sequence files were imported into SeqPup and the alignment exported as Phylogeny Inference Package (PHYLIP) compatible files. DNADIST was used to generate a distance matrix for the alignments. The distance matrix was used to generate a tree using NEIGHBOR and the tree was viewed using Tree View. Tree topologies were supported by bootstrap analysis. For bootstrap analysis, P H Y L I P compatible files were subjected to 100 or 1,000 bootstrap re-samplings using SEQBOOT. The SEQBOOT outfile was imported into DNADIST and the resulting output was input to NEIGHBOR, generating the respective number of tree files. A strict-rule consensus tree was generated with CONSENSE and viewed with Tree View. The bootstrap value from the node of the consensus tree, was overlaid on the nodes of the non-bootstrap trees. Description of patients and samples for LTR analysis Samples were from 42 patients in British Columbia Canada. Thirty two were enrolled in the Vancouver Lymphadenopathy Study (VLAS) (Craib and Schechter, 1992) and 10 were from patients at St. Paul's Hospital. The patients are described in Table 2.1. With respect to the 4 parameters; Stage (World Health Organization (Schechter, et al.,1995)) (Table 2.1), CD4 (absolute/ | i l ) , duration of infection (D.O.I.) (months) and slope (simple curve-fit slope using Cricket Graph Software (Cricket, USA), of CD4 versus D.O.I.), they represent a discrete distribution with no patients sharing more than 2 parameters (Fig. 2.1). Peripheral blood samples were collected in acid-citrate-dextrose and processed within 3 hours of phlebotomy. P B M C were prepared over Ficoll-Hypaque (Pharmacia, Uppsala Sweden), washed twice (150 m M NaCl; 150 m M sodium phosphate (pH7.4)), resuspended at 10^ cells/ ml (10 m M Tris (pH 8.3); 50 m M KC1; 2.5 m M MgCl2; 1.0% NP40; 1.0% Tween-20) and cryogenically preserved at -80°C. Materials and Methods 34 MCEF 1998 Table 2.1 Cohort description MCE I.D. # VLAS# Sampling Date Age Sex Stage CD4 slopes3 Entry status'' D.O.I.0 MCE#1 6021 94/02/14 40 M IV 110 -12.383 SP 76 MCE#3 4 93/10/26 53 M IV 10 -6.6794 SP, AIDS 6/86 121 MCE#4 7108 93/12/07 39 M IV 190 -5.5623 SP 127 MCE#5 8802 94/01/19 55 M IV 130 -4.9658 SP 76 MCE#6 3263 94/01/11 51 M IV 370 -5.6855 SP, AIDS 10/93 109 MCE#7 114 94/02/14 33 M IV 930 -0.49638 SP 118 MCE#8 1012 . 93/11/29 48 M IV 10 -3.6332 SP, AIDS 1/94 98 MCE#9 3057 94/01/31 38 M IV 60 -3.6644 SC, 6/85 103 MCE#10 3097 94/01/11 47 M IV 80 -2.661 SP 132 MCE#63 9999 93/04/27 35 M IV 50 -11.923 SP 9 MCE#11 5373 94/02/21 31 M III 240 -4.551 SP 83 MCE#13 8745 94/02/17 36 M III 240 -4.574 SC, 9/86 89 MCE#14 8713 93/12/08 49 M III 210 -8.9718 SP 83 MCE#15 8747 93/11/09 37 M III 250 -5.4079 SP 76 MCE#16 3275 93/09/13 42 M III 340 -0.4053 SP 121 MCE#18 5091 93/09/08 39 M III 120 -4.1855 SC, 8/83, AIDS10/93 121 MCE#19 4039 94/02/10 38 M III 200 -2.8134 SP 135 MCE#20 1052 93/12/01 40 M III 130 -4.8487 SP 125 MCE#64 9998 93/04/27 30 M III 270 20.989 SP 16 MCE#73 9997 94/01/14 54 M III 140 -8.4454 SP 42 MCE#68 9996 93/05/09 49 F III 350 -19.943 SP 22 MCE#69 9995 93/11/09 34 M III 170 -8.0526 SP 59 MCE#22 8787 94/02/15 48 M II 640 -6.2008 SP 78 MCE#24 1025 94/01/31 45 M II 360 -9.2537 SC, 7/91 30 MCE#25 8797 94/02/15 48 M II 240 -111 N/A N/A MCE#26 76 93/10/21 58 M II 200 -5.212 SC, 7/86 87 MCE#27 4056 94/02/17 39 M II 480 -5.1798 SC, 11/88 64 MCE#28 1018 94/01/25 43 M II 440 -0.56697 SP 131 MCE#29 5161 94/01/11 36 M II 340 -6.4251 SC, 6/90 43 MCE#30 8740 93/11/10 32 M II 450 -12.978 SP 79 MCE#57 9994 93/02/23 38 M II 380 -5.3825 SP 11 MCE#58 9993 93/03/02 30 M II 310 -4.7169 SP 23 MCE#59 9992 93/03/10 41 M II 320 -7.4576 SP 7 MCE#62 9991 93/04/15 28 M II 300 -31.429 SP 3 MCE#65 9990 93/07/28 31 M II 300 -9.4527 SP 27 MCE#31 4006 94/01/10 42 M I 610 -4.1076 SC, 11/83 122 MCE#33 5618 93/11/09 40 M I 600 -0.024757 SP 84 MCE#34 1024 93/12/2 57 M I 930 -5.1984 SC, 8/87 76 MCE#35 4007 93/11/17 42 M I 510 -8.9568 SP 132 MCE#36 3505 93/11/01 50 M I 500 -12.21 SP 83 MCE#39 4065 94/01/27 47 M I 700 -3.561 SP 114 MCE#40 5487 93/11/17 30 M I 570 -1.6112 SP 84 a slope of CD4 versus duration of infection. D SP: seroprevalent, SC: seroconverted, NA: not available. cduration of infection in months. Materials and Methods 35 MCEF 1998 Amplification and cloning of proviral HIV-1 5'-LTRs The HTV-l 5 ' -LTR was selectively amplified over the 3 '-LTR as outlined in Fig. 4.1. For each sample, the equivalent of 1.5x 10 6 cells was proteinase-K treated (90 ug/ ml for 2 hours, 65°C). Final amplification conditions were 10 m M Tris (pH 7.5), 0.2 m M dNTPs (Pharmacia) 50 m M KC1, 2.5 m M M g C l 2 , 5 units of Taq D N A polymerase (Amplitaq, Perkin Elmer, USA) and 25 pmoles each primer. First round amplification was with primers MCE-1 / M C E - 2 . Nested PCR was with primers MCE-3 / MCE-4 . Cycles were: 1 cycle (95°C, lmin.); 40 cycles (94°C, 10 sec; 50°C, 10 sec; 72°C, 30 sec); (72°C, hold)(9600, Perkin Elmer). Primer sequences were M C E - 1 : 5 ' - C A C A C A A G G C T A Y T T C C C T G A - 3 ' ; MCE-2 : 5 ' - T C C Y C Y T G G C C T T A A C C G A A T - 3 ' ; M C E - 3 : 5'-A C T G T C T A G A T G G A T G G T G C T W C A A G Y T A G T - 3 ' ; MCE-4: 5 ' - A C T G C T C G A G T C C T T C T A G C C T C C G C T A GTC-3 ' . 150 ng of each 678 bp (based on the HTVXB2 sequence) amplicon was screened for HTV-l 5 ' -LTR D N A by direct cycle sequencing (Dye-dideoxy, Applied Biosystems (ABI), USA) using the primer M C E 3 (Fig. 4.1) and data collected on a D N A sequencer (model 373, ABI). Amplicons were directionally cloned in a three-way equimolar ligation consisting of: a 1,600 bp BamHl-Hind III fragment from the pCAT basic vector (Promega, USA); a 2,988 bp Xbal- BamHI pBluescript II KS M13(+) vector fragment (Stratagene, USA) and the 390-435 bp Xbal to HindM HIV-1 5 ' -LTR amplicon fragments (Fig. 2.2). Polymorphism screening Four hundred and seventy eight HTV-l 5 '-LTR proviral clones were micro-sequenced (1/4 scale, otherwise as recommended by ABI) within a 99.5% accuracy window of 300 bp using primer 5 (-21M13) (Fig. 2.3 and 4.1). Sequences were aligned to HTVXB2 by patient stage using SeqEd (ABI) (Appendix 2) and similarity determined by re-alignment with Gene Works (Intellegenetics, USA). From branches of a Pair Wise Group Alignment (PWGA) tree, 67 clones with distinct LTRs were chosen and re-sequenced on both strands (Fig. 4.2) (as above) with primers MCE-3 and MCE-6 (MCE-6: 5 ' - T C T A G A G T C G C C T G C A G G C A T G C - 3 ' ) (Fig. 4.1). Materials and Methods 36 MCEF 1998 © o W o o o o _ 2 o o o o o 2 0 0 VO ^ CN Q PH C U ^ O C S Q ^ S U u X. .22 <+-< < ^ O . J3 C <rt oo K g O rt *3 2 « •S •£ '5 3 6 0 S ~ 3 3 a o m S & 5 8 J = <*H y o ° u rt c/3 rt -a u • r t 0 3 C M o e £ w D t/5 U -B irt 6 C3 O O CM -o in t o >c o U DO i/l • H rt 7H 60 CM Q H rt e3 CM « (U a, -a T3 CM .a S3 JJ CD u — a C <rt 3 O 0 e 2 ° S ' - 3 Q g U 3 rt .2 3 .rt 1/3 T3 rt C U c3 > H o Si 00 . „ S3 2 13 -§ I -•S S2 rt •SP £2 -S '3 B w »> « J = fc! «^ O C M O Materials and Methods 37 MCEF 1998 Figure 2.2. p M C E constructs. Cloning of LTR in front of the bacterial chloramphenicol acetyltransferase gene. (A) Vector fragment, V , from pBluescript digestion withHind III and Xba I (lane 2). Reporter fragment, R, from pCATBasic digestion with Hind l U (lane 4). HIV-1 L T R amplicons (an example of the 42 in Appendix) from PCR amplifications from cohort samples (lane 6). Lanes 1, 3 and 5 contain lOObp ladder standards (S). (B) After a equimolar three way ligation with the D N A fragments in A (the L T R is digested with Xba I and Hind III), an uncut miniprep (U) is shown (lane8) and a Hindl l l + Xba I cut miniprep (C) is shown (lane 9). Lane 7 contains the 100 bp ladder standard (S). (C) The assembled p M C E constructs, of which 1,600 were banked, is schematically represented and includes the E. Coli origin of replication (Col E l Origin), the ampicillin resistance gene (AmpR), multiple purpose cloning sites (MCS), the bacterial chloramphenicol acetyltransferase gene (CAT), a eukaryotic polyadenylation signal (poly A) and the M l 3 origin (fl+), permiting synthesis of single stranded D N A . Materials and Methods 38 MCEF 1998 8 9 - 1 3 9 140-190 191-240 241 - 290 2 9 1 - 3 1 3 Window (bases) B t 3 •a o <D 3 CT1 <D <D c o U 150 n 100 50 0 • Inserts 11 % Insert • Sampled liiJIIml 111,111:,, IV III II Disease stage Figure 2.3 Accuracy and status of sequencing. (A) Accuracy of single pass sequencing calculated from 14 different p G E M sequencing runs, concommitant to the p M C E sequencing. The inaccuracy was calculated comparing the p G E M Z+ sequence published by ABI, to the sequence derived from dye-dideoxy cycle sequencing of pGEMZ+ supplied by ABI. No insertions or base deletions were noted.Comparison was after editing N calls. (B) Status of single pass sequencing of the p M C E bank. On the Y-axis are the number of clones sequenced per patient (sampled) or the number of cloned with M F N L P inserts (inserts) or the percentage of clones with M F N L P inserts (% inserts). Disease stage is indicated on the X-axis. Materials and Methods 39 MCEF 1998 Transfections and CAT assays Effector plasmids were prepared using Wizard Maxipreps (Promega). The pRSV-Tat (Tat) directs the expression of HIV-1 Tat (Garcia, et al., 1987) and pZVRas (Ras) directs the expression of the oncogenic form of v-Ha-Ras, whereas pZNRas (N-Ras) contains an N17 dominant negative mutation that down regulates the Ras pathway by quenching Ras-guanine-nucleotide-exchange factors (Feig and Cooper, 1988). Cell lines were maintained in 5% CO2 at 37 °C. The human acute T-cell Leukemia lines Jurkat, Jurkat-Tat and the promonocyte U937 cell line have been described elsewhere (NIH, 1995) and were maintained in RPMI (Gibco, USA) with 10% fetal bovine serum and 100 Ug/ ml streptomycin. The HL-60 human promyelocytic leukemia cells were maintained in 80% I M D M and 20% FBS. Constructs for transfection were prepared using Wizard Maxiprep (Promega), quantitated, verified for the presence of inserts and re-sequenced (as above). Transfection of Jurkat, Jurkat-Tat, or U937 cells was by the D E A E method (Grosschedl and Baltimore, 1985). Cells were harvested 48 hours post-transfection. Protein concentration of the extracts was quantitated using the Bradford assay (Bio-Rad, USA). C A T assays consisted of extracts, 0.2 u C i 1 4C-Chloramphenicol (MEN, USA), 0.5 m M acetyl co-enzyme A and 0.47 M Tris-HCl (pH 7.9). Incubation was at 37°C, 2 hours. After 1 hour, 50% more acetyl co-enzyme A was added. T L C was in 25% ethyl acetate; 75% chloroform. Acetylation was quantitated as the acetylated-chloramphenicol/ (acetylated- + unacetylated-chloramphenicol), using a Phosphorlmager (Molecular Dynamics) according to the manufacturers instructions. Electrophoretic mobility shift assays Labeling: Oligonucleotides encompassing both strands of target sites were synthesized to have 5'-extensions (Applied Biosy stems 391 D N A synthesizer), cleaved from the columns, dried in a speed-vac, purified over a SEP A C column, resuspended at 100 pmoles/ ul in ddH 20 and stored at -20 °C. Strands were heat denatured, annealed and stored at -20 °C. 100 pm of annealed oligo was Klenow labeled with a-[ 3 2 P]-dATP (NEN) ethanol precipitated, washed 3 times with 70 % ethanol and dried in a speed vac. E M S A binding reactions consisted of 100 pm 3 2 P-labeled double stranded (ds) target oligo, 10 m M HEPES pH 7.9, 5 m M M g C l 2 , 8% glycerol, 100 m M KC1, 6 ug poly dl-dC, 4 ug B S A and the competitor ds D N A (Li, et al., 1991). The radiolabeled probe was always added last, immediately following addition of nuclear extract. Samples were kept on ice until the radiolabeled ds oligonucleotides were added, and were then incubated at room temperature for 20 minutes and resolved on 4.5% acrylamide: Bis-acrylamide (29:1), 0.5 X TBE, 1% glycerol, 0.8 mm thick gels. Jurkat nuclear extracts were Materials and Methods 40 MCEF 1998 prepared as previously described (Li, et al., 1991). The gel was pre-run at 200 V for 1 1/2 hours in 0.5 X TBE, 1% glycerol and the buffer was freshly changed before loading and electrophoresis at 150 V for 3 hours. The gel was then fixed in acetic acid: methanol (20:20, V ;V) , transferred to Whatman 5 mm paper, dried at 80 °C under vacuum for 1 hour and exposed at -80 °C to X - O M A T (Kodak) film with an enhancing screen (Dupont). DNAse I footprinting DNAse I footprinting was essentialy the same as described (Bernier, et al., 1993). Selected p M C E clones (Estable, et al., 1996) were digested with Hind HI to linearize, and labeled with Klenow and oc-[32P]-dATP to a specific activity of 2-10,000 cpm /fm. The labeled D N A was then digested with Xba I, and the a-[32P]-labeled 420 base pair L T R - fragments were purified by agarose gel electrophoresis and chromatography on N A C S columns (BRL). Recombinant c-Ets-1 D N A binding domain (residues 300 to 440, Ets-1 A 301) was a kind gift from Logan Donaldson and Lawrence Macintosh. Purified hLEF was a kind gift from Marianne Waterman (UCSF). Approximately 5-10 fm of radiolabeled LTR fragments were pre-incubated on ice for 30 minutes in 40 u.1 containing 10 m M HEPES pH 7.9, 5 m M M g C l 2 , 8% glycerol, 100 m M KC1, 5 u,g pre-annealed poly dl-dC (Pharmacia) and the respective D N A binding protein. Five ul of DNAse I (1 RQ1U/ ul , Promega), freshly diluted (to the appropriate concentrations) in 150 mM NaCl, 1 m M C a C l 2 , 50% glycerol, was added to the binding reactions; the tubes were vortexed and incubated at room temperature for 2 minutes. Digestions were terminated by the addition of 60 ul of 200 m M NaCl, 20 m M EDTA, 1% SDS, 250 (Xg/ml yeast t-RNA, 150 |Xg/ml proteinase-K (Boehringer Mannheim). The samples were mixed and incubated at 42 °C for 60 minutes. Template D N A was extracted with phenol/chloroform (50:50 V /V) and precipitated with ethanol. Maxam & Gilbert (M&G) A + G ladders were generated by standard protocols. Template D N A samples were suspended at 2 to 10,000 cpm/ u.1, and equal counts were resolved by electrophoresis on denaturing 6% polyacrylamide gels. Gels were dried and exposed to X - O M A T (Kodak) film with an enhancing screen (Dupont). Materials and Methods 41 MCEF 1998 Site directed mutagenesis Oligonucleotide-directed mutants were generated by primer extension on uridine-substituted template D N A as per the Kunkel modification (Kunkel, 1985). Synthetic oligonucleotides spanning the p M C E 69.1 ( 5 ' - G A A T A C T A C A A G A A C T G A A C T C A T C G A G C T T T C T A C AAG-3 ' ) and the p M C E 9.104 (5' G A A T T C T A C A A G A A C T G A T G A C A C T G A G C T A T C T A C A A G G G A C - 3 ' ) MFNLP-flanking sequences were used to create p M C E A 69.1 and p M C E A 9.104, respectively. Oligonucleotides were phosphorylated with T4PNK and stored at -20 "C. Uridine-substituted single stranded p M C E 69.1 and p M C E 9.104 were prepared by passage through CJ236 E. coli using M13K07 helper phage (Pharmacia). For each reaction 3 Ug of single stranded D N A was annealed to the kinased oligo and the final synthesis/ mutagenesis reaction was transformed into DH5oc cells. Colonies were picked and deletion mutant L T R DNAs were identified by sequencing (Applied Biosystems 373 D N A sequencer) as outlined elsewhere (Estable, et al., 1996). Heparin-agarose affinity chromatography Heparin-agarose chromatography was performed at 4°C. Nuclear extracts were prepared by the method of Dingham et al. as described by Bell (Bell and Sadowski, 1996) or equivalent extracts purchased (Santa Cruz Biotechnology), snap frozen and stored in liquid nitrogen. Portions of 80 or 160 ug were loaded in nuclear extract buffer (NEB) consisting of 20 m M HEPES pH 7.9, 100 m M KC1, 5 m M M g C l 2 , 0.1 m M E D T A , 20% glycerol, 0.5 m M DTT, 0.5 m M PMSF. Five 5 ml Heparin-agarose snap columns (Bio-Rad) were hydrated in 50 ml of H A buffer (20 m M HEPES pH 7.9, 100 m M KC1, 5 m M M g C l 2 , 8% glycerol, 0.5 m M DTT, 0.5 m M PMSF) at a flow rate of 1.0 ml per minute, followed by 50 ml 2.0 M H A buffer (HA buffer with 2.0 M NaCl instead of 0.1 M) . The columns were again washed with 50 ml H A at the same flow rate. Nuclear extracts were thawed in a 16 0 C water bath for 5 to 10 minutes and placed on ice until loading. Ten to 20 ml of thawed extracts were loaded at 1.0 ml per minute. The columns were washed with 50 ml H A buffer followed by a 60 minute gradient from H A to 2.0 M H A . Fractions of 1.0 ml were collected, analyzed by E M S A and kept at 4 ° C until RBF-2 containing fractions were identified for M Q -chromatography. The fractions containing RBF-2 activity were dialyzed at 4 0 C against 500 ml H A buffer for 2 hours with one buffer change. Unused fractions were snap frozen and stored in liquid nitrogen. Between uses, the Heparin-agarose columns were washed with 50 ml 2.0 M H A followed by 50 ml H A containing 0.1% Na-azide. Materials and Methods 42 MCEF 1998 Ion exchange chromatography A Mono-Q strong anion exchange column (Pharmacia) was washed with H A buffer at 1.0 ml per minute for 15 minutes followed by washes with 1.0 M H A buffer (HA with 1.0 M NaCl) and then H A for 15 minutes. Dialyzed RBF-2-containing fractions from the Heparin-agarose chromatography were pooled and injected using a 6.0 ml loop. The column was washed for 15 minutes with HA, followed by a gradient of H A to 1.0 M H A in 60 minutes at a flow rate of 1.0 ml per minute. Fractions of 2.0 ml were collected at 4 0 C and aliquots analyzed by E M S A for RBF-2 activity. For direct oligo-affinity, all Mono-Q fractions were rendered 0.05% NP-40 (Mannheim Boehringer), 20% glycerol, then snap frozen and stored in liquid nitrogen. Oligo-affinity chromatography Oligo-affinity chromatography was essentially as described by Kadonaga (Kadonaga, 1991). Oligonucleotides encompassing an R B E III wild type site (RBE niwt) and a mutated R B E III site (RBE Ulmut) were designed to have a 4 base hangover when annealed. The oligo's were: RBEIJIwt forward primer: 5'-ga tcCTTCAAGAACTGCTGACATg-3 ' ; RBEIJIwt reverse primer: 5 ' -gatccATGTCAGCAGTTCTTGAAG; RBEIJImut forward primer: : 5'-gatcCTTCAA G A A C T G C A C T C A T g - 3 ' ; RBEIUmut reverse primer: 5'-g a t c c A T G A G T G C A G T T C T T G A A G - 3 ' . 250 ug of each oligonucleotide was annealed to its complementary oligo by incubating at 88 °C for 2 minutes, 65° C for 10 minutes, 37 ° C for 10 minutes, and room temperature for 5 minutes in 66.7 m M Tris-HCl pH 7.6, 13.3 m M M g C l 2 , 16.6 m M DTT, 0.13 m M spermine, 0.13 m M E D T A and then placed on ice. The ds oligonucleotides were labeled by adding ATP to 3 m M A T P (pH 7.0), 5 uCi [y-3 2p ]-ATP, 100 units of T4 polynucleotide kinase and the mixture incubated at 37 0 C for 2 hours. The reaction was stopped by adding ammonium acetate to 0.4 M and heating at 65 0 C for 15 minutes. After heat inactivation of PNK, the annealed y-32p-labeled ds oligonucleotides were precipitated with 3 volumes of ethanol and centrifuged 15 minutes at room temperature to pellet the D N A . The pellet was re-suspended in 10 m M Tris, 0.1 m M E D T A and extracted with phenol/chloroform. D N A was precipitated with 0.3 M Na-acetate, and the pellet washed with 70% cold ethanol, and dried in a speed-vac. The labeled ds oligonucleotides were then ligated to form concatamers. Ligation was in 66 m M Tris-HCl pH 7.6, 10 m M M g C l 2 , 15 m M DTT, 1 m M spermidine, 4 m M A T P pH 7.0 and 30 Weiss units of T4 D N A ligase at 16 °C for 18 hours. After 18 hours, the concatamerized products were analyzed on a denaturing D N A sequencing gel. Products were 15 oligo-lengths on average (not shown). The concatamerized oligo's were then extracted with phenol/ chloroform once, followed by extraction with chloroform then precipitated Materials and Methods 43 MCEF 1998 with 2.5 M ammonium acetate and 1 volume of isopropanol, followed by precipitation with 0.3 M Na-acetate and 2 volumes of ethanol. The D N A pellet was washed twice with 75% ethanol, dried in a speed-vac, resuspended in 50 ul ddH 20, and stored at -20 °C. The concatamerized oligo's were then coupled to Sepharose CL-2B (Pharmacia). 15 ml of Sepharose C L -2B was washed with 500 ml ddH20 in a coarse-cintered glass buchner funnel and 10 ml settled bed volume was transferred to a 150 ml beaker with a magnetic stir bar in a 15 °C water bath in a fume hood. 1.2 g of cyanogen bromide was weighed, transferred to an Erlenmeyer flask and dissolved in 2 ml N,N-dimethylformamide. The dissolved cyanogen bromide was added dropwise over 1 minute to the Sepharose slurry. Immediately, 1.8 ml of 5 M NaOH was added at 30 ul aliquots every 10 seconds for 10 minutes. 100 ml of ice cold ddH20 was then added to the mixture which was then poured over a glass cintered buchner funnel, and washed 4 times with 100 ml ice cold ddH 2 0. Drying was avoided. The mixture was washed 2 times with 100 ml ice-cold 10 m M potassium phosphate, pH 8.0, and 5 ml of the resin was transferred to each of two 15 ml polypropylene conical tubes. 2 ml of 10 m M potassium phosphate pH 8.0 was added until the resin became a thick slurry. The R B E Ulwt concatamerized oligo was added to one tube and the RBEIUmut oligo to the other. The slurries were incubated on a pivoting platform at room temperature for 24 hours. The resins were then transferred to a sintered glass funnel and washed twice with 100 ml water and 100 ml 1M ethanolamine-hydrochloride pH 8.0. A l l radioactivity, as detected with a Geiger counter, was found on the filter. The resins were transferred to 15 ml polypropylene tubes and 1M ethanolamine was added until a smooth slurry was formed. The mixtures were incubated for 6 hours at room temperature on a pivoting platform to inactivate the cyanogen bromide. The resin was then washed successively with 100 ml 10 m M potassium phosphate pH 8.0, 100 ml 1 M potassium phosphate pH 8.0, 100 ml 1M KC1, 100 ml ddH 20 and 100 ml CSB (10 m M Tris-HCl pH 7.6, 1 m M EDTA, 0.3 M NaCl, 0.04% W/ V Na-azide) and stored at 4 °C until use. For oligo-affinity chromatography a 1.0 ml RBEIII m u t or R B E 111*' oligo-affinity column was first washed with 15 ml 1.0 M H A buffer modified to 20% glycerol and 0.05% NP-40, followed by a 15 ml wash with H A buffer containing 20% glycerol and 0.05% NP-40 at 4 °C. One fifth of the amount of poly dl-dC required to affect the RBF-2 E M S A shift was estimated to be 70 Ug / ml (Kadonaga, 1991). The Mono-Q fractions containing the RBF-2 activity were thawed at 16 °C and placed on ice. The samples were diluted to bring them to 0.1 M KC1, the poly cU-dC was added and the mixture incubated 10 minutes at 4 °C, and then spun at 10 krpm for 10 minutes in an SS-34 rotor. The supernatant (containing RBF-2) was loaded onto the affinity columns at gravity flow (0.25 ml/ minute) Materials and Methods 44 MCEF 1998 and the flow-through was then re-loaded twice. Columns were washed 4 times with 2.0 ml H A buffer and then eluted with NaCl step gradients in H A buffer. Fractions were then snap-frozen and stored in liquid nitrogen. SDS-PAGE and silver staining Samples were adjusted to 25 m M Tris-HCl, pH 6.8, 10% glycerol, 5% (3-Mercaptoethanol, 2.3% SDS, 10 pg/ ml bromophenol blue, heated 2 minutes at 90 °C and loaded onto gels. SDS-PAGE mini-gels were 7.5% 29:1 acrylamide: bis-acrylamide, 375 m M Tris pH 8.8, 0.1% SDS for the running gel and the stacking gel was 100 m M Tris-HCl pH 6.8, 4.5% acrylamide, 0.4% SDS. The running buffer contained 25 m M Tris, 192 m M Glycine, 0.1% SDS. Samples were run at 200 V constant current until the bromophenol blue ran off the gel. Samples were fixed and stained with silver nitrate either with the Bio-Rad kit (Bio-Rad) containing a cross-linker, or with a non-cross-linking protocol provided by the Ruedi Aebersold laboratory (University of Washington) (Blum, et al., 1987). The non-cross-linking protocol consisted of the following: 30 minutes fixing in 50% methanol 10% acetic acid; 15 minutes incubation in 5% methanol, 1% acetic acid; 3 x 5 minute washes in ddH20; 90 seconds incubation in N a 2 S 2 0 3 . 5 H 2 0 at 0.2 g/ L ; 3 x 30 second ddH 20 washes; 25 minute incubation in 0.2% A g N 0 3 , 0.0185% H C O H ; 3 x 60 second washes in ddH 20; 10 minutes development in 6% N a 2 C 0 3 , 0.0093% H C O H , 0.0004% Na 2 S0 3 . 5H 2 0; 10 minutes stop in 6% acetic acid; and stored at RT in ddH 2 0. Materials and Methods 45 MCEF 1998 D i s t i n c t c l u s t e r i n g o f H IV - 1 sequences d e r i v e d f r o m i n j e c t i o n d r u g users ve rsus n o n - i n j e c t i o n d r u g users i n V a n c o u v e r , C a n a d a • In this section I determine that HIV-1 in Vancouver are of envelope and LTR subtype B and that injection drug user-derived sequences cluster apart from non-injection drug user sequences. This section was prepared from the following manuscript: Mario Clemente Estable. A . Merzouki, M . Arella, and I.J. Sadowski. Distinct clustering of HTV-l sequences derived from injection drug users versus non-injection drug users in Vancouver, Canada, (in press, ARHR) . Data in this section has been presented at the following meeting: Mario Clemente Estable. et. al. and I.J. Sadowski. VI Annual Canadian Conference on HIV/AIDS Research, Ottawa, Ontario. May 1997. Canadian Journal of Infectious Diseases, Volume 8, Supplement A , March/ Apri l , p37A, Abstract 254. Retroviral genome polymorphism occurs at a relatively high frequency because of infidelity of the polymerases responsible for replication, R N A polymerase II and the viral reverse transcriptase, and through template strand-switching and recombination (Preston and Dougherty, 1996). Sequence polymorphism extends throughout the HTV-1 genome and has been used to phylogenetically classify isolates, for which full-length sequence data is available, into subtypes within a major group (M) or the outlier group (O), that have a predominant geographical distribution. The M group currently includes subtypes A (Central Africa), B (Europe, Americas, Australia, Asia), C (East & South Africa, Asia), D (Central Africa), E (East Asia), F (South America, East Europe), G (Central Africa), H (central Africa), J (Central Africa, Europe). The rare group O subtypees are linked to infections in West Africa (Myers, 1996, Myers, 1995). Because of the difficulties in obtaining full-length molecular clones of HTV-l most subtyping of HTV-l has relied on direct amplicon or cloned amplicon sequences of the gag, pol or env regions (Gao, et al., 1996, Myers, 1996, Myers, 1995). I have examined the HTV-l subtype from 50 patients within the Vancouver Injection Drug User Study (VIDUS) cohort (Strathdee, et al., 1997) and 35 non-injection drug users in Vancouver (Craib and Schechter, 1992) by sequence analysis of the env V3 loop region (Myers, 1996, Myers, 1995). Phylogenetic neighborjoining analysis demonstrated that all 85 V3 loop sequences, from both groups, are of envelope subtype B , based on a high bootstrap value of 87/100 (Fig. 3.1). Since specific amino acids in the V3 loop are implicated in the syncytium IDU vs non-IDU 46 MCEF 1998 CPZGAB ANT70 93MW9591 p 92BR025 J ^ 92TH006 l p mn" 92TH022J C I U U . 93BR029T p • LBV217 87 0.1 100 MVP5180 D]o 92UG975.10 ]G Figure 3.1. HIV-1 subtypes in Vancouver. Reference subtype sequences cluster and are indicated by brackets. The tree is rooted with the C P Z G A B . V L A S and A M prefixed sequences are from non-injection drug users,whereas sequences identified with a V in the second position and ending with an asterix are from injection drug users. Sequences from envelope (782 to 1031 w.r.t. to the L A N L consensus B sequence) were aligned over reference subtypes, gap-stripped, imported to SeqPup and exported as P H Y L I P compatible files. A distance matrix was created using DNADIST (PHYLIP) set to Kimura's 2 parameter model with a 1.5 transition/ transversion ratio.The tree was built with NEIGHBOUR (PHYLIP) and viewed with Tree View. The topology of the tree is supported at the nodes with values from 100 bootstrap re-samplings, overlayed on the tree. Bootstrap analysis was with SEQBOOT (PHYLIP), followed by DNADIST and NEIGHBOUR. The strict rule consensus tree bootstrap re-sampling values were used. Note the clustering of sequences derived from injection drug user and that all sequences appear to be subtype B . Only bootstrap values over 70 are shown. IDU vs non-IDU 47 MCEF 1998 I 6V394 8V444 Figure 3.2. Clustering of IDU-derived sequences. Alignments and analysis was as in figure 3.1, without reference sequences, thus permitting higher bootstrap re-sampling numbers. The topology is supported at the nodes with bootstrap values over 700 out of 1,000, indicated. The tree is unrooted. Note the distinct clusters. IDU vs non-IDU 48 MCEF 1998 inducing (SI) versus non-SI (NSI) phenotype (Fouchier, et al., 1992), the predicted amino acid sequences of the V3 loops for the two groups were examined and both found to be predominantly NSI. In addition, no specific pattern which distinguished sequences from injection drug users and the non-injection drug users was found (Lukashov, et al., 1996). Analysis of L T R products for the non-IDU group was also found to be subtype B (results not shown). Interestingly, the V3 loop D N A sequences derived from the VIDUS cohort samples (Fig. 3.1, asterisks) cluster within several groups, distinct from sequences derived from the non-injection drug users. Further analysis of the 50 VIDUS sequences, presented in an unrooted tree with 1,000 bootstraps, reveals clustering within 7 groups which contain 2 or more sequences with bootstrap values of at least 700/1,000 (Fig. 3.3). Whether this risk-group-specific clustering results from sharing of contaminated needles and/ or a specific injection drug user "founder" HTV-l (Lukashov, et al., 1996), will require further analysis including sequencing of other HTV-l gene loci to confirm the phylogenetic topology. Nonetheless, this distinct pattern of clustering suggests to me that VIDUS participants have shared needles, despite a needle exchange program which has been in effect since 1988 and establishment of the VIDUS cohort (Strathdee, et al., 1997). IDU vs non-IDU 49 MCEF 1998 HIV-1 LTR variants from 42 patients representing all stages of infection display a wide range of sequence polymorphism and transcription activity • In this section I determine that extensive point and length polymorphisms are found in naturally occurring HIV-1 LTRs derived from patients representing all stages of disease. Some of these are novel and others have been previously reported. Importantly, the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism, occurring in 38% of the sampled patients is identified, named MFNLP and found to contain a potential binding site for RBF-2 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996). The MFNLP does not correlate with disease stage but occurs in conjunction with lesions to the wild type RBF-2 site. As a result, I propose a compensatory model for the occurrence of MFNLPs. This section was prepared from the following manuscript: Mario Clemente Estable. Brendan Bell, Abderrazzak Merzouki, Julio S. Montaner, Michael V . O'Shaughnessy and Ivan J. Sadowski. HIV-1 L T R Variants from 42 patients representing all stages of infection display a wide range of sequence polymorphism and transcription activity. Journal of Virology. Vol.70, No. 6, June 1996, p.4053-4062. Data in this section has been presented at the following meetings: M . C . Estable. B . Bell , A . Merzouki, J. S. Montaner, M . V . O'Shaughnessy and I. J. Sadowski. HIV-1 LTRs from 42 patients representing all stages of infection, display a wide range of polymorphism in sequence, transcription potential and binding of factors but no clinical correlation. Abstract Mo.A.1023 p59, Abstract volume 1, XI International Conference on AIDS, Vancouver Canada, July 7-12 1996. M . C. Estable. A . Merzouki, C. Ruedy, J.Montaner, M . Arella, et al. Polymorphic proviral Genotypes of HTV-l 5'-L T R during the course of HTV-l infection. V U International Conference of Comparative and applied Virology Oct. 12-17, 1994, Montreal, Canada. Program Synopsis p 2-20. Introduction. HIV-1 clones sequenced to date display significant variation from the prototype described earlier (Fig. 4.1). These variations can be found in many L T R motifs implicated in transcription regulation (Myers, 1995). In itself, this is not surprising since HIV-1 quasispecies (Eigen, et al., 1988, Goodenow, et al., 1989) or viral swarms (Temin, 1989) selectively accumulate through successive cycles of replication and originate as mutations during reverse transcription (Patel and Preston, 1994, Preston and Dougherty, 1996, Temin, 1993) when L T R sequences are particularly prone to mutate through templated as well as non-templated mechanisms (Preston and Dougherty, 1996, Ramsey and Panganiban, 1993). However, because L T R sequences are used for transcription, required for replication, HIV-1 LTR variants 50 MCEF 1998 and viral turnover is itself pathogenic (Coffin, 1995, Connor and Ho, 1994), L T R mutations could impact the course of HTV-l disease. In this vein, analysis of cultured HTV-l isolates demonstrated that increased replicative capacity in permissive cell lines (Englund, et al., 1991, Golub, et al., 1990) can be attributed, at least in part, to variant 5 ' -LTR sequences. In particular, Golub et al. showed that a 24 bp insertion 5' of NF-kB sites (containing a 5 ' -ACTGC-3 ' motif) at-151 to -128, concomitant with a ' T ' at position -94, was responsible for a three-fold increase in replication and proviral 5'-LTR-driven transcription, between two intrapatient isolates (Golub, et al., 1990). However, because in vitro culturing of HTV-l virus does not accurately reflect in vivo quasispecies selection (Delassus, et al., 1991, Meyerhans, et al., 1989), only analysis of numerous L T R sequences derived directly (uncultured) from many different HTV-l infected individuals can establish clinical impact of specific L T R variants. Recent analysis of uncultured HTV-l L T R variants, includes work on a single patient over four years from asymptomatic to symptomatic infection, showing no temporal pattern of enrichment of L T R sequence variants or Tat-responsiveness, but suggesting uncoupled evolution of Nef from L T R sequences (Delassus, et al., 1992, Delassus, et al., 1991). Koken et al. screened for 5 ' -LTR length variants from 17 patients and identified a variant with a fourth SP-1 site that could outgrow an isogenic 3 SP-1 site construct, as well as length variants with a 5'-CTG-3 ' motif insertion, 5' of NFkB sites, that could confer a marginal decrease in proviral 5 ' -LTR transcription and replicative capacity (Koken, et al., 1992). Similarly, Michael et al. describe deletions, insertions and point mutations to the core -enhancer, -promoter and -TAR sequences in 4 patients over 3 years, and demonstrate that partial LEF-1 duplication variants (with a 5 ' -ACTGC-3' motif) had decreased proviral 5 ' -LTR driven transcription (Michael, et al., 1994). Patterns to L T R variants selected in vivo are suggested by recent papers of Ait-Khaled et al. demonstrating tissue compartmentalized phylogenetic clustering of L T R variants in four and one patient(s) (Ait-Khaled and Emery, 1994, Ait-Khaled, et al., 1995). Additionally McNearny et al., in evaluating L T R and Nef variability in four patients longitudinally, found increasing numbers of point and length variants with disease progression as well as greater selective constraint for the L T R sequences than for Nef (McNearney, et al., 1995). Furthermore, low viral burden and a benign course of disease may be due to a reduced clinical impact from deletions in LTR/ Nef-coding sequences 5' of NFkB sites, concomitant with additional N F K B and SP-1 sites (Deacon, et al., 1995). A l l of these papers strengthen the view that conclusions about the importance of specific sequences in the HIV-1 5 '-LTR, if based on the prototype, may not necessarily hold true for naturally occurring LTRs. HIV-1 LTR variants 51 MCEF 1998 Because HIV-1 5 '-LTR polymorphisms from cultured isolates can confer transcription/ replication advantages (Englund, et al., 1991, Golub, et al., 1990), and longitudinal studies on a limited number of patients have revealed numerous naturally occurring polymorphisms at discrete D N A binding sites for known regulatory factors (Ait-Khaled and Emery, 1994, Ait-Khaled, et al., 1995, Delassus, et al., 1992, Delassus, et al., 1991, Koken, et al., 1992, McNearney, et al., 1995, Meyerhans, et al., 1989, Michael, et al., 1994), I wished to determine what sites are conserved in vivo and if polymorphisms in L T R sequences correlate with clinical parameters (stage, CD4 count, duration of infection, rate of CD4 decline). I therefore examined 5 '-LTR proviral sequences from 42 HIV-1 infected patients chosen from a cohort to represent a cross-section of clinical criteria. PCR was used to obtain sequence data for nucleotides -305 to +78 (with respect to the cap site of HTVXB2) of LTRs derived from uncultured peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC). These sequences were then analyzed with respect to clinical parmeters as well as their differential abilities for basal and Tat-transactivated transcription in cell lines derived from the two principle HIV-1 in vivo targets (monocyte/ macrophage, T-cells). These results: 1) define the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism (MFNLP), 2) report highly conserved naturally occurring Ets/ RBF-1 motifs and 5 ' -ACYGCTGA-3 ' /RBF-2 motifs (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996), 3) confirm several previously described less frequent polymorphisms, 4) identify novel polymorphisms, 5) suggest that, for these 42 patients, no simple generalized correlation between LTR sequences or their transcription potential and clinical parameters used in this study exists, despite a wide range of polymorphisms and transcriptional activities, and 6) show that some of the novel naturally occurring polymorphisms found, corresponding to altered L T R transcription in vivo, correspond with altered binding of nuclear factors to these sites in vitro. Results In vivo HIV1 LTRs consist of two uncoupled loci Alignment of LTRs is presented in figure 4.2 with respect to pMCE36.1 (used as reference in C A T assays, see below). These LTRs were derived as described earlier and outlined in figure 4.1. As expected, the consensus sequence was closest to Los Alamos National Library (LANL) consensus B (Myers, 1995), the North American and European subtype. Strikingly, consensus nucleotides -305 to -121 were 13.11% ambiguous (Fig. 4.2D) whereas nucleotides -122 to +78 were only 5.03% ambiguous (Fig. 4.2E). This nearly 3 fold greater variability in L T R / HIV-1 LTR variants 52 MCEF 1998 Figure 4.1. Schematic representation of amplification, cloning and sequencing strategies. In A , the HIV-1 proviral genome is shown integrated into the host chromosomal D N A (black) with the primers MCE#1, MCE#2, MCE#3, MCE#4, used to amplify the HIV-1 5'-LTR, designated by an arrow-head and the number of the primer. Abbreviations are Long Terminal Repeat (LTR), Unique 3' (U3), Repeat (R), Unique 5' (U5). In B , the amplified region is depicted with the position of a restriction enzyme linker site Xbal , added during the amplification and the highly conserved internal HindlTJ site. In C, the cloned portion of the amplicon from B is depicted in the constructs pMCE. Primer positions are indicated as arrow-heads with numbers (as above). The relative positions of cw-acting elements are indicated in C, with polygons representing DNA-binding factors with their names above. The transcription start site is designated as +1 with the nascent R N A stem- loop structure T A R caricatured over it. The viral encoded Tat protein is caricatured attached to the bulge of TAR. T A T A A designates the T A T A box, C A T designates the Chloramphenicol acetyl transferase reporter gene of the p M C E constructs. Tata-binding protein (TBP) is depicted binding and interacting with the holoenzyme (Holo). The 3'-LTR Nef in A and it's homologous overlap with the 5'-LTR in C are shaded with nucleotide -121 indicated at the junction of LTR/Nef-coding and LTR/ non-coding sequences. The position of the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism is indicated at position -121. HIV-1 LTR variants 53 MCEF 1998 o M M M H H > M M 1 - 1 > > > > > > > M > H > > H > > > H M > > > M M H | -M M M M H M H M M H H M H M M M M M M H M M H M M H M t H M M M M H H M H H H i„„aa„a„aaaaa m " " — — — — — — — - H e a S .£f>5 N "O <n U 60 •I B 1 fa £3 a c £ ft a a a a. a t h&aaaaaaaac ijaaaaaaaaaaac HIV-1 LTR variants 54 MCEF 1998 CD Wr iflL 42 A A A A A vv A A A A 4t 3 4> 0) 43 X O 42 < EH X O 42 W I 8 8 8 V + w u o o u T H f i I I I ! i . A A B V V V Y V B 8 V V 8 V V 8 V 8 8 8 V V V 8 8 8 Y VV V V V V V V b b V V . . 8 B B 8 ' V V V I CQ i i a a o i a a a a a Q i C HIV-1 LTR variants 55 MCEF 1998 Nef-coding sequences compared to LTR/ non-coding sequences is consistent with previous reports (McNearney, et al., 1995) and suggests these regions are uncoupled, independently evolving loci. In vivo HIV-1 L T R sequences from -305 to -206 The deletions boxed in Fig. 4.2D have not been reported in the L A N L data base (Myers, 1995). For the 4 deletions in-frame to Nef (pMCE 9.3, 9.29, 9.104, 5.37, 4.48, 16.1, 16.2, 30.1) 4 out of the 5 patients with these deletions were advanced in disease (stage UJ or IV, Fig. 4.2 C). However, together they represent less than 10% of the sequences from stage III/ IV (Fig 4.2 B) and only 3 patients (out of 22 in stage HI or IV, Table 2.1), indicating that this heterogeneous group of deletions is not a generalized event in late stage. Out-of-frame deletions (pMCE58.11, 16.1), predicted to truncate Nef, also occur in this region. In vivo HIV-1 L T R sequences from -205 to -122 Fifteen percent of LTRs conserved the USF site palindrome core 5 ' -CACGTG-3 ' (-166 to -161) (Fig. 4.2 D) (D'Adda DI Fagana et al., 1995). Eight USF site variants were found. The most frequent sequence was 5'-C A C A T G - 3 ' (47%), identical to L A N L Consensus B. 30% of the variant USF sites were not represented in the L A N L database (Myers, 1995). This variability is different from a previous observation that the USF consensus is strictly conserved in the HIV-1 5 ' -LTR in vivo (D'Adda DI Fagana et al., 1995 ) based on a limited longitudinal analysis of 4 patients (Michael, et al., 1994). The Ets-1 motif core 5'-GGA-3' (on the negative strand, -144 to -146) (Holzmeister, et al., 1993) (Fig. 4.2D) is conserved in 87% of the clones. Only the variant 5'-GGG-3' was found. The RBF-1 binding site motif core 5 ' -ATCCG-3 ' (-147 to -143) (Bell and Sadowski, 1996) contains the Ets core and is itself conserved in 82% of the clones (Fig. 4.2D). The RBF-2 binding site 5 ' - A C Y G C T G A - 3 ' (-121 to -129) (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996), is conserved in 63% of the clones (Fig. 4.2D). Based on the high affinity LEF-1 core motif 5'-CTNTG-3' (Waterman and Jones, 1990) (on the negative strand, -130 to -134), only 31 % of the clones conserved this site (Fig. 4.2D). Despite heterogeneity, 92% of these variants were represented in the L A N L database (Myers, 1995). The prototypical T G A stop codon for the Nef protein is next to the LEF-1 site (Fig. 4.2D). Premature translational termination was predicted for p M C E 19.1, 19.4, pMCE16.1, pMCE4.81 and pMCE58.11. However, 95% of clones terminated in T G A / T A G at position -125 (33%) or had a T G C / C G C at this position followed immediately by a T G A ending at position -122 (62%). The use of the -122 stop codon, the most frequent variant, HIV-1 LTR variants 56 MCEF 1998 adds a Cysteine/ Arginine to the end of Nef. One variant, from a stage II patient, pMCE26.1, had no stop codon in this region. In vivo HIV-1 LTRs from 38% of patients harbor the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism (MFNLP), absent from the prototype LTR The M F N L P was 15-34 base pairs long with a consensus sequence of 5'- ctacacagctgcctACAAgaACTGCTGA-3' (Fig. 4.2D) and is located at the end of the LTR/ Nef-coding sequence (Fig. 4.1) after the second potential and most frequent T G A stop codon, corresponding precisely to positions -120/ -121 of the HJVXB2 sequence. An unexpectedly high number of patients (38%) have this polymorphism, yet examination of Table 2.1 and statistical analysis (not shown) found no correlation with stage, CD4 count, duration of infection or slope (rate of CD4 decline) for interpatient or intrapatient (8 to 100%) M F N L P accumulation frequency. However, sequence analysis of MFNLP-bearing variants revealed striking features including: i) the 5 ' - A C Y G C T G A - 3 ' motif/RBF-2 site was absolutely conserved in all the MFNLPs detected; ii) the M F N L P demarcates the boundary between L T R / Nef-coding and LTR/ non-coding sequences; iii) A l l Ets/RBF-1 sequence variants with a disrupted core, except pMCE19.14 (that has a rare SP-1 region length polymorphism, see below), also have an M F N L P ; iv) the M F N L P s comprise a 5'-A C Y G C T G A - 3 ' motif/RBF-2 site, in LTRs where these sites, or RBF-1/ Ets sites, are otherwise abrogated. In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -121 to -82 For NFKB sites (-104 to -95 and -90 to -81) 85% of LTRs had 5 ' -GGGACTTTCC-3 ' sequences in both sites (Fig. 4.2E). This motif is one of those selected by Kunch et al. (Kunsch, et al., 1992) through an unbiased target detection assay (TDA) for ability to bind the p50 or p65 subunits of N F K B . On the basis of the target-detection assay sequences, 6% of LTRs (pMCE4.81/19.1/19.14) may fail to bind NFKB at all and 9% (pMCE62.10/ 10.86/ 33.10/34.2/8.23/59.1/9.3) may only bind it at a single site. NFKB sites are therefore extremely conserved in vivo. The Ets binding sites embedded in the NFKB sites were highly conserved, only clones pMCE59.1, pMCE33.10 and pMCE8.23 do not conform to the 5'-GGA-3' core consensus Ets binding motif (Seth, et al., 1993) at both sites (Fig. 4.2E, boxed bases). HIV-1 LTR variants 5 7 MCEF 1998 In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -81 to -40 Based on unbiased T D A selection (Thiesen and Bach, 1990), each of the 3 individual SP-1 sites (-77 to -68, -66 to -57, -56 to -46) were highly conserved (SP-1.3, SP1.2, SP1.1/ 92, 96, 97% respectively) (Fig. 4.2E). Additionally, 80% of clones had all 3 SP-1 sites conserved. Interestingly, clones pMCE4.81, pMCE19.1 and 19.14, had the sequence SP-1.2 5 ' -TAGGCAGGGAC-3 ' and SP-1.1 5 ' -AAGGAGTGGC-3 ' separated by an extra 11 bp 5'-T A G G C A A G A C T - 3 ' , imperfect SP-1 site. In vivo HIV-1 LTR sequences from -40 to +78 Seventy five percent of the sequences had both perfect T A T A box (Wobbe and Struhl, 1990) (-27 to -23) and E box motifs (Ou, et al., 1994) (-38 to - 33, -21 to -16) (Fig. 4.2E). The 5 ' - T A T A A - 3 ' sequence (97%), 3' E box (92%) and 5' E box (85%) were well conserved. Notably, clones pMCE25.5 (5'-TATAG-3'), pMCE16.1 (5'-TCTAA-3') had variant T A T A boxes and only one clone pMCE31.3, had both 5' and 3' E box variants. Unexpectedly, numerous T A R D N A sequence variants were found, particularly in the stem region (Fig. 4.2E). The 5'-GGG-37 5 ' -CCC-3' nucleotides for the base of T A R were highly conserved (94%). Variants included 3 clones with a 'T ' for ' G ' substitution at position +1 of T A R (boxed bases, Fig. 4.2E) and one clone with a ' C ' missing at position +59 (boxed base, Fig. 4.2E). Bulge sequences were also highly conserved (94%) with absolute conservation of 'T ' at position 23, known to bind Tat in T A R R N A (Jones and Peterlin, 1994, Roy, et al., 1990). T A R loop D N A was also highly conserved (98%), and only two positions, 32 and 33, ( 'G' to 'A ' ) were variable (Fig. 4.2E). In vivo HIV-1 LTRs displayed differential basal-transcription patterns in U937 and Jurkat cell lines The acute human T-cell leukemia Jurkat cell line, and the human histiocytic human U937 (monocyte lineage) cell line, were selected for measuring transcription activity from the p M C E L T R clones, because they represent HJV-1 permissive cell lines (NIH, 1995). From preliminary phylogenetic analysis, the naturally occurring L T R that most closely resembled the prototypical HTVXB2 clone was pMCE36.1 (results not shown). This clone was therefore selected as the reference. To ensure a linear range for C A T assays, I first titrated the amount of D N A used for transfections (2 to 64 ug) with three different p M C E clones (Fig. 4.1) and the reference pMCE36.1. When using 4 HIV-1 LTR variants 58 MCEF 1998 Ug of plasmid D N A , CAT-activity was found to be in the linear range below the plateau for all the titrated clones, both in basal and Tat-fra/w-activated activities (Fig. 4.3). A l l subsequent transfections were performed with 4 ug of D N A . The lowest basal level of transcription in the Jurkat T-cell line (Fig. 4.4A) was 0.26 for pMCE4.81 and 0.31 for pMCE19.14. Both clones have an N F K B . 1 variants with an ' A ' for ' C in position 5 (Fig. 4.2E). Additionally both have ' A ' for ' G ' in position 6 of SP-1.2 and importantly an 11 bp insertion/ deletion between SP-1.2 and SP-1.1, lengthening the distance to the TATA-box, for SP1.3 and SP1.2 sites (Fig. 4.2E). Clones pMCE18.6, p M C E 5 8 . l l , pMCE26.3, p M C E l l . l , had the highest basal transcription activity in Jurkat cells (2-fold the reference) (Fig. 4.4A). A l l four had perfect consensus sites for N F K B , SP-1, E-box and TATA-box (Fig. 4.2E). The median activities in Jurkat cells for all the transfected clones was 1.37 ranging from 0.26 to 2.64. Therefore, the lowest basal activity (roughly 30% of the reference) remains relatively intact in Jurkat cells, despite a greater than 2-fold range. Clones which displayed the highest basal activity in Jurkat cells (Fig. 4.4A) did not all demonstrate the highest basal transcription in the U937 monocyte cell line (Fig. 4.4C). In particular, clones pMCE18.6, pMCE24.1, and pMCE65.5, all within approximately two fold of the reference activity in Jurkat basal transcription, were only at 0.5 fold the reference activity in U937 cells, despite a much wider range of activities in the U937 cell line. This cell-type-specific transcriptional difference raises the possibility that some in vivo selected LTRs may confer transcription/ replication advantages in specific cell types. The median activity in U937 cells was 1.37, ranging from 0.10 to 6.24. HIV-1 LTR variants 59 MCEF 1998 HIV-1 LTR variants 60 MCEF 1998 ~ "5 ca ca u CU > "S auop 3DlA[d o ca U CD > ca "3 rt auop HDIMd U CD rt auop H3Wd Q • . o ca < U CD > "rt» ca rt auop aopvd c n o P X U « ta ca ca H ta c > • w + Td B B S CO rt 0 -a & rt CO ^ e — u ft ^ 5 rt a § ^ a . - g g M (3 D. BS to S I § g <a • -V U (a 1 H 2 u *J ^ £ § !- > ea cn rt « 01 O, CO H o ca ^ «a "-a Q u o « § £ ca o rt | ° 8 • JS a * £ & CU OS rt r o "i rt LTR variants 61 MCEF 1998 In vivo HIV-1 LTRs, display TAR-dependent and TAR-independent, Tat-unresponsiveness The Jurkat-Tat cell line contains a stable integrated copy of a Tat cDNA and constitutively produces Tat protein (NIH, 1995). In Jurkat-Tat cells, transcription from pMCE19.14, pMCE4.81, pMCE59.1 and pMCE16.1 was severely impaired (Fig. 4.4B). The first three are the only clones with ' A ' at positions 26 and 32 in the bulge and loop respectively of T A R (boxed bases, Fig. 4.2E), suggesting TAR-dependent Tat-unresponsiveness. On the other hand, the fourth clone, pMCE16.1 had an identical T A R sequence to that of the reference and 4 other Tat-responsive clones ( p M C E l l . l , pMCE16.2, pMCE18.6, pMCE25.4) (Fig. 4.2E). The activity in Jurkat-Tat of all 4, but not pMCE16.1, was comparable to the reference (Fig. 4.4B). A l l four Tat-unresponsive clones had perfect consensus sequences for NFkB, SP-1, and E-boxes except pMCE25.4, which had a deviant 5'-E box sequence (Fig. 4.2E), and all but pMCE16.1 had perfect TATA-boxes (Fig. 4.2E). This clone had a 5 ' -TCTAA-3 ' variant TATA-box (Fig. 4.2E). Both in U937 and U937 co-transfected with pRSVTat, this clone pMCE16.1 had higher activity than in Jurkat and Jurkat-Tat (Fig. 4.4A, B, C, D). This suggests that the 5 ' -TCTAA-3 ' variation of the TATA-box is responsible for cell-specific, TAR-independent Tat-unresponsiveness. This hypothesis has now been proven (Bell, 1997). The median in Jurkat-Tat cells was 1.01 ranging from 0.02 to 1.34. The clones pMCE31.3, pMCE31.1, pMCE63.19 all had only marginally greater activity in U937 cells co-transfected with pRSVTat (Fig. 4.4D) than in Jurkat-Tat cells (Fig. 3B). The median in U937 co-transfected with pRSVTat was 1.00 ranging from 0.10 to 2.74. Thus, unlike basal activity, the range of Tat-transactivated activity in U937 cells, co-transfected with pRSVTat, was not significantly more than in Jurkat-Tat cells. No definitive phenotype could be attributed to MFNLPs In order to test for an M F N L P phenotype in transient transfections I matched clone pMCE65.5 to clone pMCE63.19 that had the largest M F N L P (34 bp) (Fig. 4.2). These clones do not differ in USF, NFkB, SP-1.2, SP-1.1, E boxes, T A T A box, or T A R D N A . They did differ in SP-1.3, L E F and M F N L P . An approximately two-fold higher activity was detected for the non-MFNLP clone in Jurkat cells (Fig. 4.4A). An equivalent activity was detected in Jurkat-Tat cells (not shown) and a nearly 6-fold higher activity for the M F N L P clone was detected in U937 cells (not shown). However, this was not an absolute feature of all the M F N L P containing clones with respect to the non M F N L P clones (not shown). Therefore, higher activity in U937 than Jurkat cells is not a general M F N L P phenotype. Recently we have shown that the 5 ' -ACYGCTGA-3 ' motif/ RBF-2 site, duplicated in M FNLPs , is HIV-1 LTR variants 62 MCEF 1998 required for full stimulation of HIV transcription by the Ras signal transduction pathway (Bell and Sadowski, 1996). I therefore tested for Ras-responsiveness in the matched clones. I found that the M F N L P confers no perceived advantage to Ras response of its linked L T R in Jurkat (Fig. 4.5), Jurkat-Tat, U937, U937 + pRSVTat, HL60 (human promyelocytic leukemia cell line) (NIH, 1995) and HL60 + pRSVTat (not shown). RBF-1 and c-Ets 1 bind to 5'-ATCC-3' but not to 5'-ACCC-3' in LTR variant Ets -II RBF-1 sites Brendan Bell has shown using electrophoretic mobility shift assays (EMSA), that in Jurkat nuclear extracts, both RBF-1 and c-Ets-1, but not Elf-1 bind to the R B E IV site (TCC) but not to the mutant RBF-l /Ets (CCC) (Bell, 1997). Thus a protein related to Ets family members in D N A binding specificity, distinct from c-Ets 1 and El f 1, recently characterized as RBF-1 (Bell and Sadowski, 1996), binds to a highly conserved site at -141 to -149 of the HIV-1 LTR, in addition to c-Ets 1 (not shown). TAR independent Tat-unresponsiveness (pMCE16.1) correlates to abrogated binding of nuclear factors to the TATA box The HIV-1 L T R T A T A box is known to be essential to basal and especially Tat-dependent transcription (Berkhout and Jeang, 1992, Lu , et al., 1993, Olsen and Rosen, 1992, Sakaguchi, et al., 1991, Wobbe and Struhl, 1990). Clone pMCE16.1 has a 5 ' -TCTAA-3 ' at this position and clone pMCE25.5 has a 5 ' -TATAG-3' variant TATA-box (boxed bases, Fig. 4.2E). Both of these variants are expected to severely impair transcription (Wobbe and Struhl, 1990), yet in transient transfection assays, only the 5 ' -TCTAA-3 ' mutation severely impaired Tat-dependent transcription (Fig. 4.4B). Brendan Bell has shown that a Jurkat nuclear complex, termed T B C , forms specifically with wild type L T R TATA-box radiolabeled oligonucleotide wt-(TATA) but not with mut-(TCTA) (Bell, 1997). Although a similar complex has been observed by Sakaguchi et al. (Sakaguchi, et al., 1991), we have not yet been able to demonstrate that this complex corresponds to TBP and associated factors (results not shown). It is of great interest that the binding of this complex correlates with the ability of the L T R to be transactivated by Tat in vivo. HIV-1 LTR variants 63 +63.19 1 Jurkat cells • v-Ha-Ras • alone CAT activity (% acetylation) Figure 4.5. Ras-responsiveness is not a distinct MFNLP-bearing LTR phenotype. Cells were transfected with 4 Ug of the constructs indicated on the y-axis, and co-transfected with 6 ug of the effector indicated in the legends. On the x-axis is indicated the chloramphenicol acetyltransferase activity. Constructs with a + sign indicate presence of an M F N L P . HIV-1 LTR variants MCEF 1998 Discussion Several papers now describe longitudinal studies of naturally occurring HIV-1 L T R sequences from a few patients at one stage of disease or one patient throughout a window of disease progression (Ait-Khaled and Emery, 1994, Ait-Khaled, et al., 1995, Delassus, et al., 1992, Delassus, et al., 1991, Koken, et al., 1992, McNearney, et al., 1995, Meyerhans, et al., 1989, Michael, et al., 1994). In contrast to these studies, I investigated the naturally occurring HIV-1 5'-LTRs from a 42 patient cross-section, representative of all stages of HIV-1 infection. Whereas I have found a wide range of L T R polymorphism and transcription activities, I was unable to make any simple correlation between clinical parameters and sequences. Consistent with previous reports, I found conservation of the T A T A box, SP-1 and N F K B elements. In addition, the ETS motif/ RBF-1 site and the 5 ' - A C Y G C T G A - 3 7 RBF-2 site (Bell and Sadowski, 1996) were shown to be extremely well conserved, suggesting a role for RBFs in in vivo selection of the HIV-1 L T R . In contrast, the USF and LEF-1 binding consensus sites showed an unexpected number of variants. In particular, the high variability for the USF binding site, suggests a dispensable role in vivo. Length polymorphism in the SP-1 region was associated with a lower activity, in contrast to increased transcription for a similar polymorphism in this region reported by other groups (Michael, et al., 1994). This may be reconciled by differences in the SP-1 binding site detected by these authors and the imperfect SP-1 sites I detected. In agreement with the importance of the loop and bulge of T A R (Harrich, et al., 1994), I found that polymorphisms to this region can be responsible for lack of Tat-responsiveness. Other workers have also noted an unexpectedly large number of LTRs unresponsive to Tat (Meyerhans, et al., 1989, Michael, et al., 1994). Perhaps Tat-unresponsive LTRs play a role at some point in vivo through low level gene expression, hence evading more rapid clearance by the host immune system. It is noteworthy that point mutations in the TATA-box found in vivo in this study have revealed the presence of a nuclear factor whose binding correlates with the ability of the T A T A box to support Tat-transactivation. Further work will be required to identify this factor and determine its role in Tat-responsiveness. Previously, the M F N L P region was considered as two polymorphisms of separate stretches divided by 19 bases (Koken, et al., 1992, Michael, et al., 1994). In the alignment of figure 4.2D, I have combined the two polymorphisms into one. This approach has the advantage of aligning the maximum number of amino acid HIV-1 LTR variants 65 MCEF 1998 sequences uninterrupted up-to their T G A stop codon for the overlapping Nef reading frame and assuming a uniform site of insertion/ deletion between -121 and -122, precisely at the junction of a 3-fold difference in sequence variation between L T R / Nef-coding and LTR/ non-coding regions. For the longest insert detected (pMCE63.19), my alignment suggests the occurrence of the M F N L P as a perfect duplication of the two sequences 5'-T T T C T A C A A G G G A C A - 3 ' and 5 ' - G A C T G C T G A C A - 3 \ separated by 5 ' -AAG-3 ' (Fig. 4.2D and Fig. 4.6). A possible mechanism for this occurrence could be through template-switching combined with nontemplated misincorporation and misalignment after switching, similar to early strand-switching during reverse transcription, as demonstrated for mutated R L T R sequences (Ramsey and Panganiban, 1993). If this is the mechanism at play here (forced copy-choice strand-switching), one possibility is that the -121 position (in the U3 region of the 3'-LTR RNA) is frequently nicked during or before cytoplasmic reverse transcription. Another possibility is that no preference for nicks exists at the -121 position, with high accumulation rates simply reflecting favorable selection of random events. Further experiments will be required to test these hypothesis. The heterogeneous group of 5 ' -ACTGC-3 ' motif insertion/ deletions, I call MFNLPs , has been reported to have both positive (Golub, et al., 1990) and negative (Koken, et al., 1992, Michael, et al., 1994) effects on transcription. I have not found any definitive phenotype for all the M F N L P containing clones through correlation with clinical and laboratory parameters, or in transient transcription assays in T-cell or pro-monocyte cell lines (for basal, Tat-mmr-activated or cell activation through the Ras pathway). I postulate two models to explain why the M F N L P is selected for in vivo but does not give a measurable difference in transcription activity in transient transfection assays. One possibility is that insertion during reverse transcription generates frequent length polymorphism in this area that is selected only when mutations to nearby regulatory D N A binding motifs occur that can be compensated for by binding of the same factor(s) to the M F N L P sequences. In support of this model are three arguments. 8 of the 9 clones bearing mutations in the Ets motif/ RBF-1 site at -141 to -149 also have M F N L P s that have two 5 ' -ACYGCTGA-3 ' motifs/ RBF-2 sites (Fig. 4.2D). In addition, Brendan Bell initially pointed out that 9 of 9 clones, from the 478 originally screened, which had mutations affecting the Ets binding site in the 5' N F K B site also had similar MFNLPs (Appendix). Finally, many of the clones containing MFNLPs simply have alterations in the 5 ' - A C Y G C T G A - 3 ' motif/ RBF-2 site, and the M F N L P regenerates a 5 ' - A C Y G C T G A - 3 ' motif/ RBF-2 site, as well as less frequently, a L E F site (Fig. 4.2D). This compensatory or rescue role may explain the lack of a definitive phenotype and only marginal HIV-1 LTR variants 66 MCEF 1998 EH EH EH EH EH EH EH U CJ CJ CJ O CJ U CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CJ CJ CJ CJ U CJ U U CJ CJ CJ U CJ U EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH 1 CJ CJ CJ CJ CJ CJ < <! < < < <! <: CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CD a1 % % % CD % u CJ CJ CJ u CJ CJ < < <; < <; & $ EH EH EH EH EH EH EH CJ CJ U U CJ U CJ EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH EH < < EH EH EH EH EH CD CD CD O CD CD CD <! < <: <: < <C CD CD CD CD CD CD CD CJ U EH U CJ U CJ EH EH EH EH EH EH EH < < CD <! <: <: CJ CJ U U CJ U CJ << < <: <! < < CD CD CD CD CD CD CD EH EH EH EH EH EH EH CJ U CJ U U CJ U CD CD CD CD CD CD CD EH EH EH U EH EH EH CJ CJ CJ CJ CJ CJ CJ < <! < <: < *S CD O CD CD CD CD CD EH CJ CD CJ CJ EH EH EH CJ *S CD CD CD % CJ EH U EH EH EH CJ CD CD EH U < CJ CD EH CJ CD EH CJ < CD CD CJ CD CD Oi EH U EH EH EH CJ CD CD U EH CD <: CD EH CJ >CD -EH U CD 3 CJ U o u u U U u <; <! < <! •< <: o CTl CO rH rH rH rH H ro 00 00 00 00 OO 00 00 ID U3 VO VO •a OH o o tf/V-/ LTR variants 67 MCEF 1998 growth differences obtained with isogenic constructs (Koken, et al., 1992). The second model to explain why M F N L P bearing LTRs do not give a measurable effect on transient transfectivity is that it's core 5 ' -ACTGCTGA-3 ' may bind transcription factors, such as RBF-2, that regulate transcription only when integrated into chromatin. Consistent with this notion is the fact that linker scanning mutations in the region of the M F N L P have much more severe affects on proviral replication (Kim, et al., 1993) than on transcription as assayed in transient transfections (Zeichner, et al., 1991). These two models are not mutually exclusive and may both play a role in masking an apparent phenotype of the M F N L P . In conclusion, although viral replication perse may be pathogenic (Coffin, 1995, Connor and Ho, 1994), since specific L T R polymorphisms do not appear to be exploited temporally (Delassus, et al., 1992) nor do they correlate in a generalized manner with disease state (for the 42 patients in this cross sectional study), the wide range of different LTRs and transcriptional activities may be a reflection of the wide range of microenvironments HIV-1 infected cells are subjected to, and that neither a super-transcriptionally active 5 '-LTR, nor a very weakly-transcriptionally active 5'-LTR, represent the pinnacle advantage to all the microenvironments that select quasispecies. In this manner, as an ensemble of heterogeneous, transcriptionally competent and less competent LTRs, the L T R contributes to the pathogenic process through adaptability, highlighted by my findings on the M F N L P , independent of disease state. Indeed, from the point of view of therapeutic intervention targeting the L T R , the high level of plasticity I detected suggests that, as for anti-retroviral targeting of reverse transcriptase, any strategies targeting the L T R should include combinations of conserved sites from in vivo sequences as targets, if L T R plasticity is to be thwarted and rapid resistance avoided. HIV-1 LTR variants 68 MCEF 1998 Naturally Occurring HIV-1 LTRs have a Frequently Observed Duplication that Binds RBF-2 and Represses Transcription • In this section I address the functional significance of an MFNLP. Isogenic mutants + or - an MFNLP were generated by site directed mutagenesis and the MFNLP was shown to confer repression. Binding of RBF-2 from Jurkat nuclear extracts to MFNLPs is shown. An argument is made that in vivo selection of MFNLPs is due to RBF-2 binding. Data in this section was prepared from the following manuscript: Mario Clemente Estable. Brendan Bell, Martin Hirst, and Ivan J. Sadowski. Naturally Occurring HTV-l LTRs have a Frequently Observed Duplication that Binds RBF-2 and Represses Transcription, (in press J .Vi ro l . 1998) Data in this section has been presented at the following meeting: Mario Clemente Estable. Brendan Bell, Michael V . O'Shaughnessy and Ivan J. Sadowski. HTV-l 5 ' -LTR M F N L P s bind RBF-2 and correlate with the loss of RBF-1,2 or NFkB sites. VI Annual Canadian Conference on HTV/ATDS Research, Ottawa, Ontario, May 1997. Introduction In vivo the only highly conserved transcription factor D N A binding motifs in the LTR/ Nef-coding region appear to be R B E III and R B E IV/Ets (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996). Within the L T R / non-coding region, although the enhancer region is highly conserved in vivo (Delassus, et al., 1991, Estable, et al., 1996, Koken, et al., 1992, McNearney, et al., 1995, Michael, et al., 1994, Myers, 1996, Myers, 1995), naturally occurring variants with point mutations that are predicted to impair N F K B , Ets, and RBF-1 binding have been detected (Estable, et al., 1996). Indeed, in at least some assays, mutations to one, or deletion of both, N F K B sites does not abrogate viral replication (Chen, et al., 1997, Englund, et al., 1991, Leonard, et al., 1989, Ross, et al., 1991, Vlach, et al., 1995). Moreover, a pathogenic HIV-1 isolate has recently been described that completely lacks the prototypical enhancer sequences (Zhang, et al., 1997). In vivo, mutations to the basal promoter which are predicted to impair binding of SP-1, TBP and E-box binding proteins, and mutations to T A R and non-TAR D N A , that impair Tat-irans-activation, have also been described (Estable, et al., 1996). MFNLPs bind RBF-2 69 MCEF 1998 Natural HTV-1 LTRs, including those from AIDS patients, also contain length polymorphisms. These include the insertions and deletions I found and are summarized in Figure 5.1 A . In particular, a length polymorphism immediately 5' of the enhancer region, has been detected by several groups (Ait-Khaled, et al., 1995, Estable, et al., 1996, Golub, et al., 1990, Koken, et al., 1992, Koken, et al., 1994, Michael, et al., 1994, Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997), in which sequences overlapping the hLEF/ T C F - l a site are duplicated. Several recent publications refer to these insertions as partial T C F - l a sites (Michael, et al., 1994, Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997). Golub and co-workers have noted that one such duplication increased viral replication and transcription in the context of an additional mutation between the N F K B motifs (Golub, et al., 1990) and pointed out that sequences within the duplication corresponded to unduplicated prototype L T R sequences (-139 to -119) previously noted to increase phorbol ester responsiveness (Kaufman, et al., 1987). This same region, unduplicated (-157 to -122), has been described by Nakanishi and co-workers as the U R E , acting positively in MOLT-4 or U937 cells but as a negative regulatory element in MT-4 or Jurkat cells (Nakanishi, et al., 1991). These authors also demonstrated three specific complexes (URE-binding factors) formed on this region with nuclear extracts from HeLa cells (Nakanishi, et al., 1991). Koken and co-workers have described this same duplication as the " C T G mot i f and were the first to note that most of the duplications in this region contained a 5 ' -ACTGCTGA-3 ' sequence, that is also present in HIV ANT-70 and SIV (Koken, et al., 1992). These authors demonstrated that this motif enhanced the positive effect of the N F - K B sites on LTR-directed transcription in HeLa or Jurkat cells, and suggested that it binds a 68 kDa nuclear protein (Koken, et al., 1994). However, the duplicated C T G motif was observed to have a slight negative effect on transcription and replication in vivo (Koken, et al., 1992, Koken, et al., 1994). In the previous section, I have shown that this polymorphism is the most frequent naturally occurring length polymorphism (MFNLP) of the HIV-1 LTR, present in 38% of sampled patients, and that it's occurrence does not correlate with the clinical laboratory parameters of CD4 count, stage, duration of infection and progression rate (Estable, et al., 1996). Whereas MFNLPs contain partial or full T C F - l a duplications, we have also noted that they invariably duplicate R B E III, representing a binding site for RBF-2, and that some M F N L P s additionally contain potential Ets " G G A " core binding site sequences. Because there is a correlation between M F N L P occurrence and mutations to the R B E sites, I have proposed a compensatory role for this frequent polymorphism (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996). MFNLPs bind RBF-2 70 MCEF 1998 Resolving the function of this duplication and identification of the transcription factor(s) that it binds is important for our understanding of HIV-1 transcription in vivo, particularly in light of a recently described pathogenic HIV-1 isolate which lacks an enhancer but which contains the M F N L P duplication (Zhang, et al., 1997). I demonstrate here that MFNLPs bind a specific complex from Jurkat nuclear extracts, which is indistinguishable from RBF-2. Additionally, I show that hLEF and Ets proteins do not interact with all M F N L P s . Using isogenic constructs I demonstrate that the M F N L P has a repressive effect on HIV-1 L T R transcription in Jurkat cells, but not in cells lacking RBF-2. Finally, Brendan Bell has shown for the first time that RBF-1, a factor which binds to sites which may be compensated for by the M F N L P , contains the Ets family transcription factor G A B P (Bell, 1997). Taken together with the previous section and the mentioned work of Brendan Bell , my data argues for in vivo M F N L P selection based on RBF-2 binding and not hLEF (TCF-la) or Ets family proteins. Results Two different MFNLPs form a specific complex with the same nuclear factor from Jurkat cells From my collection of HIV-1 LTRs isolated from V L A S samples (Estable, et al., 1996) I selected clones p M C E 69.1 and p M C E 9.104 for further analysis as representative MFNLP-containing LTRs. These two clones contain M F N L P duplications of 24 and 31 nucleotides, respectively (see Figure 5.IB), and were chosen because they have potential AP4, hLEF, Ets and R B E III sites, thus representing sequences for all of the putative transcription factor binding sites we have been able to identify within MFNLPs . Oligonucleotides representing the M F N L P s from p M C E 9.104, designated M F N L P - A , and p M C E 69.1, designated M F N L P - B , were used as probes in electrophoretic mobility shift assays (EMSA) with Jurkat cell nuclear extracts to determine whether these duplications formed specific complexes with proteins. I found that M F N L P - A formed several complexes with Jurkat nuclear proteins (Figure 5.2). The band labeled S (Fig. 5.2A) was found to represent a specific protein-MFNLP-A complex because this band could be eliminated by inclusion of excess unlabelled M F N L P - A oligo in the binding reaction (Fig 5.2 Panels A & B , compare lane 2 with lanes 3-6), whereas the nonspecific band labeled NS was largely unaffected by excess competitior oligo (Fig. 5.2 Panel A & B , lanes 3-6). This M F N L P - A complex requires the T G A motifs within M F N L P - A , because mutations to either the first (Fig. 5.2 Panel B , lanes 7-9) or both T G A motifs (Fig. 5.2 Panel B , lanes 13-15) of the competitor oligo reduced competition. The affinity of this complex for the first TGA MFNLPs bind RBF-2 71 MCEF 1998 "±3 n 0) Z w . o .S H P sa uL ss •2 fc. S ^ .5 < O g w O ^ to to iC o .5 W ! .—I MFNLPs bind RBF-2 72 MCEF 1998 B AP-4 AP-4 1 i 1 1 RBE III RBE III i ; • hLEFi ! MFNLPs 5 ' -CTTAAGCATCTACA^^ACTGCTGAfJAAGjfl^CTGCTGA!-3 ' 3 ' -GTAGATGTCJTJrGACGACT^TTdT^ ' A Mut A1 Mut A2 Mut A1&2 5 ' -CTTAAGCATCTACAGAACTGC ACT CAAGAACTGCTGA- 3 ' 3 ' -GTAGATGTCTTGACG|pS3TTCTTGACGACTGAATTC-5 5 ' -CTTAAGCATCTACAGAACTGCTGACAAGAACTGC&CS-3 ' 3 ' -GTAGATGTCTTGACGACTGTTCTTGACG E6&3AATTC-5 5 ' -CTTAAGCATCTACAGAACTGI 'ACTf lAAGAACTGCpPGERf 3 GTAGATGTCTTGACG( i i iGTTCTTGACG{ iS3AATTC - 5 ' AP-4 '< \"~RBEm""i --E?-, „, _J !""RBE"irr""i | i I 1 i hLEF[ i i 5 'ACTGJAiACTGCTGAjCAJrCqA-CAACiAJACTGCTGAi-3 ' i J3 ; -CGACT^T iAGG^TTd^GACGAC ' lJ3TAGCTCG-5 ' 5 'ACTGAACTGCi l lOATCCACAAGAACTGCTGA-3 ' 3 ' - C G 3S33S 3TAGGTGTTCTTGACGACTGTAGCTCG- 5 ' 5 ' ACTGAACTGCTGACATCCACAIPCC ACTGCTGA-3 ' 3 ' -CGACTGTAGGTGT &GCPGACGACTGTAGCTCG-5' 5 'ACTGAACTGCTGACATCCACAAGAACTGCftCI -3 ' 3 ' -CGACTGTAGGTGTTCTTGACG 3J<£ft 3TAGCTCG- 5 ' B Mut B1 Mut B2 Mut B3 RBES 5 -GATCCTTCAAGAACTGCTGACATG-3 ' 3 ' -GAAGTTCTTGACGACT^TACCTAG-5 ' 5 -GATCCTTCAAGAACTGC. iCT' 3 ' -GAAGTTCTTGACGT«A< p A T G - 3 ' T A C C T A G - 5 ' 5 -CTTCAAGA^CTGCTGACATCGAGCTTTCTC-3 ' 3 ' -TTCTTGACGACTpTAGCTCGAAAGAGGTC 5 ' 5 - CTTCAAGAACTGC. SaC$i :ATCGAGCTTTCTC - 3 ' 3 ' -TTCTTGACG' KS&< 3TAGCTCGAAAGAGGTC- 5 ' 5-TCAGATGCTGCATATXAGCAGCTGC-3 j 3 ' - T C T A C G A C G T A T A T T C G T C G A C G A A T 5 ' 5-CTAGATGCTGCATATAAGCAGCTGCTTTTTGCATG-3 3'-TACGACGTATATTCGTCGACGAAAAAC-5' 5-GATCCCCGAGA|CTGCATCCGGAGTAG-3 ' 3 ' -GGGCTCTGA;CGTAGGCCTCATCCTAG-5 ' RBE IMS RBE IIISMutl RBE MIL RBE IIILMut RBE IS RBE IL RBE IV 5-GATCACCAGCTGTGGAATGTGGTG-3' 3 ' - lTGGTCGACACCTTACACACACTAG-5 ' AP-4 J Panel B . MFNLP sequences and synthetic oligonucleotides used for EMSA. M F N L P - A and M F N L P - B , double-stranded oligonucleotides representing the 31 nucleotide duplication from p M C E 9.104, and the 24 nucleotide duplication from pMCE 69.1, respectively. RBEs, double-stranded oligos representing the R B E III element (RBE HIS, short version; R B E IIIL, long verson), the R B E I element (RBE IS, short version; R B E IL, long version), and the R B E IV element of wt HIV-1 L T R sequences. Nucleotide substitutions within mutant oligoncleotides (Mut) are shaded. Other, double-stranded MFNLPs bind RBF-2 73 MCEF 1998 naaa C\J SI39d i jn|Aj sin 3aa 3 iiiiaay c3 SIN nay CM AI39U CM t 7 _ d V cvi S in|Aj g d l N d l A I $2 Z PIAI0 dlNdlAI S° i. miAi a d i N d i A J a d i N d i A i C D P zm \m vd~iNdi/\i 1 ^ 3 m |A j V d l N d l A I l- m|Aj V d l N d l A I V d l N d l A I V d l N d l A I m DQ X Q_ E o O 11 CO w E .™ ^ o & 3 -a Q 3 C c so o < I ft E 2 — c c u -o U —i cu 1 Js °° C i n C o : BO •a ° <u -o •6 ™ s, © £ I u 2 = ~ CU ca - 6 .2 5, "O *—< C3 < C/3 CN u s 3 © u -C/J X CD CU 2 S 5£ I a o a fa >-CS 03 "3 "o 3 3 C C -M ~ H S S 3 — 00 cj ™ C3 Z CD . . > 2 o. s =«-O i n C- — o o -4-t cu =J c IB 2 1 a Gfl CCU 6? ™ 8 i cu CU K !a bo =2 S o =3 S .5 — X J CM is -n in c« cu .£ c — 13 CU CU — z to -13 "O § cu ra £ CN ; cj ir> ca . <u CU Cci a • to rH CO cn m 13 CU 'S C 0 a cu o 1 2 c ,o M O O CN MFNLPs bind RBF-2 74 MCEF 1998 motifs appears to be significantly greater than for the second, because mutations to the second T G A alone does not significantly impair competition (Fig. 5.2 Panel B , lanes 10-12). The oligonucleotide derived from p M C E 69.1 (Estable, et al., 1996), designated M F N L P - B (Fig. 5.1 B) was also found to form a specific complex with proteins from Jurkat nuclear extracts, since the band labeled S (Fig. 5.3) could be competed with a 200 fold molar excess of unlabelled M F N L P - B , whereas the nonspecific band labeled NS was unaffected by competitor oligo (Fig. 5.3, compare lanes 2 and 3). This specific M F N L P - B complex was found to require the second T G A motif within M F N L P - B , because mutations to these nucleotides prevented competition (Fig. 5.3, lane 6), whereas mutations to the first T G A (Fig. 5.3, lane 4 ) or a non-TGA motif (Fig. 5.3, lane 5) did not. I also found that the specific complex formed with the oligonucleotide representing M F N L P - A could be competed with excess heterologous oligonucleotide M F N L P - B (Fig. 5.2, Panel C, lane 16 compared to lane 2), suggesting that these duplications from two different patients specifically bind the same nuclear factor. Consistent with this notion, I found that mutation of the second T G A motif of the M F N L P - B oligo inhibited its ability to compete for binding the M F N L P - A specific complex (Fig. 5.2 Panel C, lane 19). In contrast, as we observed with E M S A experiments using an M F N L P - B probe, mutations to the first T G A (Fig.5.2 Panel C lane 17) or a non-TGA motif (Fig. 5.2 Panel C lane 18) of the M F N L P - B competitor had little effect on competition for specific complex formation with M F N L P - A . Conversely, I also found that the specific complex formed with the oligonucleotide representing M F N L P - B could compete with unlabeled excess heterologous oligonucleotide M F N L P - A (Fig. 5.3, lane 7). These results demonstrate that two different MFNLPs specifically bind an identical nuclear factor which requires the T G A motifs for DNA-binding. The TGA-specific complexes formed with MFNLP-A and B can be competed by oligonucleotides recognizing RBF-2 I found that the TGA-specific complex formed with M F N L P - A could be eliminated by competitor oligos containing RBF-2 binding sites. Specifically, oligonucleotides representing R B E I (HIV-1 L T R nucleotides -26 to -5, see F ig . 5.1) (Fig. 5.2 Panel C, lane 26) and R B E III (HIV-1 L T R nucleotides -131 to -122, see Fig. 5.1) (Fig. 5.2 Panel C , lanes 22, 23) could compete with M F N L P - A for binding the TGA-specific complex. In contrast, neither MFNLPs bind RBF-2 75 MCEF 1998 Comp 200 X NS 1 2 1 — O J CO -t—> -t—' -t—' I> OQ 00 C D C D Q . Q_ C L C L _ l _ l _ l _ l z Z Z L L L L L L L L 3 4 5 6 < C L C O ^ > = C O LU LU LU > DC 7 8 CC DC 9 10 Figure. 5.3. MFNLP-B binds a specific factor from Jurkat nuclear extracts. E M S A with radiolabeled synthetic M F N L P - B oligonucleotide (see Fig. IB). Reactions contained no extract (lane 1), or 2.5 |J.g Jurkat nuclear extract (lanes 2-10) and 1 pm radiolabeled oligonucleotide. Unlabeled competitor oligonucleotides were added to the binding reactions, as indicated above each lane, at 200 fold molar excess (lanes 3-10). S, specific complex; NS, non-specific complex. MFNLPs bind RBF-2 76 MCEF 1998 an R B E III oligo containing a mutation of its T G A motif (Fig. 5.2 Panel C,lane 24), nor an oligo containing only a partial R B E I site (Fig. 5.2 Panel C, lane 25) could compete for binding the M F N L P - A complex. Also, an oligonucleotide containing a binding site for RBF-l /Ets (RBE IV, Fig. 5.2 Panel C, lane 21) was unable to compete for M F N L P - A specific complex formation. Similarly, although most M FNLPs contain sequences resembling an AP4 site, I found that a competitor oligonucleotide containing a strong consensus AP4 site was unable to compete for the M F N L P - A complex (Fig. 5.2 Panel C, lane 20). Consistent with this result, I found that antibodies against AP-4 protein do not interfere with formation of this complex (results not shown). Similarly, the TGA-specific complex formed with M F N L P - B can be competed with an R B E IH site (Fig. 5.3, lane 9) but not an R B E IV site (Fig. 5.3, lane 8) or a shortened R B E I site (Fig. 5.3, lane 10). These results demonstrate that the protein complex which binds the M F N L P from two different patients appears to have similar binding specificity as the previously described factor RBF-2, and is distinct from AP4 or RBF-1/ Ets. MFNLP-A or -B oligonucleotides compete for binding of RBF-2 to RBE III We have previously defined RBF-2 as a nuclear factor which binds at least two sites within the HIV-1 L T R termed R B E UI and R B E I (Bell and Sadowski, 1996). Therefore, RBF-2 can be observed as a specific complex which forms with labeled R B E m (HTV-l L T R nucleotides -131 to -122, see Fig. 5.4, lane 1, labeled RBF-2) which can be competed with unlabeled R B E III (Fig. 5.4, lane 2) or unlabeled R B E I oligos (HTV-l L T R nucleotides -26 to -5, not shown and see (Bell and Sadowski, 1996)). The specific RBF-2 complex cannot be competed with oligonucleotides which bind RBF-1/ Ets (RBE IV, Fig. 5.4, lane 4) or a strong consensus AP4 binding site (Fig. 5.4, lane 5). RBF-2 is immunologically distinct from hLEF and its DNA-binding component is approximately 100 kDa, as determined by southwestern blotting (Bell and Sadowski, 1996) and U V cross-linking (results not shown). In addition, we have previously observed that every M F N L P within the V L A S contains a predicted duplication of the RBF-2 binding site represented by R B E m (Estable, et al., 1996). Also, 86% of the M F N L P s within the V L A S correlate with the co-occurrence of mutations to R B E sites ((Estable, et al., 1996), and results not shown). Therefore, to confirm that the MF NLPs bind RBF-2, I examined whether M F N L P - A and M F N L P - B oligonucleotides could compete for binding of RBF-2 to a labeled R B E HI oligonucleotide in E M S A . I found that inclusion of excess M F N L P - A (Fig. 5.4, lane 6) or M F N L P - B (Fig. 5.4, lane 10) oligos in the binding reaction inhibited specific complex formation with R B E III as efficiently as did an unlabeled R B E l U competitor (Fig. 5.4, MFNLPs bind RBF-2 77 MCEF 1998 J3 OD RBE IMS RBE IIIL Mut 1 RBE IV AP -4 MFNLPA MFNLP A Mut 1 MFNLP A Mut 2 MFNLP A Mut 1 & 2 MFNLP B MFNLP B Mut 1 MFNLP B Mut 3 RBE IS MFNLPs bind RBF-2 78 MCEF 1998 lane 2). Mutations to the first or both T G A motifs within M F N L P - A prevent competition for RBF-2 (Fig. 5.4, lanes 7 and 9). Similarly, mutation of the second T G A motif in the M F N L P - B oligo prevents its ability to compete for RBF-2 binding (Fig. 5.4, lane 12). Therefore, in combination with the results shown in Figures 2 and 3, these experiments demonstrate that MFNLPs from two different patients bind a factor which is likely identical to RBF-2, a result which is consistent with the fact that these polymorphisms duplicate sequences which overlap R B E m. Most MFNLPs do not bind ETS family members or hLEF Because some M F N L P s contain a G G A (ATT) sequence, representing a potential Ets-like core binding element (Flory, et al., 1996, Hodge, et al., 1996, Nye, et al., 1992, Seth, et al., 1993), I wished to determine whether these duplications caused the introduction of additional binding sites for an Ets protein family member within the L T R . To examine this possibility, I used recombinant protein representing the DNA-binding domain of c-Ets-1 (Ets-1 A 301) for in vitro footprinting experiments with naturally occurring HrV-1 LTRs (Estable, et al., 1996). For these experiments I used a collection of L T R templates which contain different MFNLPs (pMCE 9.104 (MFNLP-A) , p M C E 16.1, p M C E 25.5, p M C E 59.1, and p M C E 69.1 (MFNLP-B)) (Estable, et al., 1996), as well as clones p M C E 4.81 and p M C E 36.1 which lack MFNLPs ((Estable, et al., 1996), see Fig 5.5). As expected, for most of the L T R templates I observed binding of recombinant Ets protein to the enhancer region, which contains Ets sites embedded within the NF- kB elements (termed R B E II), and to the upstream RBF-l /Ets site R B E IV. Note however that p M C E 9.104 and 59.1 have mutations within R B E IV and R B E II, respectively, and therefore do not bind recombinant Ets at these locations (Fig 5.5, 9.104 and 59.1). The polymorphism to the R B E II site of pMCE59.1 also abolished binding of the p50 subunit of N F K B to the 5'-NFkB motif (results not shown). Amongst the five LTRs containing MFNLPs , only p M C E 25.5 and pMCE69.1 (Estable, et al., 1996) were found to bind Ets protein within the duplication (Fig. 5.5, 25.5 and 69.1). This result demonstrates that the MFNLPs are likely not selected in vivo for their ability to bind Ets family members. It is also interesting to note that several of the naturally occurring LTRs, including p M C E clones 4.81, 9.104, 16.1 and 25.5 have additional previously unreported Ets binding sites (Fig. 5A), some of which are a direct consequence of a deletion in this region highlighted in figure 5.1A (Estable, et al., 1996). MFNLPs bind RBF-2 79 MCEF 1998 AI39U III39U II 390 < MFNLPs bind RBF-2 80 MCEF 1998 Panel B. DNAse I footprinting analysis of the HIV-1 LTRs from the p M C E clones (22) as indicated (above lanes), and recombinant hLEF. The G+A M & G sequencing reaction (lanes 1), and probe digested with 0.1 U (lanes 2) or 1 U (lanes 2) DNase I in the presence of 0.2 mg recombinant hLEF (lane 4) were analyzed on 6% denaturing gels. The sequences of potential hLEF binding sites are indicated (right); those which are not protected by hLEF are noted with an " X " . MFNLPs bind RBF-2 81 MCEF 1998 Because several recent publications have referred to the MFNLP as a partial TCF-loc (hLEF) duplication (Michael, et al., 1994, Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997), I examined whether these duplications were capable of binding recombinant hLEF in vitro. Surprisingly, I could not detect binding of recombinant hLEF to the MFNLPs on LTR clones 59.1, 69.1 or 9.104 (Fig. 5.5B). I did observe binding of hLEF to its predicted element upstream of the MFNLP on LTR clone 59.1 (Fig. 5.5B, 59.1), but not on LTR clones pMCE 36.1, pMCE 69.1, or pMCE 9.104. I believe these results reflect the fact that, although the prototypical HIV-1 LTR represented by the HXB2 clone contains a strong upstream consensus binding site for TCF-loc /hLEF site (CAAAG) (Dinter, et al., 1991, Giese, et al., 1991, Giese, et al., 1992, Love, et al., 1995), most of the LTR sequences I obtained from HTV-l infected and AIDS patients (as well as those in the Los Alamos data base) have the sequence CAAGA (Estable, et al., 1996). Since HMG proteins, such as hLEF, bind to DNA in the minor groove and the AAA bases of the high affinity hLEF site form part of this groove (Love, et al., 1995), the A to G difference could explain the poor binding of hLEF I detected. Therefore, these results suggest that most MFNLPs do not bind hLEF. In fact, my analysis of LTR sequences from HTV-l infected as well as AIDS patients, indicates that only 31% of the prototypical LTR hLEF sites (Estable, et al., 1996) and only rare MFNLP duplications ((Estable, et al., 1996) and results not shown) would be predicted to provide a strong binding site for hLEF, based on its DNA-binding specificity. MFNLPs inhibit HIV-1 LTR-directed transcription in cells expressing RBF-2 To determine the contribution of the MFNLP to HTV-l LTR-directed transcription, I created variants of the pMCE 9.104 and pMCE 69.1 LTR clones (Estable, et al., 1996) in which the MFNLPs were removed by site directed mutagenesis. I found that in the Jurkat T-cell line, removal of the MFNLP-A from pMCE 9.104 caused a significant 75% increase in LTR transcription, while removal of MFNLP-B from pMCE 69.1 caused a 25% increase (Fig. 5.6A). Ras-responsiveness was not impaired by removal of the MFNLP (Fig. 5.6B), but Tat-responsiveness was significantly augmented (Fig. 5.6C). We have previously demonstrated that Jurkat cells express detectable levels of RBF-2 (Bell and Sadowski, 1996). Because my experiments suggest that the MFNLPs provide an additional binding site for RBF-2, I sought to examine the effect of the MFNLP on HIV-1 transcription in a cell line which does not produce RBF-2. We have searched for such cell lines using EMSA and southwestern blotting. From these experiments it was observed that MFNLPs bind RBF-2 82 MCEF 1998 Relative activity B (- MFNLP B)pMCE 5.1 3A pMCE 69.1 • pZV-Ras pZN-Ras alone 1 2 Relative CAT activity (-MFNLP B) pMCE5.13A H pMCE 69.1 • pRSV-Tat B empty vector • alone 0 20 40 60 Relative CAT activity Figure. 5.6. MFNLPs repress transcription in Jurkat cells. Panel A. Jurkat cells were transfected with 4 jig of the indicated pMCE HIV-1 LTR-CAT plasmid . CAT activity was assayed 48 hours post transfection. Solid bars indicate CAT activity generated by the parent pMCE plasmid (+ MFNLP) and the open bars activity of the pMCE derivatives in which the MFNLP has been deleted by oligonucleotide mutagenesis (- MFNLP). Panel B. pMCE 69.1 (+MFNLP) or pMCE 69.1 (-MFNLP), were transfecred into Jurkat cells with the indicated co-transfected plasmid. Panel C. pMCE 69.1 (+ MFNLP) or pMCE 69.1 were transfected into Jurkat cells alone (solid bars), co-transfected with pRSV-TAT expressing HIV-1 TAT protein (open bars), or co-transfected with a corresponding control empty expression plasmid (shaded bars). Relative CAT activity is indicated on the vertical axis. Each experiment was performed at least twice in triplicate. Error bars indicate the standard deviation from the mean. MFNLPs bind RBF-2 83 MCEF 1998 T (Jurkat and C E M ) , B (Daudi, Ramos) and monocyte (U937) -cell lines contained RBF-1 and 2 (Bell, 1997). However, the HL-60 promonocytic leukemia cell line did not contain detectable levels of either RBF-1 or RBF-2 as demonstrated by southwestern blotting with R B E IV and R B E HI oligos (Bell, 1997). Importantly, differentiation of HL-60 cells into macrophages by treatment with phorbol ester was observed to induce the presence of both RBF-1 and RBF-2 (Bell, 1997) as detected by southwestern blotting and E M S A . To examine whether the presence of RBF-2 contributes to the repressive effect of the M F N L P on L T R transcription, I compared expression of the L T R derivatives in differentiated and undifferentiated HL60 cells. I found that in undifferentiated cells, where RBF-2 is absent, deletion of the M F N L P s had no effect on transcription of transiently transfected L T R clones p M C E 9.104 and p M C E 69.1 (Fig. 5.7). However, in contrast, deletion of the M F N L P from both p M C E 9.104 and p M C E 69.1 caused significantly elevated transcription in differentiated HL-60 cells which contain RBF-2 (Fig. 5.7), similar to the effect of the M F N L P in Jurkat cells. Therefore, these results demonstrate that the M F N L P in LTRs from two different patients confers a repressive effect on L T R transcription in cells expressing RBF-2 but not in cells lacking RBF-2. Discussion Retroviral L T R polymorphism can influence the course of disease. For example, LTRs from murine leukemia virus are major determinants of replication rate, tropism and pathogenesis (DesGroseillers, et al., 1985, Holland, et al., 1985). Similarly, a 21 bp triplicated motif insertion of feline leukemia virus LTRs causes non-T cell non-B-cell spleen lymphomas, increases viral replication, and is postulated to mediate insertional up-regulation of cellular genes from the 3 ' -LTR (Athas, et al., 1995). For HIV-1 there appears to be no temporal pattern of enrichment for specific L T R polymorphisms (Delassus, et al., 1992, Delassus, et al., 1991, Michael, et al., 1994) or correlation between disease state and specific L T R polymorphisms (Estable, et al., 1996) even though the 3 ' -LTR is potentially transcriptionally active (Klaver and Berkhout, 1994) and despite the high replication rate of HIV-1 in vivo (Coffin, 1995, Ho, et al., 1995, Wei, et al., 1995). Several groups have reported the occurrence of a "partial T C F - l a duplication", " C T G motif, or " M F N L P " , 5' of theNFKB enhancer elements in HIV-1 LTRs from a significant number of patients, living in geographically distinct areas of the world, sampled over different years (Ait-Khaled, et al., 1995, Estable, et al., 1996, Golub, et al., 1990, Koken, et al., 1992, Koken, et al., 1994, Michael, et al., 1994, Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997). MFNLPs bind RBF-2 84 MCEF 1998 p M C E 9 . 1 0 4 ( M F N L P A ) H p M C E 6 9 . 1 ( M F N L P B ) -MFNLP (+PMA) • +MFNLP (+PMA) • -MFNLP (UN) • +MFNLP (UN) 2 3 4 5 R e l a t i v e a c t i v i t y Figure. 5.7. The repressive effect of the M F N L P requires R B F - 2 . Undifferentiated HL60 cells (UN) or HL60 cells differentiated to monocytes by treatment with P M A (PMA) were transfected with 4 (xg of the indicated parent p M C E HIV-1 L T R - C A T plasmid (+ M F N L P ) or p M C E derivative deleted of the M F N L P (- M F N L P ) . C A T activity was assayed 48 hours post-transfection. MFNLPs bind RBF-2 85 MCEF 1998 This polymorphism is also found in the full length ANT-70 molecular clone (Myers, 1995). The in vivo prevalence of this polymorphism argues for an important role in the HIV-1 life cycle, despite a lack of correlation between its occurrence and disease state (Estable, et al., 1996). Interestingly, we have found that the presence of the M F N L P correlates with the occurrence of mutations to the binding sites for RBF-1 and RBF-2 (Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1996). In LTRs harboring an M F N L P , 86% have mutations to R B E IV, III or U sites ((Estable, et al., 1996), and unpublished data). Thus, I have previously suggested that the M F N L P may provide a compensatory function rather than a novel pathogenic effect, as has been observed for some onconeogenic retroviral L T R polymorphisms of other viruses (Athas, et al., 1995, DesGroseillers, et al., 1985, Holland, et al., 1985). The compensatory hypothesis is supported by my analysis of L T R sequences containing MFNLPs reported by other groups. Specifically, the presence of the " C T G motif duplication reported by Golub and co-workers occurred in the context of a R B E II site mutation (Golub, et al., 1990). Furthermore, several of the LTRs possessing "partial T C F - l a duplications" (3B-5 and 3B-7) reported in a longitudinal study had mutations to the RBEFV site (Michael, et al., 1994), that ablate binding of RBF-1 (Bell and Sadowski, 1996). A similar "partial T C F - l a duplication" was reported to be present in a fully pathogenic and replication-competent variant that completely lacked the R B E JJ site and the overlapping NFkB and Ets sites (Zhang, et al., 1997). The dispensability of the N F K B binding sites for induction of AIDS by HIV-1 is paralleled by a similar finding for SIV (Ilyinski, et al., 1997). In contrast to the dispensability of N F - K B for frank progression to AIDS, it is interesting to note that, due to the occurrence of the M F N L P duplication, the R B E HJ site is 100% conserved in all available HIV-1 L T R sequences, except those reported from a long term non-progressor with stable CD4 counts (Deacon, et al., 1995). My results indicate that the MFNLPs bind a specific nuclear factor that appears to be identical to RBF-2 (Bell and Sadowski, 1996), which is consistent with the fact that these polymorphisms represent a duplication of R B E lU. Although previous reports have described the M F N L P as a partial T C F - l a (hLEF) duplication (Michael, et al., 1994, Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997), I find that most MFNLPs do not bind h L E F in vitro. Furthermore, taken together with my previous analysis of 500 HIV-1 L T R sequences from patients, my results suggest that the high affinity binding site for hLEF which is present within the prototype HXB2 L T R is not well conserved in vivo (Estable, et al., 1996). However, I cannot exclude the possibility that the lower affinity h L E F sites I observe on many MFNLPs and upstream sites, may be involved in cooperative interactions of hLEF with MFNLPs bind RBF-2 86 MCEF 1998 other factors bound to the L T R in vivo , as shown in vitro for hLEF, TFE3, Ets and NFkB (Sheridan, et al., 1995, Waterman, et al., 1991). At least some MF N LP s contain a core G G A (A/T) sequence, which can be bound by recombinant Ets protein in vitro. However, MF N LP s which contain an Ets binding site appear to be an exception rather than a conserved feature of these duplications. I have also observed that some naturally occurring LTRs appear to have Ets binding sites within the LTR/ nef-coding region and that several of these are a result of deletions which create a novel G G A core sequence. The significance of these novel Ets binding sites on HTV-1 transcription remains to be determined. The identity of RBF-2 also remains to be determined. Because neither a competitor oligonucleotide containing a strong consensus AP-4 binding site nor antibodies against AP-4 protein affect RBF-2 binding, I do not believe these factors could be the same. In U V cross-linking experiments Koken and co-workers have detected a 68 kDa band that interacts with the "CTG-motif (Koken, et al., 1994). By southwestern blotting and U . V . crosslinking we find that the DNA-binding component of RBF-2 appears to have a molecular weight of 100 kDa ((Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996), and unpublished results). I note that the CTG-motif-interacting proteins detected by Koken and co-workers migrates as multiple species between 68 and 100 kDa, indicating that these experiments may also have detected RBF-2 (Koken, et al., 1994). We have previously identified RBF-1 and RBF-2 as factors which bind at least four elements within the HIV-1 L T R that are necessary for full transcriptional responsiveness to v-Ha-Ras (Bell and Sadowski, 1996). RBF-1 binds with similar specificity as Ets family members, but as for RBF-2, appears to be immunologically unrelated to c-Ets-1, Fli-1, ERF or Elf-1 ((Bell and Sadowski, 1996), and unpublished results). Importantly, binding of RBF-1 to R B E IV can be prevented by antibodies against G A B P a or G A B P p i but not GABP(32 (Bell, 1997), suggesting that the RBF-1 complex contains the G A B P a and |3l subunits (Bell, 1997, Watanabe, et al., 1993). However, it was previously shown that RBF-1 contains a DNA-binding subunit of approximately 100 kDa (Bell and Sadowski, 1996), which is larger than the 60 kDa of G A B P a (Watanabe, et al., 1993). Therefore RBF-1 must contain an additional subunit, or alternatively may represent a differentialy spliced or modified form of G A B P . Interestingly, there are also several physical and biochemical similarities between RBF-1 and RBF-2 including their patterns of expression and the apparent size of their DNA-binding components and similar partial proteolytic digestion patterns (Bell, 1997). Therefore, RBF-2, a factor which specifically binds the element duplicated by the M F N L P , is MFNLPs bind RBF-2 87 MCEF 1998 unrelated to AP4, G A B P , c-Ets-1, Fli-1, ERF or Elf-1 and is not hLEF, but may share a component in common with RBF-1. M y results, taken together with the fact that the presence of the M F N L P correlates with mutations to R B E sites, suggest that the M F N L P is selected in vivo because it provides a target for RBF-2 binding that is essential to HIV-1 replication. In cells where RBF-2 DNA-binding activity is detectable, I find that the M F N L P s mediate a repressive effect, whereas in contrast the MFNLPs have little effect in cells that do not express RBF-2. Therefore, it is possible that the M F N L P is selected in vivo because it down regulates HIV-1 transcription during monocyte to macrophage differentiation or during T cell activation. For example, a small reduction in the temporal expression of HIV specific proteins could drastically influence the survival of a newly infected cell in the face of co-infiltration of HTV-specific cytotoxic T-Lymphocytes into spleenic white pulp (Cheynier, et al., 1994, Cheynier, et al., 1995). An additional possibility is that a more significant effect of the M F N L P is masked in my experiments because I have used transiently transfected L T R templates. It is possible that the M F N L P alters an aspect of HIV-1 transcription in the context of chromatin. This would be consistent with linker scanning mutations within the R B E HJ and IV region (without the benefit of the M F N L P ) that have been found to drastically impair HTV-1 viral replication (Zeichner, et al., 1991). The recent finding that a fully pathogenic HIV-1 isolate, capable of inducing CD4 decline, clinical deterioration and AIDS, completely lacks NFKB/RBEII/Ets enhancer sites, but has an M F N L P , that only duplicates the R B E IH/ RBF-2 site (Zhang, et al., 1997), also strengthens the notion that the transcriptional effects of the M F N L P may not simply be limited to my experimental system. I believe these issues will be more clearly resolved upon determining the molecular composition of RBF-2. M y experiments, demonstrate that this factor is intimately related to the selection of these frequent length polymorphisms of the HIV-1 L T R in vivo. MFNLPs bind RBF-2 88 MCEF 1998 B i o c h e m i c a l p u r i f i c a t i o n o f R B F - 2 • In this section I describe the purification by chromatographic techniques of 5 polypeptides from jurkat nuclear extracts with RBF-2-specific DNA binding activity. Data in this section was prepared from the following manuscript: Mario Clemente Estable. Martin Hirst, Brendan Bell , Steve Gygi, Ruedi Aebersold, and Ivan Sadowski. Biochemical purification and mass analysis of RBF-2 suggest it is a novel complex with specificity for the most conserved cw-element of the HIV-1 LTR. (in preparation, 1998). I n t r o d u c t i o n Naturally occurring lesions to the HIV-1 L T R R B E HI site, a target for RBF-2 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1998, Estable, et al., 1996), are invariably compensated by an M F N L P that duplicates R B E HI (Previous 2 sections and (Estable, et al., 1998, Estable, et al., 1996)). I have shown that due to this, an R B E HI site is the most conserved element of the HIV-1 L T R in vivo (Previous 2 sections and (Estable, et al., 1998, Estable, et al., 1996)). In addition to being highly conserved, the R B E HI site is important to the prototypical HTV-l 5'-LTR because it is involved in the response to at least one signaling pathway, the protein-tyrosine kinase (PTK)/Ras/Raf signaling pathway (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996). Ras-responsive HTV-l transcription requires the two recently described factors, RBF-1 and -2 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996). We have shown that RBF-1 (but not RBF-2) contains the Ets family members G A B P a and G A B P p i (Bell, 1997, Estable, et al., 1998) and that RBF-1 and -2 appear to share a D N A binding subunit of 100 kDa (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1998). Mutation of RBF-1 and -2 binding elements in the HIV-1 LTR, prevents Ras stimulated transcription (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996). The identity of RBF-2 is unknown, but extensive characterization suggests it is novel (Bell, 1997, Bell and 16 Sadowski, 1996). Attempts to clone RBF-2 using the one hybrid strategy or by screening a A-gtll expression 17 library with an R B E III site have been unsuccessful (Bell, 1997). Both of these strategies rely on the assumption 1 6 The HOXA10 gene was cloned and deemed an artefact (Bell, 1997). 17 The human Cyr61A gene was cloned, but does not appear to be RBF-2 (Sadowski, et al., 1998). Purification of RBF-2 89 MCEF 1998 that a single gene product can bind strongly to an R B E HI site. However, RBF-2 appears to be a complex, and therefore may require more than a single gene product for it's D N A binding specificity, as appears to be the case for RBF-1 (Bell, 1997, Estable, et al., 1998). Therefore the molecular cloning of RBF-2 gene(s) is best addressed by purification of the RBF-2 complex, protein sequencing of it's components, and subsequent screening of libraries with oligos predicted from the amino acid sequence. In this section I describe the purification of RBF-2. Results RBF-2 binds to Heparin-Agarose and elutes at high salt concentration An overview of the strategy used to purify RBF-2 is presented in Table 6.1. The typical RBF-2 E M S A shift, using an R B E Illwt labeled site, in figure 6.1, lane 2, was used to follow RBF-2 purification. During the purification, the specificity of each suspected RBF-2 fraction was verified by competing with either 100 X RBEIUwt as in figure 6.1, lane 3, or RBEIIImut as in figure 6.1, lane 4. The triple T G A to A C T mutation in RBEIIImut has been shown to ablate RBF-2 binding (Previous section and (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1998)). Upon heparin-agarose fractionation the nuclear extract (from 50L of Jurkat cells) was resolved into 2 major peaks. The first corresponded to the flow-through (load and wash), and the second broader peak eluted during the salt gradient (Fig. 6.2 A) . Representative fractions collected throughout the chromatography were analyzed by E M S A with R B E Illwt and pooled according to similarity in their E M S A profiles (Fig. 6.2 B). These were fractions 2 to 10 (A pool), fractions 36 to 41 (B pool), fractions 42 to 50 (C pool) and fractions 54 to 66 (D pool) (Fig. 6.2 B). The specificity of these pooled fractions were tested (Fig. 6.3). Fraction A was non-specific because it could be competed by both RBEIJIwt and RBEIIImut (Fig. 6.3, lanes 4 to 6). Fraction B appears to have some specificity for the T G A motif, since it cannot be totally competed with RBEIIImut (Fig. 6.3, lane 9), but was completely eliminated with RBEIJIwt (Fig. 6.3 lane 8)(see discussion). The typical RBF-2 profile in fraction C was shown to be specific, since it was completely eliminated with R B E Illwt (Fig. 6.3, lane 11) but not RBEIIImut (Fig. 6.3 lane 12). Therefore after H A fractionation, the RBEIH-specific-RBF-2 E M S A profile was found in Fraction C, and eluted between 0.75 and 0.95 M NaCl. An aliquot of the Jurkat cell nuclear extracts loaded onto the Heparin-agarose column was kept at 4°C for 48 hours, with a loss of RBF-2 binding activity (compare Fig. 6.3 lane 1 to Fig. 6.2 lane 2), but not specificity (Fig. 6.3, lanes 2 and 3). Stability studies have shown that the RBF-2 activity is preserved for up to 14 days at 4°C Purification of RBF-2 90 MCEF 1998 TABLE 6.1 RBF-2 Purification Jurkat cell nuclear extracts Heparin-agarose General Affinity Chromatography for DNA binding proteins i Mono-Q Cation exchange chromatography DNA Mutant Concatamerized mutant binding site Cyanogen Bromide coupled to sepharose i DNA Wild Type Concatamerized wild type binding site Cyanogen Bromide coupled to sepharose Purification of RBF-2 91 MCEF 1998 1 2 3 4 RBF-2 £ Figure 6.1. Typical RBF-2 E M S A . 1 pm of radiolabeled wild type R B E III was used wiith 8 ug of Jurkat nuclear extracts in an E M S A reaction as described in Material and Methods. 1) no extract, 2) Jurkat nuclear extracts, 3) 100X WTRBEIII competitor, 4) 100X RBEIIIMut competitor. Purification of RBF-2 92 MCEF 1998 o co LO I o LO co LO • * o -3-LO CO o CO LO o C\J LO X < Q < o CO n 92 y. cc I- UJ O u-< LL CC Z> LL CO 00 CM I LL CQ DC CO m < s o —1 o LT, S c B rt c — : .g — X o H rt CJ 3 z T 3 *2 =3 a u g rt a. d p ja u CN X 33 Ci o rt E '* o M "2 rt (30 B 0 J ra | w 0 rt « .5 1 « .s 3 « 2 i i B NH rt O Sfi o C L co — u c • — I—I CD "a "3 rt 2 ac 5 co CU H rt t i ) rt d co •6 rt M CO CO rt •SS "51 •o c CS CO -B .S CL P EC CU _ i § W T 3 CO CN «H b a s o pq m » T3 C a* a £ K ^ i VB O CJ "O U CO a ^ CJ B z ra rt O » u do £? g s "C •d <u .9 x> ea o •3 rt g c5 so r-l < O E rt 5) c rt E o u LL! 3 — c rt GO B o rt Purification of RBF-2 93 MCEF 1998 N E F A F B F C 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Figure 6.3. Heparin-agarose chromatography fraction C, retains RBF-2 binding specificity. 1pm of radiolabeled RBEIII oligo was used with fractions in E M S A reactions as described in Materials and Methods. Lanes 1, 4, 7, 10: no competitor. Lanes 2, 5, 8, 11: 100X WT R B E HI. Lanes 3, 6, 9, 12: 100X Mut R B E III. nuclear extracts (NE. Heparin-Agarose fraction A (FA), B (FB) and C (FC). Purification of RBF-2 94 MCEF 1998 in H A buffer containing 8% glycerol, but is drastically reduced upon repeated freeze-thawing unless 20% glycerol and 0.05% NP-40 are added (results not shown). RBF-2 binds to a strong anion exchanger and elutes in low salt concentration Fraction C was injected onto a Mono-Q column (see M & M ) and resolved into 2 major peaks in the flow through and at least 7 broader peaks throughout the gradient (Fig. 6.4 A). The RBF-2 activity bound the strong anion exchange matrix and eluted between fractions 44 and 50 (Fig. 6.4 A , B), with a peak of the upper 2 RBF-2 bands eluting at approximately 0.375 M NaCl as seen in fraction 44 (Fig. 6.4 B). The specificity of this fraction was confirmed and is shown in figure 6.4 C. This is the case because a R B E Illwt competition completely eliminates the RBF-2 bands (lane 2) whereas a RBEIIImut does not (lane 3). This fraction was named HAFC-Mono-QF44. RBF-2 does not bind to an RBEIII""" affinity column, but does binds to an RBEIIF' affinity column Coomassie-blue staining of SDS-PAGE analysis of fraction HAFC-Mono-QF44, containing the RBF-2 activity, revealed that this preparation still contained hundreds of proteins (results not shown). In order to clear the Mono-Q fraction of remaining non-specific D N A binding proteins, I used poly dl-dC binding, as recommended by Kadonaga (Kadonaga, 1991). The lowest amount of dl-dC that did not affect the E M S A profile was estimated to be 1.0 ug (Fig. 6.5, lane 2). One fifth of this was used as a scale up amount. After clearing the non-specific proteins (see M & M ) , the sample was first passed over the RBEIIIm L" affinity column. Essentially all of the binding activity was recuperated in the flow-through and wash (Fig. 6.6, lanes 4 to 6). The flow through and wash from the R B E n i m u t affinity column, were then pooled and run over the RBEHT" affinity column. An insignificant amount of the RBF-2 binding activity was found in the flow through and wash (Fig. 6.7, lanes 3 to 7), and the majority of the RBF-2 activity was recovered in the 0.4 M fraction (Fig. 6.7, lane ' 9). I will refer to this fraction as HAFC-MQF44-OA-RBF-2 (Oligo Affinity), or OA-RBF-2 for short. The 1.0 ml of OA-RBF-2 was snap frozen and stored under liquid nitrogen. Purification of RBF-2 95 MCEF 1998 Purification of RBF-2 96 MCEF 1998 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Figure 6.5. Titration of dl-dC on M Q RBF-2 fraction. The RBF-2 preparation from Heparin-agarose-Mono-Q was used in E M S A using RBEIII radiolabeled probe and increasing amounts of dl-dC. Lane 1: no dl-dC. Lane 2 to 9 respectively: 0.5, 1.0, 1.5, 2.0, 3.0,4.0, 5.0, 6.0 ug dl-dC. Purification of RBF-2 97 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 91011 12 13 14 15 Figure 6.6. RBF-2 does not bind to an R B E III 1 T , u l affinity column. Jurkat nuclear extract HA-MQ-dl-dC RBF-2 was passed over an oligo-affinity column containing a mutation to the RBEIIJ binding site, as described in the Materials and Methods. Step fractions were assayed for RBF-2 activity with a R B E III radiolabeled probe. Lane 1: nuclear extracts. Lane 2: M Q Load + 100 ng dl-dC. Lane 3: M Q Load + no di- dC. Lane 4, 5: Flow through. Lanes 6 to 9: Washes. Lanes 10 to 15 respectively: 0.2 M , 0.4 M , 0.6 M , 0.8 M , 1.0 M , 1.0 M . Purification of RBF-2 MCEF 1998 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 1112 13 Figure 6.7. RBF-2 does bind to an R B E H I affinity column. Jurkat nuclear extract H A -MQ-dl-dC-RBEIII u t flow through RBF-2, was passed over an oligo-affinity column containing an RBEIII binding site, as described in the Materials and Methods. Lane 1: Load for Mutant chromat-ography. Lane 2: Load for R B E III chromatography. Lane 3: Flow through. Lanes 4 to 7:Washes. Lanes 8 to 13 respectively: 0.2 M , 0.4 M , 0.6 M , 0.8 M , 1.0 M , 1.0 M . Purification of RBF-2 99 MCEF 1998 Oligo-affinity purified RBF-2 contains at least 5 polypeptides Coomassie-blue staining, of SDS-PAGE fractionation, of 30 ul of OA-RBF-2, failed to reveal proteins (results not shown). Using the more sensitive silver staining protocol (see M & M ) , analysis of 30 ul revealed polypeptides in the 120 kDa range for the OA-RBF-2 but not the 0.2, 0.6, 0.8 or 1.0 M fractions (results not shown). Using the non-cross-linking silver staining protocol (see M & M ) , SDS-PAGE fractionation of 100 ng of B S A and 30 ul of OA-RBF-2, failed to reveal proteins (results not shown). However, by re-staining the gel a second time (before fixing. See M & M ) , two major polypeptides in the 120 kDa range, as well as a polypeptide in the 110 kDa range and a fourth in the 100 kDa range were evident (results not shown). Re-staining with the non-cross-linking protocol was therefore the most sensitive method. Five hundred ul of OA-RBF-2 was then T C A precipitated, and the entire amount loaded on another SDS-PAGE gel, and silver stained with a re-staining step (Fig. 6.8). In addition to the 4 polypeptides seen with 30 ul, a fifth polypeptide at 116 kDa can be seen in figure 6.8, lane 5. OA-RBF-2 appears to be a novel complex In a collaboration with the Ruedi Aebersold laboratory (University of Washington), Steve Gygi in-gel trypsinized and excised the 2 upper RBF-2 silver stained polypeptides designated by arrows in figure 6.8, and examined them by tandem L C - M S / M S . In addition to trypsin and human keratin, he derived 4 good tandem mass spectra. These 4 were searched against the human database, the O W L database (compilation of 186,000 proteins from all species), and then against the EST database (1.3 million proteins from human genome sequencing project). He was unable to identify these 4 spectra (Estable, et al., 1998). Discussion Characterization of the RBF-2 complex previously indicated that a 100 kDa component may be a common denominator to both RBF-1 and -2 (Bell, 1997, Bell and Sadowski, 1996, Estable, et al., 1998). The evidence for this included southwestern blotting of crude nuclear extracts, probed with an RBEIII or RBEIV oligo and U V cross-linking of heparin-agarose fractions. Consistent with this, I have found polypeptides in the 100 kDa range in the final OA-RBF-2 preparation. Purification of RBF-2 100 MCEF 1998 w cc Pi < u H 00 o a < G O a GO u CO O CO a a < oo g •a | PQ sj 2 CU rt s J ft i j Qt rt 1 ^ ft l7l CO CL CN BJ [Lc .s § 3 ? 2 _g £ | a -o ft S N .3 pa s Oi 2 •a S !S co ft r ' S T) - <D ? id ea 3 a & O gj, ac "S VD £ o> rt S P S o -a CO CO < co H & o 5 i n tn .. B u o g ~* °3 rt J 5 CQ . cu c- -c CO •3 J O S T) 1 u C CD n, -a Purification of RBF-2 101 MCEF 1998 Bearing in mind that the target sites for RBF-1 and -2 are functionally linked in their requirement for full Ras responsiveness of the HTV-1 LTR, yet recognize different D N A sequences, and taking into consideration their shared component, I believe the data is best explained if RBF-2 is a complex, as we have previously shown for RBF-1 (Bell, 1997, Estable, et al., 1998). There is sufficient precedent for complexes of transcription factors containing a common subunit but displaying altered sequence specificity for a target sequence. G A B P , which we have shown to be contained within RBF-1 (Bell, 1997, Estable, et al., 1998), is a case in point. Human G A B P (hGABP) has a D N A binding subunit (hGABPcc) of 60 kDa that contains a C-terminal ETS domain. Alone, hGABPot does not bind efficiently to D N A , but can do so only together with a hGABPfi subunit (Thompson, et al., 1991, Watanabe, et al., 1993, Watanabe, et al., 1990), and in RBF-1 this subunit appears to be GABPpM (Bell, 1997, Estable, et al., 1998). That 5 polypeptides were present in the final OA-RBF-2 preparation, strengthens the contention that RBF-2 is a complex. The specific band in fraction B , resembles the first non-specific band (below the 2 upper specific bands) detected in a typical RBF-2 E M S A (compare Fig. 6.1, lane 2, or Fig. 6.3 lane 1, with Fig. 6.3 lane 7). One interpretation of this data is that a proportion of the RBF-2 complex changes mobility upon HA-fractionation, becoming what I detect as fraction B . This would be in agreement with previous work, where HA-fractionation of U937 nuclear extracts resulted in increased mobility of the entire RBF-2 complex (Bell, 1997). The interpretation here would be that the RBF-2 complex has only partially dissociated, into fractions B and C. An alternative explanation is that fraction B is unrelated to fraction C and represents another protein(s) with specificity for RBEHI. Results from further ongoing experiments will be required to untangle the relatedness of fraction B to RBF-2. These include southwestern blotting, uv-crosslinking, footprinting, and methylation interference studies of the HA- , M Q -and OA-fractions. Spectra for components of the OA-RBF-2 preparation were unidentifiable, and we have been unable to identify any known transcription factor with specificity for the R B E HI site. Taken together, this data suggest that RBF-2 contains novel components. However, final proof that RBF-2 is a novel factor(s), must await it's cloning and sequencing. Purification of RBF-2 102 MCEF 1998 Conclusions During HTV-l infection, viral turnover is estimated to occur at 109 per day (Ho, et al., 1995, Wei, et al., 1995). Over 11 years, this would result in the turnover of 101 2 virus particles. If this number along with a corresponding number of destroyed CD4 + T-Lymphocytes is pathogenic, was not addressed in this thesis. However, assuming this is the case, then as pointed out recently by Meyerhans "What are the factors that influence virus fitness in vivo?" (Meyerhans, 1996). I put it to the reader, that an intact R B E HI binding site and its tamy-acting transcription factor RBF-2 appear to be key to viral fitness. The above contention is supported by genetic, physiologic and biochemical data, brought to light in this thesis. First, an R B E HI site is absolutely conserved in vivo, owing to the co-occurrence of an M F N L P that duplicates an R B E HI site (Estable, et al., 1996). In addition, naturally occurring LTRs with lesions to an R B E TV site (Estable, et al., 1996) or with deletions of an R B E H site (Zhang, et al., 1997, Zhang, et al., 1997) occur only in the context of a co-occurring M F N L P . Secondly, an R B E HI site is physiologically relevant to at least one signal transduction pathway, the PTK/Ras/Raf signal transduction pathway (Bell and Sadowski, 1996) and this pathway functionally links the R B E sites. This provides an explanation for M F N L P co-occurrence with lesions to R B E IV, III or II. Thirdly, an apparently novel complex from HTV-l permissive cells, RBF-2, is the only credible candidate for binding R B E III in vivo (Estable, et al., 1998, Estable, et al., 1998). Indeed, I interpret the data in this thesis to mean that without an R B E HJ site, HTV-l cannot replicate at high levels in vivo. 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Inherited resistance to HIV-1 conferred by an inactivating mutation in C C chemokine receptor 5: studies in populations with contrasting clinical phenotypes, defined racial background, and quantified risk. Mol . Med. 3:23-36. References 126 MCEF 1998 Appendix Alignment of H I V - 1 5 ' - L T R sequences. The sequences are named according to the L T R - C A T constructs (See Materials & Methods). The R B E sites and the M F N L P are indicated at the top of the corresponding pages, in row #2 (motif). Rows 3 to 5, contain the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) consensus sequences for several M subtypes. Row 6 contains the HIVXB2 reference sequence. Sequences prefixed with a "P" (eg. PI Direct) are sequences derived from the PCR amplicon prior to cloning. Cloned products for the amplicon are prefixed with MCE#, and aligned immediately below the PCR amplicon sequence. Dashes indicate gaps. Longer sequences are presented when both strands were sequenced and correspond to sequences in figure 4.2 (available through Genebank). Shorter sequences were truncated inside the 98% accuracy window as described in M & M . Rows 520 to 522 are from a long term non-progressor from the V L A S , with intact R B E sites (as opposed to the L T N P described by Deacon (Deacon, et al., 1995), (available through GeneBank). Appendix 127 MCEF 1998 33 MCEI1.34 34 MCEI1.38 35 MCEI1.39 3 6 M C E f l . 4 3 37 MCEI1.44 3B M C E i l . 4 5 39 M C E t l . 4 6 40 MCE#1.47 41 MCE#1.49 I 42 MCE#1.50 | 43 P3 D i r e c t I HCEI3.27 45 MCE43.33 , 46 MCEI3.34 47 MCEI3.3 5 | 48 MCEt3.43 I MCEI3.61 1 MCE#3.62 51 MCE#3.63 52 MCE#3.64 53 MCEI3.65 54 MCEI3.66 55 MCEI3.67 56 MCE#3.G8 57 MCEI3.69 58 HCE*3.BO 59 MCE#3.81 ) MCE#3.82 I 61 MCEI3.B3 62 MCE*3.84 63 MCEI3.85 j 64 MCEI3.86 65 MCEI3.87 ] 66 MCEI3.8B 67 MCEI3.B9 6B MCEI3.90 | 69 MCEI3.91 ) MCE4 3 . 9 2 . MCE#3.93 I 72 MCEI3.94 73 [ 1.95 1 74 MCE#3.96 75 MCEI4.2S 76 MCEI4.33 77 MCE#4.34 ) MCE#4.3S 79 MCE#4.36 80 MCE#4.43 81 MCE#4.45 82 MCE#4.47 83 M C E * 4 . 4 8 84 MCEI4.49 85 M C E * 4 . 5 3 86 M C E M . 5 4 | B7 MCEI4.61 BB MCE4 4 . 6 2 B9 MCEI4.63 | 90 MCEI4.64 . MCEI4.65 92 MCEI4.66 93 MCE#4.67 94 MCEI4.6B 95 MCEI4.69 96 MCEI4.80 97 KCEI4.1 98 I  .82 2 M o t i f 3 LANL CON A I LANL CON D 5 LANL CON B 6 HIVXB2 J ! PI D i r e c t . 9 MCSI1.3 [ 10 M C E t l . 4 11 M C E t l . 5 j 12 MCEI1.6 | 13 H C E H . 7 I HCEI1 .8 I 15 MCE*1.9 i MCEI1.10 I 17 M C E I l . l l 18 MCEI1.15 | 19 M C E t l . 1 6 ) MCEI1.17 21 MCEI1.18 22 MCEI1.19 23 K C E I 1 . 2 0 24 M C E i l - 2 1 25 MCE*1 .22 •KEI1 .23 ACCAGT TGA GCC A T TGA TCC AGA T GCTACT GGA GCCACT GAA GCC AAT G M ft GTT AGAAGAA G CAACTOTrTC/TTACACCCTATATOCCA GCATOGAATCGAGGA C CAACAaCITVTTACACKCTATQ^OCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA C CACCAaCTTaTTACACCCTGTGAGCCT GCATGGAATGaATGA C GI..TTGTTACACCCTATGAGC' : GCATGGGATGGATGA ' I ACC AGT TGA T I ACC AGT TGA T ACCACT TGA T I ACC AST TGA ACC A I AGT AGAAAAG GCCAAC C ft GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTCTTACACCCTATGAGCXT ft TAACATCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft CAGCAGCTTt3TTACACCCTATGAGCCT ACAGCTTGTrACACCCTATGAGCCT ft CAACAQCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT A CAACACX7ITGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT II GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTCTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCT :A<JCTTCTTACACCCTATGAGCCT * GGAGAGAA C'AALAtJCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft CAACA<JCTTinTACACCCTATUAGCCT ft CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT K GGAGAGAA TAACAaCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT It GGAGAGAA TAACAOCTTCTTTACACCCTATGAGCCT A GGAGAGAA TAACATCTTOTTACACCCTATaAGCCT ft Q3AGAGAA CAACAGCTTQTTACACCCTATGAQCCT ft GGAGAGAA TAACATCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT A CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAOCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA C QCAT3GGATGGATGA ( QCATGGGATGGATGA I GCATGGGATGGATGA ( IAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT 3 j TTAATGT 3 TTAATGT C AGAGAAAGAAACA TTAATGT C AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATGT C OOAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATGT C AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT C AaAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATGT C GGAGAAAGAAGTa TTAATGT 3 TTAATOT 3 TTAATOT 3ACAGCCGCCTGCCATT • ft TTAATOT 3 TTAATOT 3 TTAATOT 3 TTAATOT ; AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT 3 TTAATOT :AC<XXXirWKATTTCATCACATOC<XXX7rGAfi GGA AGTTTGACAGCCUCCTOGCATTTCATXVtCATGOCCCGAGAG GGA aGTirGACAaCCGCCTaaCATTTCATCATATGGt^ ^ QUA AaTTTOACAaCCaCCTGGCATTTCATCACATGGCC^^ GGA AaTTTGACAGCCTXXTOGCATTTCATCACAT^ G G A AGTTTGACAGCCOlXTOIKATTTCATeACATGGOXGAGAa I J U A AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTGGC L C A G C C G C C T G G C A T T OGA AOTTTGACA<*XTXX-IX^ ATTTCATCACATGOCCCi3AC3Aa GAA GGAGAGAA TAACAOrTT'TITACAtxrcTATGAGIJCT ACCACT TGA OCA A(.!A GAA AGT A 3 GCC AAT GAG 3 GCCAAT GAA ft GAA AUT AGAAGAG GCC AAT GAA ft TAA GOT AGAAAAG GCCAAC GAA ft TAA GCT AGAAAAG GCCAAC GAA ft TAA GOT AGAAAAG GCCAAC GAA ft TAA GOT AGAAAAG GCCAAC GAA ft GAA AOT AGAAGAG GCC AAT GAA J GAA AGT AGAAGAG GCCACT GAA ft ilAA ACT AGAAGAG GCC AAT GAA ft TAA GOT AGAAAAG GCCAAC GAA ft OCA GOT AGAAGAG GCC AAT AAA TAACAGCTTOTTACACCOTATGAOCCT OTATGGGATGGATGA CCC TAACAGCTTOTTACAC^ CTATOAGCCT CAACAGCTTCTTACACCCTATGAGCCT CAACAGCTTGTTACACCOTATGAGCCT CATCAGCTTaTTACACCCTATGAGCCT CATCAaCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT TAACATCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCT 3 OGAGAAGGAAGTG 3 TTAATOT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCOTCTGGi:ATTTCATCACATCGC'CCGAGAU TTAATGT GGA AGTTTUACACXXXICXTGGCATTTCATCACATGGCVCVMGAU TTAATOT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCXXX.Tt^ jCATTTCATCACATQOTCCGAGAG TTAATOT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTGCXrATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG •AGCCTGCCTGGCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG r AAA GGAGAAAA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAG1.-CT CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAAcrroACTIOTTACACCCTATGAaCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATlJGGATGGATGA (J GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C TTAATGT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTGGCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGA TTAATGT GGA AGTTTGACA(aCCGCCTlKk:A TTAATGT GGA AUTTTIWCAGCCIICXTOGCATTTCAT TTAATOT GGA AGTTT^ GACAGCCGCCTGGCATTTCATCACATQGCCCGAGAG TTACTOT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCACCTAQCATTTCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG TTAGTOT GGA ACTTTGACAGCCACCTAGCGTTTCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA OCATOGGATGGATGA CCC TTAGTGT G •AGCCACCTAGCATTTCATCACAAGOCCXX3AGAQ ACCACT TGA GCC A 1 ACC ACT TGA G ACCAGT TGA GCC AGA O ACCACT TGA GCC AGA G ACCAGT TGA GCC AGA G GCC AAT AAA GCC AAT AAA GCC AAT AAA GGAGAAAA GGAGAAAA CAALTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAaCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACTG1XTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC A CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAOT3T G GGAGAAAA CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTiJT G CAACTaCCTaTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA OCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G I AGTTTGACAGCC ACCTAGC ATTTCATC ACAAGGCCCGAOAIJ I AGTTTGACAGCCACCTAGCATTTCAT^ rACAAGGCCCGAGAO t AGTTTGACAGCCACXTrAaCATTTCATCACAAGGCCCGAUM 3ACAGCCACCTAi^ 'ATrTCATCACAAGGCCCI»GAa rCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA (i CAACTGCCTOITACACCCTATaAUCCA G CAACTOCCTOTTACACCOTATGAGCCA C CAACTOCXTTOTTACACCTXTrATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C TTAGTGT O TTAGTOT O TTAGTGT O 3ACAGCCACCTAGCATT1 3ACAGCCACXTAGCATTTCATCACAAGGCCC11AGAG ft GOT AGAAGAG G \ GGAGAAAA CAACTCCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACTGOT CAACTGC"TTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT QCATCGGATGGAGGA C TAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACTGCTTGCTACACCCTATOGGCCA GCATAGGATGGATGA C CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA C CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA C AGAGAAAGAAGTG T AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G TAGCCACCTAGCA' ICAGCCACCTAGCATTTCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG :AGCCACCTAGCATTTCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG :AGCCACCTAGCATTICATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG T T A A T I J T u G G A G A G A G A A G T G T T A C T O T G T T A A T O T O T T A G T O T G IACTAGCAACCTAGCATTTCGTCACGTGGCCCGAGAG :ATTTCATCACATGGCCCIJAGAG 'ATTTCATCACAAGGCCCAAGAG . AGTTTGACAGCAGACTAGCATTTCATCACAGW3TCCGAGAG TAACATCTTCTTACACCCTATI.WIJC'C'T CAACTi^ CTiJTTACACCCTATGAI.lCC'A CAACTGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA ; AGAGAAAGAAGTG TT-U AGTTTtaACAGCCACCTAGCATTTCAT AGTTTCACAGCCACCTAaCATTTCATCACAAGGC'X AGTTTGACAGCCGCC AirCTAiXATTTCATCACAAGGCCl. 9 t  LOO MCEI . L01 MCEt4.85 L02 NCEI4.87 L03 MCEI4.88 L04 MCEI4.90 L05 MCEI4.91 L06 MCE*4.92 L07 H C E f 4 . 9 3 t MCE44.94 109 P5 D i r e c t 110 MCEI5.29 U l MCE*5.30 112 MCEI5.31 113 MCEI5.32 I MCEI5.33 LIS MCEt5.35 L16 MCEfS-3 6 L17 MCE#S.37 L18 H C E I 5 . 3 8 L19 K C E I 5 . 8 2 ) MCEI5.83 L MCEI5.84 E22 P6 D i r e c t 23 HCE#6.32 1 MCEI6.3 3 L25 MCE#6.34 L26 MCE#6.43 L27 MCE#6.101 L28 MCEI6.102 L29 MZEI6.103 130 hCEI6.104 131 W2EI6.105 132 KKTEt6.106 133 MTEI6.10B L34 MCE#6.109 L3 5 P7 D i r e c t L36 M C E i 7 . 2 7 L37 H C E i 7 . 2 8 L3B MCEI7.29 L39 M C E i 7 . 3 0 140 MCEI7.31 141 MCE47.33 142 MCEI7.3 4 143 MCEI7.35 144 MCEt7.37 L45 WTE#7.100 L46 MZEI7.101 L47 MCE#7.111 ,48 P8 D i r e c t .49 MCEIB.7 ACCAGT TGA G ACCAGT TGA G ACCACT TGA G ACCACT TGA G 3 GCT AAT GAA AGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTCTTACACXX.TATGAGCCA GCATAGGATGGATGA 3 GCC AAT AAA OCAGAAAA CAACTOCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA A CAACTXX^ CTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA QCATGGGATGGATGA A CAACT\JCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA , GOT AGAAGAG GCC AAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAACTWCTWTACACCCTATCAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA , GUT AGAAGAG liCCAAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAACTlXXTCTTACACCCTATGAGI.-CA , »3T AGAAiyW Gi.VAAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAAC-TUCITTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA . GiTT AGAGGAC (WX'AAT AAA IMAGAAAA CAACTW.'CTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA , GOT ACAAIIAG GCC AAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATOAOf.-CA , GOT AGAGGAG GCC AAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAACT3CCTSTTACACCCTATGAOCCA \ CAACTGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA QCATGGGATQ3ATGA -TOCTTOCTACACXXTATWGGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA ft CAACT3CTTGCTACACCCTATGGaCCA ^ GAT GGAAG GAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGCTACACCCTATGGGCCA ft GAT GGAAG-- -GAGAGAA CAACToCTAGCTACACCCTATGGGCCA ft GAT GGAAG- -GAGAGAA CAAi:HV*.TTOCTACACCCTATW#lCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA ft GAT GGAAG-- -GAGAGAA CAAiTRlCTTOCTACACCCTATGGOCCA IWATUOGATGGATGA » GAT GGAAG-- -GAGAGAA CAACTlXTTIXTACAtXCTATOOGCCA OCATUTOATiaWTCA \ GAT GGAAG -GAGAGAA CAACTVXTTOCTACACCCTATGGOCCA GCATGOGATCGATOA ft GAT GGAAG GAGAGAA CAACTOCTTO^ ACACCCTATGOOCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA ft GAT GGAAG-- -GAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGCTACACCCTATGGGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA ft GAT GGAAG GAGAGAA CAACTGCTTt3OTACACCCTATGGGCCA A GOT AGAAGAG GirCAAT GCA GGAGAGAA TAACAGCTTC3TTACACCCTATGAGCCA .""AiJCTTGTTACACCCTATAAGCCT TTAGTOT AGA AGTTTGAC A!XCGCCTAIX.'ATTTC ATC ACXTHSGCCCGAGAG TTAGTOT TTAGTOT GGA AGTTTGACJ TTAOTCT GGA ACTTTGA( AGTTTGACAGCCACCTAG': AGAGAAAGAACTG TTAGTrtT G TTACTOT G TTACTOT G TTAATOT G TTAATOT G I AGTTTGACAGCC ACCT AGCATTTCATC ACAAGGCCCGAGAO I AaTTTGACAGCAGCCTAGCATTTCAT^ ACAGGGCCCGAGAG t AGTTTGACAGCAaCCTAGCATTTCATCACA<3GGCCCGAGAG I AGTTTGACAGCAGCOTAGCATTTCATCACAGGGCCCGAGAG GCATGGGATGGATGA CC<: GGAGAAAGAAGTG T TTAATGT G TTAATGT 1.1 TTAATGT C C GGAGAAAGAAGTG C GGAGAAAGAAGTG TAGCAlJCCTAGCATTTCATCACAGGraXi L C A G C A G C C T A G C A T T T C A T C A C A C JJGCCCGAGAG TAGCATTTCATCACAGGGCCCGAGAO LCAGCAGCCTAGCATTTCATCACAGGOCCCXiAGAG C GGAGAAAGAAGTG AGTTTGACAl AOTTTGAC AtnTTGACAGCCGCCTAGi: TVAC 3^aTCGCCTAGCATTTC; ACCACT TGA GCC A ACCAGT TGA GCC A ACCACT TGA GCC A 3 GCC AAT GAG GGAGAGAA TAACAGCTTACTACACCCCATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA ft OCT AGAAGAG GCCAAT GCA GGAGAGAA TAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA ft GCT AGAAGAG GCCAAT GCA GGAGAGAA TAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft TAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA ft TAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft TAACAGCTTCTTACACCCTATGAGCCA ft GGAGAGAA TAACAGf.TTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACAGI.TTC.1CTACACCCTATGAGCCT ACATGGI CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT 1AGAA CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT ft CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT ACATGGGATGGAGGA A CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT A CAACAGC1TGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT A CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT A CAACArXrrTGCTACACCCTATGAQCCT A CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT :ATTTCAGCACAAG<KCCGAGAG FT AGTTTGACAGCCOCCTAGCATTTCAGCACAAGGCCCGAGAA FT AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAUCATTTCAGCACAAGGCCCGAGAG CCT GGAGAGAGAAGTG T CCC GGAGAAAGAAGTA C GCCAAT G 3ACAGCAAS7TAG';ATTTCAT CATTTCATCACCTGGCCCGAGAG C GGAGAAAGAAGTG C C GGAGAAAGAAGTG CTAGTOT G C GGAGAAAGAAGTG CTAGTOT G L C A G C A A G C T A G C A T T T C A T C A C G T G G C C C G A G A G rAGCAAGCTAGCATTTCATCACGTGGCCCGAGAG : A G C A A O C T A G C A T T T C A T C A C O T « a C C C < J A G A G SACAGCAAGCTAGcrATTTC) .CCCTATGAGCCT I ft GAT AGAAGAG G I'AGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCT A M GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATAAACCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C A GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTOTTACACCCTATAAACCA QCATGGGATGGATGA C TTAlTPrr GGA AGTTTGACAGCCGCI Appendix 128 MCEF 1998 151 K C E I S . 1 5 L52 MCEtS.23 L53 MCEI8.2G L54 MCEiB.lOO L55 P9 D i r e c t L56 MCE#9.3 L57 MCEI9.89 L58 MCE#9.IOO L59 MTEI9.101 160 ML"E#9.104 L61 MCEI9.29 L62 MCE#10.89 L63 K E t l O . 2 2 164 MC£#1Q.23 165 M C E i l 0 . 2 4 LG6 W C E i l 0 . 2 5 167 M C E i l O . 2 8 168 MCEI10.30 169 M C E i l O . 8 3 L70 MCEtlO.86 L71 M C E i l O . 8 8 172 P63 D i r e c t 173 MCEI63.1 174 MCEI63.4 175 MCE*63.5 176 MCEI63.6 177 MCEI63.8 L7S HCEIS3.10 179 MCEI63.11 LSO MCEI63.12 181 MCEI63.14 182 MCE163.16 L83 MCEI63.17 L84 MCEI63.19 185 P l l D i r e c t L86 M C E i l l . l L87 M C E t l l . 2 188 MCEI11.4 L89 MCE*11.5 LSO MCEI11.6 L91 M C E t l l . 7 L92 MCEI11-B L93 MCEI11.9 L94 MCEI11.10 L95 MCBI11.11 L96 MCEI11.12 L97 » C E # 1 1 . 1 3 L98 P13 D i r e c t L99 WTEI13 .23 200 H;E#13 .27 201 h C E f i a .32 202 MCEI13.33 203 MCEI13.34 204 MCEI13.35 205 M C E i l 3 . 3 6 206 MCE*13.37 207 MCE#13.38 208 MCEI13.40 209 MCE#13.41 210 MCEI13.42 211 NCEI13.43 212 MCEI13.44 213 MCEI13.45 214 MCEI13.46 215 P14 D i r e c t 216 MCE#14.9 217 MCE#14.15 IIS MCE#14.22 219 MCE#14 .23 320 MCEI14.24 221 MCEI14.26 222 H 3 E t l 4 . 3 0 223 W:E#14 .32 224 M C E i l 4 . 3 3 225 M C E i l 4 . 4 3 226 MCEI14.44 227 MCEI14.49 228 P15 D i r e c t 229 MCE#15.3 230 MCEI15.5 231 MCEI15.6 232 MCEI15.7 233 MCEI15.9 234 HCEI15.13 235 MCEI15.14 236 MCEI15.16 237 MCEI15.27 238 MC.Eil5.2fl 239 M3E115.29 240 P16 D i r e c t 241 K C E I 1 6 . 1 242 K C E ( 1 6 . 2 243 K C E I 1 6 . 3 244 MCEI16.4 245 MCEI16.5 246 MCEI1G.6 2 47 MCE*16.7 248 MCEI1G.B 249 WCE116.9 250 MCEI16.11 251 MCEI16.13 252 PI8 D i r e c t 253 MCEI18.6 254 M C E t l S . 7 255 M C E t l 8 . 1 4 256 MCE#18.16 257 M C E i l B . 1 9 258 MCE#1B.20 259 MCE*ie.21 260 M C E i l 8 . 2 2 261 MCE#ie.27 2G2 M C E i l B . 2 9 263 M C E t i a . 3 1 264 M C E i l 8 . 3 3 265 P19 D i r e c t 266 M C E i l 9 . 1 267 MCEI19.13 268 M3EI19.14 269 MCEI19.15 270 M C E i l 9 . 1 6 271 M C E i l 9 . 1 7 272 M C E i l 9 . 1 8 273 M C E i l 9 . 1 9 274 M C E i l 9 . 2 6 275 ML"E#19.2B 276 MCE#19.29 277 MCE#19.30 278 P20 D i r e c t 279 M C E i 2 0 . 6 280 M C E i 2 0 . 7 281 MCEI20.8 282 MCEI20.9 283 MCEI20.10 284 ! C E f 2 0 . 1 1 285 MCE#20.25 286 MCEI20.26 287 MCE#20.27 288 MCE*20.28 289 MCEi20.31 290 P64 D i r e c t 291 MCEI64.1 292 MCEIG4.2 293 MCEI64.3 294 M C E i 6 4 . 4 295 M C E i 6 4 . 5 296 MCE#64.6 297 MCE#64.7 298 MCEI64.9 299 MCEI64.12 OCCACT GGA A GCCACT EGA A ACCAAT GGA A ^ GAT AGAAGAG ^ GAT AGAAGAG G \ GOT AGAAAAG G 1GCT GGAAAAG G \ GOT AGAAAAG G \ GOT AGAAAAG G H GOT AGAAGAG G OTC ACT GCCACT CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTI CAAOTJCTTGTTACACCCTATAAACCA Q GAA GGAGAGAA CAACTQCTTGTTACACCCTATAAACCA GCATGGGATGGATOA C CAACTOCITOTTACACCCTATAAACCA GCATGGGATCGATCA C CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATAAACCA GCATGGGATO3ATOA C CAACAGTCTCTTACACCCTATAAGCCA GCATGGGATGaATOA C GGAGAGAA CAACAOTCTOTTACACCCTATAAACCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACAGTCTGTTACACCCTATAAGCCA GCATCWGATCGATGA C ; AGAGAGAGAAGTG ; AGAGAGAGAAOTO : AGAGAAAGAAOTO ; GGAGAAAGAAOTO TTAOTOT G TTAOTGT G TTAATOT G TTAATGT G TTCATCACATUGCCCGAGAG :MCAOCCGf^ AGCATTACATCACATCGCCTOAGAG AGTTTGACAOC'CXXXTrAGCATITCATCACATCOC^^ I AGTITGACAOCCX^ CTAGCLATIT^ ATCACAT*>XXX7GAGAG I AGTTTGACAQCC QCCTGGCATTBTATC AC RTAOCCCGA GAG I AGTITaACAaCCGCCTGaCLATTTCATCACCTAOC^^ \ GOT AAAAAAG G r GAG GGAGAGAA CAACAOCTTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA P GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGTCTGTTACACCCTATAAOCCA T GAG GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA T AAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTATTACACCCTATOAGCCT T AAA GGAGAGAA CAACAOCTrATTACACCCTATCAOCCT T AAA GAAGAGAA CAGCGGCTTATTACACCCTATOAGCCT T GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA T GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGTCTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA T AAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCCTOTTACACCCTATOAOCCA T GAA GGAGAGAA CAACGTATIOTTACACCCTATGAACCA T AAA GAAGAGAA CAGCAGCTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT C AAG GGAGAAAA CAACAOCTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT T GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAOTCTOTTACACCCTATAAACCA T GAA GGAGAGAA CATCRTCTTOTTACACCCCATGAGCCA T GAG GGAGAGAA CAACAGC7ITGCTACACCCTATATGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATGGGATOGATUA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCATGGaATGGATOA C GCATGGGATGOGTGA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C aCATOGGATGOATQA C : GGAGAGAGAAGTA \ AGTITGACAGTX^ GCCTGGCATTTCATCACGTAG'.'CCGAGAG \ AGTITGACAAC«ACOT}^ ATTTCATCATOTAACCCGAGAG ^GCCTGGCATTT^ TCACOTAQCCCGAGAG KCACXWK.CTGGCATTII^ GCACCTAC»M;AGAG TTAATGT GGA ; GGAGAGAGAAGTA : GGAGAAAGAAOTG • AGAGAAAGAAOTG ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG GCATGGGATGGA'I^ JA C GCATGGOATGGATGA C GCATAGAATGGATAA C GCATGGGATGGATGA C : GGAAAGAAAAOTA : GGAGAGAGAAGTA : AGAGAGAGAAOTG CTAATGT C TTAATGT C TTAATGT C CAACAGCCTGCTACACCCTATATOCCA GCATGGGATAGATGA C \ aaTnXW^AGCCCKXTACKATITCATCACATGaCCCGAGAG ^ AOTTTC1ACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATC \ AGTTTaACAaCCGCCTGGCATTTCAGC \ AGTITAACAaCCGCCTGG<^TTn^TCACOTAGCCCAAGAA \ AGTITaACACiCCGCCT«GCATrAC»TCACOTAGCCCGAaAA IkCAGCX^ aCOTAGCATIT^ TCACATaGCCCGAGAG KCTAGCATTTCATCATATCWCAAAAGAG \ AaTTTGACAGCOGCCTAGCATrrcATCATATaGCAAAAGAG ^ AOTiraACAGCOXCTACCATTTCATCACATaaCAAGAGAG 3 AGAGAAAGAAOTG T A GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAOCCA ACCAGT TCA T H GAT AGAAGAG GCC AAT AAA K GAT AGAAGAG OCCAAT AAA \ GAT AGAAGAG f>CCAAT AAA CAACAGCTTCCTACACCCTATATGCCA CAACnSCTTATTACACCCTATQACX'CA CAACTGCCTGTrACACCCTATCAGCCA GGAGAGAA CAACT13CTTGTTACACCCTATOAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAAOTiX-TTOTTACACCCTATOAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT CCC AGAGAGAGAAGTT.1 CTAGAAT GGA GATTTGACAGCCGCOTAGCATITCATCACATGGCCK.'GAGAG CCC AGAGAGAGAAGTG C CCC GGAGAAAGAAOTO T GCATGGGATGGAGGA CCC C AGAGAAAGAAOTG TTACAOT GGA TTAOTGT GGA GCATGGGATGGAGGA C aCCAAT AAA 0 UCCAAT AAA h GAT AGAAGAG OCCAAT AAA \ GAT AGAAGAG GCC AAT AAA h GAT AGAAGAG OCCAAT AAA GCCAAT A OCCAAT A OCCAAT A GCATGGGATGGAGGA C GGAGGGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCOTATOAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATC»aCCT GGAGAGAA CAACIGCTTOTTACACi^ CTATGAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACKXTtTOTTACACCCTATOAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTP3TTACACCCTATCAGCCT GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTIOTTACACCCTATOAGCCT CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGACKCT I TTAGTGT G 1 TTAfJIOT G : GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG T GCATGGGATGGAGGA C GCATGGGATGGAGGA C GCATGGGATGOAaGA C GCATGGGATCGAGGA C : GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G : GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAOTGT G J GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAOTOT G ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG 1 ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG 1 ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAGTGT Q iACAGCAACCTAGCATTTCGTCAl iACAQCAACCTAGCATTTCGTCACaTGGCCCGACGG A^QCAACCTAGCATTTCGTCACaCGGCCCGAGAa LCAGCAACCTAGCATTTCX/rcACOT^ jGCCCGAGAG LCAGCAACOTAGC^ TTTCGTCAC>OT^ >XJCCCGAGAG v OGTTTOAC AGC AACCT ACSC ATTTCOTC ACOT13GCCCGAGAG rCGTCACGTQGCCCGAGAG r GAA GGAGAGAA C A CAACOTATTCTTACACCCTATGAGCCA G A CAACGTATTaTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C A CAACOTATTGTTACACCXTATOAOCCA GCATGGGATGGATOA C A AOT AGAAGAG GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACCTATTGTTACAKXTATOAGCCA GCATOaGATGGATGA C A CAACOTATTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATOGATGA C A CAACGTATHJITACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATOOGATGOATGA C A CAACOTATTGTTACACCCTATOAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C A CAACGTATTGTTACACCCTATGAaCCA G A CAACGTAirGTTACACCCTATGAGGCA Q A CAACGTATTGTTACACCCTATOAOCCA GCAIGGGATGOATGA C A CAACOTATTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C A AGTTTGACAG'.VOfOTACCATrTCATCACAT'SGCCCGAGAG A AGTTTCACAGCX^ XTGaCATrTCATVACATGGCCCGAGAG A AGTTTCACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATC ; AGAGAAAGAAOTG C J AGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAATOT G I AGAGAAAGAAGTG CTAATGT G 1 CTAATGT G i UCCAAT GAA GGAGAGA  ?. GCCAAT GAA aACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTW ; AGAGAAAGAAOTG CAACOTATTGTTACACCCTATGAOCCA GCATGGGATO3ATOA q CAAQJTATTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA f. CAACOTATTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA t CAACOTATTOTTACACCCTATGAOCCA c. : AGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAATGT G ; AGAGAGAGAAGTG CTAATOT G ] TTAATOT G ; AGAGAAAGAAGTG MCAGCCGCXTAGCATTTCATCACATCGCCCGAGAG lCAGCC«CCTAGCATm:ATCACATOTCXCaAGAG I AGTrTGACAG I AGTrTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCAT Z AGAGAAAGAAGTG GACAGCAGCOTAGCACTTCGTVJ ^ GCC AGA CH7A GOT AGAAGAG G \ GCC AGA GCA GCT AGAAGAG G h GCC AGA GCA GOT AGAAGAG G A GGAGAAAA CAACAGCTIOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA G A GGAGAAAA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA G A GGAGAAAA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAGTGT G H CAACAGCTrOTOACACCCTATGAOCCA GCATGGGATGGATOA CCC AGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAOTGT Q K CAACAGCTIOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C A GGAGAAAA CAACAOCTIOTTACACCOTATGAOCCA GCATCGGATO3ATCA C A GGAGAAAA CAACAGOTTGTTACACCCTATOAOCCA OCATGGGATOGATGA CCC AOAGAAAGAAGTO TTAGTGT G X rH3GCCCGAGAG AGTTTGACAG'.-A' AGTTTGACAGCAGYOTAGCATITCGYCACOTaOTCCGAGAG AGTTTGACAGCAGC>CTAGCATIT^ OTCACGTG<KX7CGAGAG AOTTTGACAGCAOCi^ AGCATTT>IXITCACOTW>XXXIAGAG * GAA AGA GCA GOT AGAAAAU OCCAAT 0 A GAA AGA GCA A 'KA A'lA GCA GOT AGAAAAi," 'JT"AAT A GCG AGA <JCA GOT AGAAAAG flCi.'AAT ACCAOT TGA GCC AGA G < AGA OTC AGA GAA GGT AGAAGAG GCCAAT < ACCAOT AGA GTC AGA GAA GGT AGAAGAG GCCAAT l ACCAOT AGA OTC AGA GAA GGT AGAAGAG OCCAAT ( OTC AGA GAA GGT AGAAGAG OCCAAT < I GGAGAGAA I GGAGAGAA Fl CAACAGCCTCTTACAACCTATAAGCCT GAATGGATTGGGGGA CCC CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAI3CCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA CCC CAACAUCCTGTTACACCCTATOAaCCT GCATGGGATGGAGUA CCC CAACAGCTIOTTACACCCTATGAOCCT GCATCGGAT^ XIAOGA CCC CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGGATOGAGGA CCC CAACAGCCTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATOSGATGGAGGA CCC CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATiyiaCCT QCATOCSGATQGAOOA CCC CAACAGGCTGTTACAACCTATGAGCCT GCATOSGATOGAGGA CCC CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGGATOGAGGA CCC TTAATGT G GGGGGGAGAGOTC TTATTGT G GGAGGGAGAAOTA TTAATGT G GGAGGGAGAAGTA 1 GGAGGGAGAAOTA CTAATGT C GGAGGGAGAAGTA CTAATOT I. TTAATOT C TTAWTOT t 1 AGTTGIJVAAOCCACOTGaCCTCCCATCACAAGGt'IX 1 AOTTTOACAGCCACOTAGCCTTCCAT 1 AOTTTOOCAGGCACCTAGCCTTCCAT \ AOnTGOCAG A^GCCACOTAGCCTTCCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG KACKX-ACCTAGCCTTCCATCACAAOGCCCGAGAO GAA GGAGAGAA CMCAGCTTGTTACACCCTATOAI3CCT CAGCAGCTPGCTACACCCTAT'iJ\OCCA GCATGGGATGGAGGA CTC CAGCAGCTTCCTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGG -ATGGAGGA CTC CAGCAGCTTGCTACACCCTATCAOCCA GCATGGGATGGAGGA CTC CAGCAGCTTOCTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATOGGATGGAGGA CTC CAGCAOCTTGCTACACCCTATCAGCCA GCATGGGATGGA03A CTC GGAGAGAGAAGTG GAA GGAGAGAA CAGCAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAOCCA CTC GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAAAGT C JCCTTCCATCACAAGGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTTGACAGCAGCOTAGCATICCOTCACATGGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTTGACAaCAUCCTAGCATTCttriVACATGGCCCGAGAG \ AC71TTGACAGCAGCOTAGCATnXOTCACATGGCCX?GAGAG ^ AGTJTGACAGCAGCOTAGCATTCCGTCACATCGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTT*5JWAGCAQCCTAGCATIVJCGTCACATGGCCCGAGAG ^ AGTTNGACAGCAGCCTAGCATNCCGTCACATGACCCGAGAG A^GCAGIXTAGCATTCCGTCACATGl'ICCCG, CAGCAGCTTGCTACACCCTATGAOCCA GCATGGGATGGAGGA C It CAOCAOCTTGCTACACCCTATGAOCCA GCATGGGATGGAGOA C rAGCTTATTACACCCTATOAGCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA C A GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATCGGATUGATCA C A Q3AGAGAA CAAe^ GCTTATTACACCCTATGAOCCT GCATCGGATGGATOA C A GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTATTACACCCTATaAGCCT GCATGGGATOGATO3 C A GGAGAGAA CAACAOCTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT G A GGAGAGAA l.'AACAGCTTATTACACCCTATCAGCCT G : GGAGAAAGAAOTG TTACAOT GGA TTACAOT GGA TTACAOT GGA TTACAOT GGA GCC ANT GAA GGAGAGAA AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCTTATCATCACATQGCCCGAGAG AGTTTGACAaCTCGCCTACWlTATCATCACATSGCCCGAGAG AGTITOACAGCCGCOTAGCTrATCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG 3CTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT 'AACAGCTTATTACACCOTATGAaCCT CAACAOCTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT C GGAGAAAGAAOTO S GGAGAAAGAAOTG C GGAGAAAGAAGTO TTACAOT G TTACAOT G TTACAOT G A GCT AGAAGAG G GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC GGAGAAAGAAOTO CAACAGCTTATTACAaXTATGAGCCT CAACAC7TTTATTACACCCTATGAGCCT CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACAOCTIOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATAGGATQGATQA C GCATAGGATGGATGA C C GGAGAAAGAAOTG TTACAOT GGA TTACAOT GGA TTAGCCT AGA TTAGCOT AGA ; GGAGAAAGAAOTO IJAACAaCTTCTTACACCCTATGAai.'CA OCTAAT G OCT AAT O GCTAAT G r AGAAGAG GCCAAT O CAACAGT7ITGTTACACCCTATUAGCCA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATOAGCCA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAOCCA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAOCCA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACAOCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA IXCTATGAGCCT GCATAGGATGGATGA C GCATAGGATOGATGA C GCATAGGATGGATGA ( GCATGGGATGGAGGA ( ACTCTTOACAGCCGCCTAGCTTATCA^  AGTTTGAC AGCCGCCTAGCTTATC ATC ACATSO^ CCGAGAG  ACTTTCACAG AOTTTCACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCAT O  AGTTTV1ACA'>?COCCTAaCAlTTCATCACaTGOCX?CGAGAG GA AOTrTGACAOCCGCOTAGCATTTCATCATOTGaCCCGAGAG I3TG TTAGCOT AG; I AGTITGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCAT'.-AI I AOTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATC ; 03AGAAAGAAGTC TTAtXXTT AGA AGTTTOACAGCCGCOTAGCGTTTCATCACGTOGCCCGAGAO ; GGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAGCOT AGA AGTTTGACA0CCGCOTAGCATTTCATCACt/TO3CCXrGAGAG ; GGAGAAAGAAOTO TTAGCOT AGA AGTTrGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACGTGGCCCGAGAG ; GGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAGCOT AGA AGTTTGACAGCCaCCTAGCATTTCATCACGTGGCCCGAGM VCAQCCGCCTAGCATlTCATCACaTGaCCCGAGAG rATTrCATCACGTGGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTTGAC C GGAGAAAGAAGTa TTAGCCT A C GGAGAAAGAAGTO TTAGCCT A V3 TTAATOT G CMCAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA C CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATOAISCCT GCATGGGATOGAGGA C CAACAGCTICTTACACCCTATGAOCCA GCATAGGATOGATGA C CAACAGCTTGTrACACCCCATOAOCCT OCATOJGATGO CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATCAOCCT GCATGGGATOGAOGA C CAACAOCTTCTTACACXCTATUAOCCT GCATGGGATGGAOGA C CAACAGCTTOTTACACCCTATOAOCCT GCATGGGATOGAGGA C CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATOAQCCT aCATOGGATOGAGaA C GCATGGGATGGAGGA C ACCACC GAG GCCACT GAG CAACAGCCTGCTACACCCTATATOCCA GCATGGGATAGATOA C CAACAOCCTGCTACACCCTATATOCCA G CAACAQCCTGCTACACCCTATATGCCA G CAACAQCTTGCTACACCCTOTATOCCA G CAACAGCCTGCTACACCCTATATOCCA G CAACAGC7TTOCTACACCCTCTATOCCA G C'AACAGCTTGCTACACCCTCTATGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C CAACAGCTTGCTACACCCTATATV1CCA GCATOGGATAGATGA C CAACAGCCTGCTACACCCTATATWC/ T GGA AGTTTCACAGCCGCCTAGCATnCATVACAT^ KCAAGAGAG : GGAGAAGGAAGTG C : GGAGAAAGAAOTO CTAATOT GGA AGTTTaACAGCCGCCTAGCATITCATCACATGGCAAGAGAG : OGGGAAAGAAOTA CTAATOT OGA AGTTTOACAGCCGCCTA»XTTTCATCACATGaCAAGAGAG : GGAGAAAGAAOTG CTAATGT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCCCCTAGCATTIXrATCACATGGCAAGAGAG : GGAGAAAGAAGTA CTAATOT GGA AGTTTGAC AO , CTAATGT GGA AaTTTGACAGCtrcCTAGcCTTTCAl 'CATVACOTGGCAAGAGAG Appendix 129 MCEF 1998 J85 1H6 J87 irllx B.3A.11L' P6B D i r e c t MCE#fi8.2 MCE#68.3 MCE*68.10 MCE168.11 P69 D i r e c t MCE#69.1 MCE* 6 9 . 3 MCE169.6 MCEJ69.23 MCE*69.27 P73 D i r e c t MCEI73.1 MCEI73.2 HCEI73.3 MCE#73.4 MCEI73.5 MCEI73.6 MCEI73.8 MCEI73.9 KCEI73.11 MCE#73.12 » C E # 7 3 . 1 5 P22 D i r e c t HCEI22.7 MCE#22.12 MCE*22.13 MCE#22.14 MCEI22.19 MCEi22.27 MCEI22.28 MCEI22.3 0 MCEI22.31 MCEI22.32 MCE#22.33 P24 D i r e c t MCEI24.1 MCEI24.2 MCE#24.3 MCE#24.9 HCEI24.10 MCE*24.12 MCEI24 .17 MCEI24.18 MCEI24.26 P25 D i r e c t MCE#25.5 MCEI25.4 HCEI25.6 MCE#25.7 MCE*2S.H MCEI25.10 MCE*25.12 MCE#26.1 MCE#26.3 M C E i 2 6 . 4 MCEI26.5 MCEI26.6 MCEI26.8 MCE*26.10 MCEt26.13 MCEJ2G.20 (CE#26.21 MCEI26.21 K C E I 2 7 . 3 MCEI27.4 MCE#27.7 MCE#27.II « : E # 2 7 . 1 5 MCE#27.21 MCEI27.22 MCE#27.24 MCE#27.25 MCE#27.30 MCE*27.31 MCEI28.1 MCEI28.2 MCEI28.3 MCEt28.4 MCEI28.5 M C E * 2 8 . 6 MCEI28.7 MCE*2fi .8 MCE#28.9 MCEI28.10 MCE#28.11 MCE*28.12 K C E I 2 9 . 2 MCE429.3 ) MCEI29.4 ) MCEI29.5 . MCEI29.6 ! MCEI29.8 I M C E * 2 9 . 9 1 MCE*29.10 i M C E i 2 9 . l l i MCE*29.12 ' MCE#29.13 ! M C E i 3 0 . 1 ) M C E * 3 0 . 2 ) MCEI30.3 , MCEI30.5 ! MCEI30.6 I M C E * 3 0 . 7 I HCE130.8 i M C E » 3 0 . 1 1 i MCEI30.16 r MCEI30.17 t MCEI30.18 I 57 D i r e c t > MCEIS7.1 L MCEI57.2 i MCEI57.3 I MCE#57.4 I MCEI57.5 i MCE*57.6 i M C E i 5 7 . 7 1 MCE* 57. 8 3 MCE* 57. 9 » MCEI57.10 ) MCE*57.12 L MCEI57.13 ! PSS D i r e c t ) MCE#58.1 I MCEI5B.2 5 MCE#58.3 S M C E * 5 8 . 4 7 MCE* 5 8 . 5 3 MCE*58. 6 ) M C E * 5 9 . 7 J MCE*58.8 1 MCEI58.9 1 MCE*58.10 ) MCE*58.11 1 MCE*58.12 5 P59 D i r e c t S M C E * 5 9 . 1 7 MCEI59.2 B MCEI59.4 9 KCEI59.20 0 MCE*59.21 1 MCE*59.22 2 MCEI59.24 3 MCEI59.25 4 MCE*59.26 5 MCE*59.28 6 MCE*59.29 7 P 62 D i r e c t | 8 MCEI62.1 9 MCE#62.2 TCC AGA TAA C ft GOT AGAAGAG G GCCACT HGA C ft GOT AGAAAAG G ft GOT AGAAAAG G ACCAGT TGA G « HAGAAAATTOTTAHAi>.'CTATGAGCCT ft(.' ATTCTT ACAi.1 .'c .TATCAI3CCT ftTATTOTTACAI.1 .'CTATGAGCCT ft CAGCACATTGTTACACCtVATGAGCCT ft GGAGAGAA CATCHTCTTlCTTACAlX'iXATGAGCCA ft CAACATCTTGTTACACCCCATGAGCCA ft CAACCTCTTOTTACACCCCATGAGCCA ft CTAACGTCTTCTTACACCCCATGAGCCA A GGAGAGAA CAACGTCTTOTTACACCCCATGAGCCA A GAAGAGAA CATCAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA A GGAGAGAA CHAUT^ NTGCTACACCCGATGAGCCA ft CAACTGCTTUCTACACCCCATaAGCCA ft CjAACTOSCTGCTACACCCGATGAGCCA ft CAACTOCCTOCTACACCCGATGAGCCA ft CAACTGCCTOCTACAJICCIIATGAGCCA ft CAACTOCCTGCTACAHCCGATGAGCCA ft TAAATGCTMCTACACCCGATGAGCCA ft CAACTQCTTOCTACACOCGATGAGCCA ft CAAACTTCTTaarrrACACCCGATGAGC ft CAACTOCCTOCTACACCCGATGAGCCA ft GGAAAGAA CAAATtXTTOCTACACCCGAT<iWJCCA ft GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCCATMGCCT ICCCCATAAGCCT GMATGGATATGGTTG ACC L iCCTJGCCCGAGAG CCC AGAGAGAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAGAGAAUTU CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAGAOAACTG CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG GCATNGGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG GCATOJGATGGATGA CCC AGAGAAAGAAGTG CTAGAGT 0 CTGCAGT G CTGCAGT G T AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG I AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG I AGGTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG I AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATOACCCGAQAG I GGTTTGACAGCCTGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATUGCCCGAGAG ;ATTTCATCGCATOGCCCGAGAG TTAGAGT TTAGAGT TTAGAGT TTAGAGT TTAGAGT C AGAGAAAGAAOTG T S AGAGAAAGAACTG T C AGAGAGAGAAGTG T IZ AGAGAGAGAAGTG T ITTTCATCACATOaCCCGAGAa -AGGCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATaGCCCaAaAG rAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATOOCCCaAGAG 'AGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATGOCCCGAGAG GGA ACTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATGQCCCQAGAG AGT GGAGGTGCAGCt^ CCCTAGAATTTCACACATGGCCCCAAAAG ATCACATaGCCCGAGAG ft GOT AGAAAAG <3 ft GOT AGAAAAG G CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCCATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACTGCTTOTTACACCCCATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACTQCTTGTTACACCCCATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCCATAAGCCT CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT CAACCTCTTaTTACACCCTATOAGCAT GCATGGGATAGACGA CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT CAACOTCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCAT CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT GCATGGGATAGACGA CCC CAACOTCTIOTTACTCCCTATGAGCAT GCATGGGATAGACGA CCC CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT GCATGGGATAGACGA CCC CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT GCATGGGATAGAAGA CCC CAACGTCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCAT GCATGGGATAGACGA CCC CAACAGCTTaTTACAYCCTHTGAGCCA AGTTTGACAGCAGCCTAGCCCGTCACCATAAGGCCCGAGAa AGTTTGACAGCAGCCTAGCCCt.TCACCATAAGGCCCaAGAG AGTTTGACAGCAGCCTAGCCCGTCACCATAAGGCCCGAGAG AGAGAGAGAAGTG TTGCAGT GGA AGrTrGACAGCAGCCTAGCCCGTCACCATAAGGCCCGAGAG GGAGAAAGAACTG TTAATGT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATrTCATCACGTaGCCCGAGAG GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATGT GGA ACTTT^C AGCCGCCT AGO ATTTCATC A CC/IXJGCCCGAGAa GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATGT GGA AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACGTGGCCCGAGA^  GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT GGA GGAGAAAGAAGTa TTAATOT GGA 1AAOTG TTAATGT GGA TTGATCT (CA TTAATGT GGA ACTTTGACJ AGCATTTCATCACGrOGCCCGAGAa rAGCCGCOTAGCATTTCATCACOTGOCCCGAGAG ITTrCATCACATGaCCCGAGAO 3 GCT AAT GAA tl A CAACTGC-ITOTTACACCCTATGAOCCA ft C'AACTGCTTGTTAi ft CAACTfJiTlTIiTTACACI ft GAT AGATGAG GCCAAT A A GAT AGAAGAG GCCAAT A ft GAT AGAAGAG GCCAAT A CAACTUCTTUTTACACCOTATGAGCCA CAACAGCTTGTTACATCCCATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATAAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA CCC TTACTAT GGA TTAGAOT GGA GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAOTOT GGA GGAGAAAGAAGTA TTACAOT GGA TTAGTOT GGA GGAGAAAGAAGTA •ACAT X1CCCGAGAO GGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACATIjaCCCGAGAG ATCACATGGCCCGAGAG ft GOT AGAAGAG G ACCACT CGA G CAACOTATTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTOCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACCTATTGCTACACCCTATGA(3CCA CAAC<rrATTGCTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGCTACACCCTATCAGCCA CAACCTATTGCTACAOT.TATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGMTACACCCTATGAGCCA CAACOTATTGCTACACCI C AACfiT ATTGCTAI rACCI •GAGAAGTG TTAATGT G TTAATOT G GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT C GGAGAAAGAAOTG TTAATGT A GGAGAAAGAAGTG TTAATOT O AOTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCA1 i AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACGTtlGCCCGAaAG i A<7TTTX^ C AGCCtX^ CTAlX? ATTTC ATCACC7IXXSCCCGAGAa i AGTTTGACAGCCGCCTAGCATTTCATCACGTGGCCCQAGAG GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC GCATGGGATGGATGA CCC TTAATCT GGA AGTTTGAC; ; AGA GAA GAT AGAAGAG G ; AGA GAA GAT AG--GAG G Z AGA CAA GOT AGAAGAG G T AGAAGAG GCCACT C •CCAGT TGA GCC ft CAACAGCTTaTTACACt.1 ft CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGAATGGAGGA c ft CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT i A GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT C A GGAGAGAA CAACAUCTTUTTACACCCTATGAGCCT C A GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT C A GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT GCATGGAATGGAGGA t ft CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT ( ftCAGCTTOTTACACCCTATGAGCCT t ft GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA 1 ft GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA C ft GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA ( ft GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA ( ft GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTOITACACCCTATGAGCCT i A CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA ( A CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA 1 ft GGAGAGAA CAACT3CTTOTTACACCCTATGAACCA GCATGGGATGGACGA ( CAACTGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAACCA GCATGGGATGGACGA i TTAGTOT ( TTAATOT 1 TTAATOT r TTAGTOT I LGI .33AGAAOTG TTAGAGT G • TTAJTGT G a TTAGACT G •• GGAGGGAGAAGTa TTAGAGT G Z GGAGGUAGAAGTa T 3 GGAGGGAGAAGTG T ft AGTTTGAC AGCCGCXTTAGCATTTC ATC AC* rTGGCCCGAGAG IVATCACOTl-lGCCCGArlAG rcATCACGTGGCCCGAGAG AITTTTGACAGCCACCTAGCATT tCGTCACA rCATCACAGGGlXC JATTTCGTCACATa-JCCCaAtJA JATTTcaTCACATGGCCCGAGA ; GGAGGGAGAAGTG TTAGACT G .* GGAG15GAGAAOTG TTAGAGT Ii Z GGAfKGAGAAGTG 1 Z GGAGGGAGAAGTG T ; GGAGAGAGAAGTG T 3 GGAGAGAGAAGTG TTAGTOT G , AGTTTGACAGCACCCTAGCATTTCATCACAGGGCCCGAGAG I AGTTTGAC AG . AGCTTGACAG I AGTTTGACAGCCACCTAGCATTTCOTCACATGGCCCGAGAG 'AGCACCCTAGCATTTCATCACAQG •ATCACAGGGCCCGAGAG rATCACAGGaCCCGAGAG ACCCTATGAGCCA T GGA GATTTGACAGljrGCCTAlJC Appendix 130 MCEF 1998 ..3A.Hl/1 150 MCEI62.3 151 MCEI62.S 152 MCEI62.6 153 MCEIG2.7 154 MCEI62.B 155 MCE462.10 156 MCEI62.11 157 P65 D i r e c t i H C E I 6 5 . 5 159 MCEI65.9 160 P31 D i r e c t 161 MCEI31.1 162 MCEI31.3 163 MCEI31.5 I MCEI31.6 165 HCEI31.7 166 MCEI31.6 167 MCEI31.10 168 M C E i 3 1 . l l 169 MCEI31.12 ) MCEI31.13 171 M C E i 3 3 . 2 172 MCEI33.4 173 H C E I 3 3 . 5 174 MCEI33.6 175 MCEI33.8 176 MCEi33.10 177 K C E i 3 3 . l l 178 » ; E i 3 3 . 1 3 179 MCEI33.14 ) MCEi33.15 ,81 MCEi33.1B [482 P34 D i r e c t |483 HCEI34.1 1 M C E i 3 4 . 2 U85 MCEI34.3 U86 M C E i 3 4 . 4 r»87 MCEI34.5 I MCEI34.6 89 M C E i 3 4 . 9 |490 MCE#34.10 L MCE*34.11 192 MCEi34.12 193 MCEi34.13 194 ML*Ei35.16 195 MCE#35.1B 196 H C E i 3 5 . 3 1 197 1*:E#35.32 198 P36 D i r e c t 199 MCE#3 6 . 1 ) KCE13 6 . 2 501 MCEI36.3 502 MCEI36.4 503 M C E i 3 6 . 5 504 M C E i 3 6 . 6 305 M C E i 3 6 . 7 506 MCEi36.10 507 MCEi36.11 508 P39 D i r e c t 509 MCEI39.1 ) MCEi39.10 L MCEI40.3 fel2 MCEI40.4 |513 MCEI40.6 I MCEt40.a 515 MCEi40.14 516 MCEi40.15 517 WCEi40.17 518 MCEi40.18 519 MCEi40.19 520 LTNP1451 521 LTNP1750 522 LTNP2402 \ CAACTWTIOTCACACXXTATGAQCCA A CJ\TTTOACACfcX*JCCTAOCATTIVATX; AC ATt^ GCCCtlAGAG GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTT\7ITACACCCTATGAGTCA ACATGGGATGGATGA C ACCAOT 1UA GCC A GCCAAC liAA < V AGAAGAG GCCAAT G ACCAOT TGA <• ACCAOT TGA CCA A T AGAGGAG GCCAAC GAA I GCCAAT GAA 0 GCCAAT GAA GCCAAT GAA • GCCAAT GAA f AGAAGAG GCCAAT GAA CAATTOCTTGTTACACX'CTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C GAGAA CAACTOCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA 0 liAGAA CAACTOCTTOTTACACCX.TATGAGCt.-A G GAGAA CAALTUCTTlJTTACAtX' "AAATGCTTGTTAi" rAAATGCTTGTTAt. CAAATGCTTiTTTAf CAAATGCTTOTTACAi/CCTATAAGCCA CAAATGCTTOTTACACCCTATAAOCCA 3 GGAGAGAGAAGTG CCTATAAGCCT (. IAGAGAGAAGTG T A GATTTGACAG A GATTTGACAGfX^ GCCTAGCATTTVATCACATGaCCCGAGAG A GATIT>3ACAGtXXKOTAGCATTTCAT>CACATOC<»rcJAGA0 A :^ TTTl!ACAOCOXXrrAaCATTTCATrACAU<JU<XWJft[JArJ A AGTTTGACAC^KCTAGCATTTCATVACAT^ A ATMTOACAGCCGCCTAL^.'TTTCATCACATGGCAAIWGAG A AGTITCACAGCCOCCTAOCATTTCATCACATGCJ.OTGAGAG TCGCCTAOCATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG AGTTTGACAWX'OiJCTAi it TTiyTTAC ACCCTATAAGCC A CAAATGCTTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA CAAATOITTCTTACACCCTATAAGCCA CAAATGC-TTOTTACACCCTATAAGCCA CAAATOCTTCTTACACCCTATAAGCCA GCTIXTITACACCCTNTMGCCT CAACAGCTTOTTACACC'CTVRAAGCCT CAACAGCTIXJITACACCCTATAAGCCT CAACAOCTTGTTACACCCTOTAAGCCT CAACAGCTIOTTACACCCTATAAOCCT CAACAOCTTOTTACACXXTGTAAGCCT Z AGAGAAAGAAGTC TTACAGT C Z AGAGAAAGAAGTG TTACAGT C a TTACAGT C A TTACAOT C \ AGTITXIACACXVCiTCTlS^ ATTTVATt'ACATGtKX'CXlAGAG \ AGTTTGACAG 'ATL-ACATGG'.'CCGAGAG inTCATCACATGGCCCGAiJAG :ATCACATGGCCCGAGAG 'ATCACATVIGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTTGACA \ AGTITGACACXX\»CCTAOCATTTVATVACOTAGCCCGAGAG \ AGTTTGAC AGCCOCCTAGCCTTTCATCACGTAG<X^ CGAGAG \ AGTICGACAGCCGCOTAGCATTTX7ATCACGTAGCCCGAGAG AtXX^ XCTAOCATTTCATCACOT'AOCXrGAGAa GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA C GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCV11.TTACACCCTGTAAGCCT U GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAOCTTIJTTACACCCTATAAOCCT G GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTGTTACAiXCTWTAAGCCT G GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAGCTTVTTACACCCTOTAAGCCT GCATGGGATGGAGGA C GCCAAT AAA GGAGAAAA CAACAGCTTVITACACCCTCTOAGCCA GCATGGGATGGATGA C GCCAAT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACAACTTOTTACATCCTATGAOCCT G GCCACT GAA GGAGAGAA CAACTGCTTOTTACACCCCATAAGCCT G K AGTTTGACAaCCGCCTAGCATITCATCACATWXXXXJAGAa A GGAGAGAA CAACAUCTTGTTACACXXTATyAOCCT ACCAGT T1A II & GGT AGAAGAG G GCTAAT GAA GGAGAGAA ;CTATGAGCCT .•CTATGAGCCT ;CTAT1AGCCT 'CTGTTACAC1. 'CTGTTATACC CAAi.-AilCTTGTTACACCi CAACA*-17WTTACACCCTATGAG1.'I CAArrAW.TTlJTTACACCCTATGAaCCT GCATVJGAATG'JAGGA C CAACAOCTTGTrACACCCTATaAGI.'CT G CAACAGCTTaTTACAO.VTATCAaCCT G CAACAGCTTGTTACACi. C GGAGGGAGAAGTG T ' CTATGAGCCA GCATGGGATGGAGGA C TTAGAGT GGA G TTAGAGT GGA G CAACACSCCTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCA G CAACAGCC7I>3TTACACCCTATGAGCCA G CAACAGCX.TOTTACACCCTATGAGCCA C CAACAGCCTGTTACACCCTATCAGCCA GCATGGGATCGGTGA C CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATGAGCCT OCATGGAATQGAAGA C T^TGTTACACXCTATUAGCCT GCATGGAATGGAAGA C CAACAGCTTGTTACACCCTATOAOCCT G : GGAGAGAGAAGTG T TTAGAGT GGA G raXTOtKATTTCATCACATOlJCI.-CGAGAG RCATCACATQGCCCGAGAG ::ATTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG ITTTCATCACATGGCCCGAGAG ! ATAGAGAKAAGTG : AGAGAAAGAAGTG ! AGAGAAAGAAGTG JCATTTCATCACATGOCCCGAGAG iCAOCTJOCCTAGCATTICATCACATGGCCCGAGAU 'AOCCXICCTACCATTTCAHCACOTASCCCGAGAG 'AGCCGCCTAGCATTTCACCACGTAOCCCGAGAO T^TTCACC ACGTAGCCCGAGAG Appendix 131 MCEF 1998 U J?j ^ n iji iii rp rp rp ip 1 r 'r4 '1J ¥ 'I1 1 2 Mot l f 3 LAKL CON A l l t IT M E III CTOcktccoo M T T C T A T U i a c r e u u Knur M B 11 4 LAKL C O B D 5 LAKL C O S B « HIVXB2 7 • PI D i r e c t CTOCkTCCOO kOTTCTkCkk kCkCTOCTOk crockTccoo korkcrkckk kokcrocrak --------cracftTcoaa kOTkCTkCkk kkkCiakTOk CkcoskocTTTcTkCkk-ooa kci iia-ucroojOkCTTTCC koocokooiOTOOkCTOOfCflflkkT TooaokOT-oaccka TOOOCkOT -aionont » KCGI1.3 10 MCE#1.4 11 HCEI1.5 12 H C E I l . i crockrcoM eancncMt kkkcrakTOk crackTcoM H I K I K U kkkCTGkTOk crackTccoo ksnnkCkk kkkcrckKk CTockTCcaa koTkCTkcck kkkCTCktok CkCCOkOCTTTCTkCkk-000 kCI ITCCOCrOOOCkCTTTCC kOOOOkoOCOTOOkCTOOOCOOOkC ckTTGkGCTCTCTkCkk-«aQ ket rtucoccoattGkCTTTCC kfloo-kaccQTCOkCTOoaceotikC ToaackOT-oaccko TCOOCkOT-CGCCkO 13 HCEI1.7 14 HCEIl . l 15 MCEI1.9 IC HCEI1.10 17 MCEI1.11 11 MCEI1.15 CTOCkTCCOO l a n c n c k k kkkcmTGk - -CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTGk CTOCkTCOoa kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk ckccokOCTTTCTkCkk-oaa kcrTTCcacTaaoacmcc CkCCOkOCrTTCTkCkk-aaa kCTTTCCOCTOOOOkCTTTOC kOOOOkOkCOTOOkCTOOOOMakC toooakOT-oaccko 1* M C E f l ! l 6 20 HCEI1.17 21 MCEIl.lB 22 H C E f l . l t 23 HCEI1.20 24 MCEI1.21 25 HCEI1.22 24 HCEI1.23 27 MCE11.24 21 MCE 11.25 1 ll 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 ; llllllllll! liiiiiiiif jjjjjljjjjj ckccakOctTTCTkCkk-OM kCTTtccocTOOMkCTTTOC kooofikoocoTookCTwinroookr TOooaaT-oocao 30 MCEIl!27 31 MCEI1.30 32 MCE11.11 33 MCE 11.34 35 HCEI1.39 36 MCE 11.43 37 MCE 11.44 34 MCE 11.31 <rroc2Tccoa MTkcrkCik kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCCOO MTkCMCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOekTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CkCCGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTOCOCTOOOGkCTTTOC kflOOPkOOCOTOOkCTMOCOOakC CkCCOAOCCTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTOCOCTMMkCtTTCC kOOOrUrtOTOTCOkCTOOOroOrar . rpurf i^rVf1 r 'i y>k-OOT ki 1111 i*Tir'TBnniafcfTTTTp HMUfikmfrnwnfikrTi Ti**rinki* — — — — . — TOOMkOt-OCTCkO 31 MCE #1.45 39 HCEI1.4C 40 MCEI1.47 41 MCEI1.49 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCOoa kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTCkTOk ckccGkocTTTCTkCkk-ooa kc*TtccocTOoookCTTTTC kooookMCorookCTOOOOOOOkC TOOMkOT-aocako TOOOGkOT-oacGkc 43 PI D i r e c t 44 MCEI3.27 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CkTTGkGTTTTCckCkk-oao kcmccocToooGkCTTTCc kaoo-kaoraTaGMcroaocoaakC TaoOGkOT-oacakO 46 HCEI3.34 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kOkCTOCTOk CkTiakBTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTT«OCTOOOGkCTTTOC kOM-kOOTOTaaCCTOOOCOOGkC TOaKkGT-OOCGkO 47 MCEI3.3S 48 MCEI3.43 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk MkCTaCTOk cTockTccoa kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk ckTTGkOTTTTCTkCkk-ooo kCTTTCcocTOOOOkCTTTCC kaoo-koaTOTaaccToaocoaakc TOOOCkOT-OGCGkG 49 MCEI3.61 50 MCEI3.C2 51 MCE 13.63 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kOkCTflCTSk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk T^oootaT^coto 52 MCE 13.64 53 MCEI3.65 54 MCEI3 . e C 55 MCE 13.67 56 MCE 13.68 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk CTockTccoa kOTkCTkCkk kOkcracrak cTockTccoo kOTkCTkCkk kOkcracTOk CTOCkTCCOO MTkCTkCkk kSkCTOCTOk CklTGkGTTTTCrkCkk-OW kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTorOOCCTOOOCOOOkC CklTGkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTflC kflOO-kOOTOTOOCCTOOOCOOakC CkTTGMTTrtCTkCkk-000 kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOCCTOOOCOOBkC TOOOGkOT-OOTGka 57 MCE 11.69 58 MCE 13.IS 59 MCE 13.61 CTOOkTCCOO MTkCTkCMk kCkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kOkCTOCTCk CkTTGkSTTTTCTkCkk-OaO kCTTTOCOCTOOOGkCTTTOC kOOO-kOCTTCTTOOCCTOOOCOOOkC CkTTCkOTCTTCTkCkk-Oaa kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOfOOCCTOOOCOOOkC CkTTGkGTTTTCIkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOOkCTTTOC kOM-kCqtOTOOCCtOOOCOOOkr 60 MCE 13.82 61 MCEI3.83 62 MCE(3.14 63 MCEI3.85 64 MCE(3.16 65 MCEI3.I7 66 MCEI3.88 67 MCE 13.89 CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kACTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kCkCTOCTOk CkTTGkaTTTTCTkCkk-oaa kcmccocroooGkcmcc kaoo-kOGTOTaoccTMOcoaakC CkTTGkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOa kCTTTCCOCTOOOOkCTTTOC JtttM-kOOtOTOOCCTOOOfinOtW' rooockOT-oaccko TeaoakOT-oaccko 68 MCE 13.90 69 MCE(3.91 70 MCEI3.92 71 MCEI3.93 72 MCEI3.94 7 3 MCE43.95 74 MCEI3.9C 75 KCEI4.2B 76 HCCI4.33 77 MCE#4.34 CTockTccoo kOTkCTkCkk kakcracTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kOkCtOCTOk CTockTccoo kOTkCTkCkk kCkcracTOk CTOCkTCOM kOtkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CkTTGkflTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCC OCTOCOCkCT TT CC kflOO-kflCTOTOOCCTOOOCOGOkC C*TTC*CTTTTCTkCkk-GOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOCCTOOOCOOOkC CkTTGkGTTTTCTkCkk-GM kCrTTCCaCTOOOOOCTTTCC kOaO-MtaTOTOOCCTOflnrnOOir TOOOCkOT -OOCCkO 7B MCE14.35 79 MCE14.36 B0 MCEI4.43 Bl MCE#4.45 82 MCE14 47 CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kCkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk CkTTCJOTTTTCTkOkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOT OO TC IQOOCOOQkC CkTTUkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTOCOCTOOOGkCTTTOC kflOO-kflGTQTOQCCTOOOCOoakC CkTTGkGTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTOCOCTOOMkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOBCCTOOOCOOGkC TaccakOT-ooccka 83 MCEI4.4B 84 MCE 14.49 85 MCE 14.53 CTOCkTCOM kCtkCTkCkk kkkCTacTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTOkTOk ckTCkkGkcoacTCk CkCcakorrrTCTkCkk-ooa kCTTTccacroaoGkCTTTcc kooo-kooTOTooTCTooocoookc -OCTTTCTkCkfcOCkCTOCTCk CkTCGMCTTTCTkCkk-OGa kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOnmrtOftOTOOCCTOOOCOOOkC CkCCOkOcTTTCTkCkk-ooa kCTTTCcacTaooGkCTTTCc kooookoocoTookCTOoocoookc kOOOGkOT-OOCOkO ToooakOT-oacoko 86 MCE 14 .54 87 MCE 14.61 BB MCE 14.62 CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kOkCTOCTOk CklTGkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOOkCTTTOC kOOO-kOOTOTOOCCTOaOCOOOkC CkTTGkGTTTI CTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kflOTOTOOCCTOOOCOaOkC B9 MCE 14.63 90 MCE 14.64 91 MCE 14.65 92 MCE 14.66 93 MCE14.67 CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kkkCTGkTGk CTockTccoo kOTkCTkCkk kokCTeCTak CkTTGkSTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOrKOTCTOOOOOOGkC CkTTGkGTTTTCTkCkk-GOQ kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOM-kOOTOTKOOCTOOOCOaakC CiTTGkOCT TTCTMCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCCB OOGkCTTTCC kooa-koacoToakCTaoacoookc CkTTCkOTTTTCTkCkk-OaO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOCCTOOOCOOGkC TOOOGkOT -GOCGkO 95 MCE 14! 69 96 MCE 14.80 97 MCE 14.81 98 MCE 14.82 99 MCE 14.83 LOO MCE 14.84 LOl KCEI4.85 L02 HCEI4.B7 103 KCCI4.SB L04 MCBI4.90 L05 MCE#4.91 CTockTccoa kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTGk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kCkCTocTO* CTOCkTCCkO kOTlTTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kCkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk kCkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk kakCTOCTOk CkTCkkGkCOOCTCk CkCOCkCTTTTCTkCkk-Oaa kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOM-kOOTOTTOrCTKOOCOOGkC CkT TtJkGTCTT CTkCkk -OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kflOO-kOOTOTOOTCTOOOCOQgkC CkTOakOCTTTCTkTkk-kaa kCTTTCCOCTkkOGkkTTTCC kOOO-MaCOTOkCCTkOOCkaakC TkOaCkkOkC CATTOkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOa kCTTTOCOCTOOOOkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOtCTOOOCOOOkC CkTTGkilTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOM-kOOTOTOOCCTOOOCOOOkC ckTTakarrTTCTkCkk-ooa kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kooo-kooTOTooccTooocoooke CkTTOkCTTTTCTTICfck-OOa kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTMTCTOOOCGOGkC CkTTCkCTTTTCTkCkk-OOG kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOa-kOOTOTaOCCTGaOCOOOkC TGGOGkOT-aQCGkO TOOMkaT-OOCGkO TOOMkOT-OOCCkO TOOOGkOT-GOCGkO TGOOaOT-OOCClkO TOOOGkOT-OOCGkk 106 MCEI4.92 107 MCCI4.93 LOl MCE#4 .94 L09 P5 D i r e c t L10 MCE#5.29 111 MCE#5.30 L12 NCE#5.31 LI3 MCE#5.32 L14 MCEI5 33 CTOCkTCOM kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCOM kCTkCTkCkk kkkCTOCTOk CkTTOkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTOCOCTOOOakCTTTCC kOM-kaorgrOaCCTOOOCOOOkC CkTCkkOkCCqCTOk CkCCakOTTTTCTkCkk-OaO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-fcOOTOTMTCTOOOCOOtlkg -CkTCkkOkCCaCTGk CkCCGkGTTTTCTkCkk-MO kCTTTOCOCTOOMkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOTCTOOOCOOakC ckTCkkGkccacTGk ckccckCTTTTCTkCkk-000 kCTTTCcacTOOOSkCTTTCC kaoo-koaTOTaoTCTooocoaakc TOOGGkOT-oocakO LIS MCEIS!3S L1C MCE#5.36 L17 MCE15.37 H I MCEI5.3I 119 MCE#5.12 120 MCEI5.I3 L21 MCE 15.14 122 P6 D i r e c t 123 MCEI6.32 124 MCE 16.33 125 MCE 16.34 126 MCE 16.41 L27 MCEI6.101 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 INI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Mil 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 llllll 111 111IIIIII III CkTCkkCkCCOCTGk CkCCGkOTTTTCTkCkk-OM kCTTTCCOCTOOMkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTOOTCTOOOritlllftfcr CkTCkkakCCaCTGk CkCCOkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC koao-koqTqTOOTCTon'Vfimkr -ckTCkk&kccGCTGk ckccoTCTTTTCTkCkk-000 kcrTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCc koao-kooTOTogrcrooocoookc CkTCkkGkCCGCTGk CkCCGkOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOOkCTTTCC kOOO-lflOTOTOOTCTOOOCOOOkC -CkTCkOGkCCCCTCk CkCCakOTTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOO-kOOTOTaOTCTOOOCGGikC arckkOkccacTGk ckccGkOTTTTCTkCkk-ooo kCTTTccocToaockCTTTCC kaoak03TOTTOorcroooo»wkr CkTCGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OOa kCTTTCCOCTOOaCkCTTTCT kOO-kkOOCOTMTCTOOOCOOOkC CkTCGkGCTTTCMkCkk-OOa kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTCC kOO• kkgOCOTMTCTOOOTOOCkC CkTCGJkGCTTTCTkCkk-GOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOgkCTTTCC knt) - • kflOCqTCOTCTOOaOOOttkC kGOSkOTT ~OOCGkS kOooGkar-aacckO kGOGGkOT -OOCGkC L2B NCEIG.102 L29 KCEI6.101 L10 KCCI6.104 L31 M C C i e . 1 0 5 CTOTkTCCOO kTTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk CTOCkTCCOO kTTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTOk CkTOGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OOa fcCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCT 1 Otl-k knOCOTOOTCTOOOCOOOkC CkTOGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTCC kOO-kkflOCOTOOTCTOOOCOOOkC kCOOGkOT-OOCGkO kGGGkOTT-GGCGkO L32 MCCIcilOe L33 KCEie.lOB 134 KCCt6.109 L35 P7 Di r e c t CTOTkTCCOO kTTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk CTOTkTCCOO kTTkCTkCkk kGkCTOCTGk — — — . CkTCGkOCTTtCTkCkk-OCO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kkfikknt^TOOCCT-OOOCOOGkC ckTcakacmctkCkk-oao kcmocacToaoGkCTTTOc kooqkOOTOT-ooccTooocoookc kaoGkGTT-*acGkO kOOGkOTT-CGCGkG 136 KCEI7.27 L37 MCCt7.2B L3B HCEI7.29 L39 KCEI7.30 kTGCkTCOM kCTkCTkCkk aakCTOCTOk kTOCkTCOOk kOTkCTkCkk QGkCTOCTOk kTOCkTCOM kCTkCTkCkk OCkCTOCTSk kTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk OGkCTOCTC* CkTCOkOCTTTCTkCkk-GGO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOaGkOaTOTlCT-CtOOOCOOOkC CklCGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OaO kCTTTCCOCTaaOGkCTTTCC kOOOkOCTGTOGT -CTOOOCOOOkC CkTCQJkOCTWTCTkCkk-OOO kClTICCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOGkOOTOTOO-CCTOOOCOOOkC CkicakOCTTTCTkCkk-oaa kcmccocroooGkcmcc kooawTCTOoc-CTooocooakC TOOGGkGT-GGCGkG TOOOCkOT-OOCCkO Tooeakot-aacoko L41 MCEIl!33 L42 KCEI7.34 L41 MCEI7.35 kTockTcoM kOTkCTkCkk oakCTocTGk CkTCOMCTTTCIkCkk-aOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOakMTOTOOCC-TOOOOOOOkC CkTCGkOCTTTCTkCkk-GOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOakCTTTOC kOOOkOgTOTOOCC-TOOOCOOakC ^ S i i 144 MCE#7.37 L4S KCCI7.100 roaockoi-oacckG L46 MCCI7.101 L47 MCEI7.111 L4B PB Di r e c t L49 MCE 1B . 7 kTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk aokCTacTGk KTOCkTCOM kOTkCTkCkk GkkCTGCTGk CTOCkTCCOO kOTkCTkCkk OkkCTOCTCk CJkTCGkOCTTTCTkCkk-OGO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOCkOOT^ TOO-SCTOOOCOOOkC CkCCGkGCTkTTTkkkO-OGa kTTTCCCTTKOaOGkTTTTCC fcOOOGkOOOOTOOCTTOlkOOOCkC CkCCGkGCTTTCTkCkk-OOO kCTTTCCOCTOOOGkCTTTCC kOOOSkeOCeTOakCTOOOOOOakC TOOiCkOT-oacGka Appendix 132 MCEF 1998 193 MCE 111.9 L94 MCEI11.10 L93 MCEI11.11 L9G MCEI11.12 L97 KCEI11.13 L9a P13 D i r e c t 99 KCEI13.23 OO MCEI13.27 :01 KCEI13.32 02 MCEI13.33 b03 MCEI13.34 DO* KCEI13.3S BOS MCEI13.3C b04 HCCfl3.1T 07 NCEI13.3S bOI MCCI13.40 B09 KCEI13.41 10 MCEI13.42 fell MCEI13.43 D U MCEI13.44 B13 MCEI13.4S B14 MCEI13.46 bis P14 D i r e c t BIS HCEI14.9 bll MCEI14.1S BIB HCEI14.22 B l * MCEI14.23 biO MCE 114.24 B21 MCEI14.2C B22 MCEfl4.30 B23 KCEI14.32 B24 KCEI14.33 B25 NCEI14.43 026 HCEI14.44 MCEI14.4* B2B P15 D i r e c t B29 HCEI15.3 B30 HCEI15.5 B31 HCEI15.S B32 MCEI15.7 033 MCEI1S.9 34 MCEI15.13 B35 KCEI15.14 B36 B37 HCEI1S.27 31 MCEI15.2S b39 MCEI15.29 P16 D i r e c t b41 M C E t l t . l B42 MCE 116.2 B43 KCEI16.3 B44 MCEtl6.4 ^45 H C E f l t . 5 |Z46 MCEflt.4 B47 KCEI1C.T ]46 MCEflt .a 44 MCEI1C.9 150 MCEt16.11 ESI NCEfl6.13 252 P l l D i r e c t 153 MCEflB.G 154 HCEI1B.7 155 MCEI1B.14 [56 HCEI1I.16 [57 KCEflB.19 t 5 l MCEI1B.20 [59 HCEI1B.21 ltd MCEI1B.22 [61 HCCI1B.27 [62 MCEI1B.29 [63 HCEI1B.31 [64 MCEI1B.33 165 P I * D i r e c t , 66 MCE 119.1 167 MCEI19.13 [6B MCEI19.14 [69 HCEI19.15 170 MCEI19.16 71 HCEI19.17 p72 MCEI19.1I 73 MCEI19.19 blA NCEI19.26 b75 HCCI19.21 B76 KCCI19.29 TT KCCI19.30 [Tt P20 D i r e c t [79 MCEI20.6 [BO MCEf20.7 [81 KC£f20.a [82 MCE 120.9 183 HCEI20.10 !B4 MCEI20.11 [85 MCEI20.2S [86 MCEI30.26 17 MCEI20.27 bBB MCEI20.28 B89 MCEI20.31 B90 P64 D i r e c t B91 MCE f 64.1 b92 MCE 164.2 93 MCE 164.3 194 MCEI64.4 !95 MCE f 64.5 196 MCE 164.6 !9T MCEt64 .7 !98 KCEI64.9 199 HCEI64.12 Appendix 133 MCEF 1998 101 MCE(61.2 102 MCE 161.3 )03 HCEI68.10 104 MCEI6a.ll 105 P69 D i r e c t JO6 MCE(69.1 JOT MCE 169.3 JOI MCE169.6 109 MCEI69.23 110 MCEI69.27 111 P73 D i r e c t 112 MCEI73.1 113 MCEt73.2 114 MCEI73.3 115 MCE 173.4 (16 MCE 173 .5 117 HCEI73.6 111 MCEI73 .S )19 HCEI73.9 120 HCEt73.ll 121 MCEI73.12 122 HCEI73.15 J23 P22 D i r e c t J24 MCE#22.7 125 HCEI22.12 126 MCEI22.13 127 MCEI22.14 121 MCEI22.19 129 MCEI22.2T 130 MCEI22.28 131 MCCI22.30 132 HCEI22.31 133 MCEI22.32 134 MCEI22.33 135 P24 D i r e c t 136 MCE 124,1 137 MCE 124.2 138 MCE 124.3 139 MCE 124.9 MO HCCI24.10 M l MCCI24.12 142 HCEf24.1T 143 MCE#24.18 M4 MCEI24.26 MS P2S D i r e c t M6 HCEI25.5 147 MCE 125.4 MS MCE#25.6 149 MCE 125.T 150 HCEI2S.8 151 HCEI25.10 152 MCEI25.12 153 MCEI26.1 154 MCEI26.3 155 MCE 126.4 156 MCEI26.5 157 MCE 126.6 158 MCE 126.8 159 MCEI26.10 160 MCEI26.13 161 HCEI26.20 162 HCEI26.21 163 KCCI26.21 )64 MCE127.J 165 HCEI2T.4 166 MCE#27.7 167 HCEI2T.11 16S HCEI2T.1S 169 MCE#27.21 ITO HCEI2T.22 171 HCBI2T.24 172 MCE#27.25 1T3 MCEI27.30 174 MCEI27.31 175 MCEI28.1 176 MCEI28.2 177 MCEI28.3 178 MCE#21.4 179 MCE#28.5 180 MCE#28.6 J81 MCE #21. 7 182 MCE#28.8 183 MCE#28.9 JB4 HCEI2B.10 185 HCEI2B.11 1B6 MCEI2B.12 187 MCE 129.2 188 MCE 129.3 18 9 MCE 129.4 MCE 129.5 191 MCEI29.6 )92 MCE 129.8 193 MCE#29.9 194 MCEI29.10 195 MCE#29.11 J96 KCEI29.12 197 HCEI29.13 198 MCEI30.1 199 HCEI30.2 100 MCEI30.3 01 MCEI30.5 02 MCE#30.6 03 MCEI30.7 |404 MCEI30.B 05 MCEI30.11 06 MCE110.16 07 MCEI30.17 08 MCEI30.1S 09 57 D i r e c t 10 MCE 157.1 11 MCE 157.2 S12 MCE 157.3 13 MCE#57.4 14 MCE 157.5 15 MCE#57.6 16 MCE 157.7 17 MCE#57.8 18 MCE#57.9 19 HCBIS7.10 h20 KCE#S7.12 M21 HCEtST.13 |t22 P58 D i r e c t 2 3 MCE#58.1 )I24 MCE#58.2 25 MCE#58.3 126 MCE#58.4 127 MCE#58.5 128 MCE#58.6 129 MCEI5B.7 130 MCE 158.8 131 MCE158.9 132 MCEI58.10 133 MCEI58.U 134 MCEf58.12 135 P59 D i r e c t 36 MCE 159.1 37 MCE#59.2 38 MCE#59.4 39 HCEI59.20 (440 HCEI59.21 41 KCEI59.22 42 HCEI59.24 43 HCEt59.2S 144 HCEI59.26 M5 HCEI59.28 146 KCEI59.29 14 T P 62 Di r e c t I4B MCE#62.1 14 9 MCE#62.2 Appendix 134 MCEF 1998 HS1 MCCI62.5 52 MCE 162.6 153 MCE 162 .7 154 MCEI62.8 155 MCE162.10 I5C MCEI62.U 157 P65 D i r e c t 158 MCE 165.5 159 MCE#65.9 160 P31 D i r e c t 161 MCEI31.1 162 HCEI31.3 163 NCEI31.5 164 MCEI31.6 165 MCEI31.7 166 MCEI31.I 167 HCEI31.10 I6S HCEf31.ll 169 MCEf31.12 TO MCE#31.13 T l MCE#33.2 T2 MCE#33.4 ||T3 MCE#33.5 T4 MCE(33.6 TS MCE(33.8 76 HCEI33.10 TT MCEi33.ll 78 MCEI33.13 79 MCEI33.14 180 MCEI33.15 181 MCEI33.1S 182 P34 D i r e c t 183 MCE #34.1 184 HCEI34.2 105 MCE(34.3 186 MCE(34.4 187 MCE 134 .5 188 MCE#34.6 189 KCE04.9 190 MCE#34.10 191 MCE#34.11 192 MCE#34.12 193 MCEI34.13 194 KCEI35.16 195 KCEI35.18 196 MCEt35.31 197 MCEI35.32 198 P36 Di r e c t 199 MCE#16.1 >00 MCE(36.2 >01 HCEI36.3 >02 MCE#36.4 >03 MCE#36.5 >04 MCE#36.6 >05 MCE#36.7 >06 MCE#36.10 >0T MCEf36.11 >08 P39 D i r e c t >09 HCE(39.1 510 HCEf39.10 i l l HCE#40.3 >12 MCE(40.4 >13 HCC(40.6 >14 HCEM0.8 >15 MCE#40.14 >16 HCEt40.15 JIT MCEM0.17 >18 HCEf40.18 >19 MCE#40.19 >20 LTNP1451 >21 LTNP1750 i22 LTNP2402 ITCCOO MTkCTkCk* MkCTOCTOk -CMCkTCOM kOTACTfcCJ* kGkCraCTOk -CMCkTCcaa » CTQCKCCCtt l e i U I K U k ctackicccM » CTQCftTCOOa * cmarcocM kOTkCTfcCM « cracHCcaa ftonciKM akkcrkokkc -CTGCkCCCOQ' CTQCkTCCOO CTGCkTCceo cnckTcoaa CTOOkTCCOO croak tecoo juJTACTfcc** MkcrocTu -CTOCkicceo koxkcikc CTOCftTCOM CtOCkTCOaa kkOCkTCcao tTceea iMOCivrccM Mboatrccoa MOCJtTCCOO MUtCkKooa w u n c croatTccoo w n c n c u IkkkCftTCcaa u n c i t c u kkkCkTCCOa K U C T M U AMkCkTCcaa Mnctkcak «*»CTOCTG» -CTOCiTCCGO kOTTTTkCkk kGkCTGCTGk -1 fcCTTTCCOCTOOOOlCTTICC - CUCSMTTTTCTkCJUt-OOa kCTTTCCOCTMMtCTTTCC - CKrCUatTTTCTaCM-OOS kCmCCOCNaKkCTTTCC MfcCrOCTOk -MTkCTkCMk kOtkCrkCMt MTMTHCU eSI&CIliCM MTACTkCMt. MOtCtkCMr, U I M T K U k JtkkCTGHOk — • k U 1 C T K U C TOCTOfcCkTCCmCTJKMUakkCTaCTGk rocraiXftte<»CTkUMUcTacT« akkCtMuutc Tocra^TccvTKAiuaacTacra ojkkCTMtkc TOCTo»Q\TcqfcCT»r u a ii-TocTta OMcikokkc TocracftTcaciMkMBUKTactok cwrcaoocrtcAtacMMaa atxctiCMAc n c i o u a i c a u i K i M u n w r a carcaaacrrcuACWUHMCj u i n a n t eaecacecTrrcrkCk-cao3 OUCTttTOk CkCO(WaCTTTCTke*-C«aQ WkCTGkTOk ClCCOOOCTtTCTJtCWt-Oaa - UTTUocmciicu-aaa » JMKftCtfcCM MBkCTOClOA -kBTkCTkCkk kOCTOCTOk -MTkCTkCkk 1 UTkCTTCkft OMCTQCTOk -kkTkCTTCkk 4 MTkCTkCkk k - CktcoMCtnctMM-MO a - C*TTCUOCtTrCt»C»*-OQO * konciATu ukcreTTOJL -kOTkCTkTkk SftkCTOCtOk -Mtkcrktkk akkcracTOk -koikCTkTkk akkcracTOk -MTkCTkTkft QkkCTOCTGk -MikCTkTkk akkciacTCk -MtfcCTftTkk akkcracTOk -- CkCTGkOCTTTCTkCkk-«ao k ckTccaa katkCTACMt okkcracTOk -Appendix 135 MCEF 1998 3 LAKL CON A 4 LAKL CON D 5 LAKL CON B HIVXB2 S PI Di r e c t 9 HCEI1.3 10 MCEI1.4 11 MCEI1.S 12 MCEI1.4 13 HCEI1.T 14 MCEI1.I 15 HCEI1.9 16 MCEI1.10 17 HCEI1.11 IB MCEII.15 19 MCEI1.1C 20 MCEII.17 21 MCE II .II 22 MCEII. 19 23 MCEI1.20 24 MCEII.21 25 MCE11.22 26 MCEII.21 27 MCEII.24 2B MCEI1.25 29 MCGI1.2C 10 MCEI1.27 31 MCE II .10 12 MCEI1.11 33 MCE 11.34 15 MCEI1.39 36 MCEII.43 37 MCEI1.44 34 KCEI1.3I 3B MCE#1.45 19 NCEI1.46 40 MCEII.47 41 MCEI1.49 42 MCEII.50 43 P3 D i r e c t 44 MCE 13.27 45 MCEII.11 46 MCEI1.34 47 MCE13.15 4B MCEII.41 49 MCEII.61 50 MCEI3.C2 51 HCEI1.63 52 MCEI3.64 51 MCEI1.65 54 MCEI3.66 55 MCEI1.47 56 HCEI1.6B 57 MCEI1.69 51 MCEI1.B0 59 HCEI3.I1 60 MCEI3.I2 61 MCEI3.B3 62 MCEI3.B4 63 MCEI3.B5 64 MCEI3.B6 65 MCEI3.B7 66 MCEI3.BB 67 MCEI3.B9 68 KCEI3.90 69 MCEI3.91 70 MCEI3.92 71 MCE13.93 72 MCE 13.94 73 MCEII.95 74 MCEI3.96 75 MCE 14.26 76 MCE 14 .33 77 MCE 14.34 7B MCE 14.35 79 MCE 14.36 B0 MCE14.41 B l MCE 14.45 B2 MCE 14.47 B l MCEI4.4B B4 MCE 14.49 B 5 MCE 14.53 86 MCEI4.54 87 MCE14.61 18 NCE 14 .62 89 HCCI4.63 90 MCE 14.64 91 MCE14.65 92 NCBI4.66 93 MCE#4.67 94 MCE 14.61 95 MCE14.69 96 MCE14.10 97 HCEI4.B1 9B MCE14.12 99 MCEI4.S3 100 MCE14.(4 101 MCE 14.85 102 MCE 14.67 103 MCEI4.66 104 MCE14.90 105 MCE14.91 106 MCE 14.92 107 MCE 14.91 108 MCE 14.94 109 P5 D i r e c t 110 MCEI5.29 U l MCE 15.30 112 MCE IS.11 113 MCE 15.32 114 MCE 15.33 115 MCE15.15 L16 MCE 15.16 L17 MCE 15.37 LIB MCE 15.31 L19 MCE 15.82 L20 MCE 15.13 121 MCE 15.14 122 P6 D i r e c t L23 MCE 16. 32 L24 HCEI6.13 125 MCE I * . 34 126 HCCI6.43 127 MCEIC.101 12B MCEI6.102 129 MCEI6.103 130 MCEI6.104 131 MCEI6.105 132 MCEI6.106 133 MCEIC.10B 134 MCEI6.109 135 P7 D i r e c t 136 MCEI7.27 137 MCE 17.28 138 MCE 17.29 L39 MCE 17.30 L40 MCE 17.31 L41 MCE 17. 31 L42 MCE 17.34 L43 MCE 17. 35 L44 MCE 17. 37 L45 MCEI7.100 L46 MCEI7.101 L47 MCEI7.U1 L4I PB D i r e c t L49 MCE 18.7 CCCTC*C*TOCTOC*T»T kAQCkOCTOCTT cccTCMoftraerocknr txactacracTi CCCTCMttOCIOCttftT MOCAOCTOCTT CCCTCAOUOCTeCkTAT » cccTCAUTocTeckift CCCTCJkOMOCTOCkTAT fckOCiOCTOCTT ccc-rckQ»TCCTGC»T»T uocMcrgcTT cectceatncrockTkT »AOCAOCTOCTT CCCTCMOftSOCTOCMH kMCftflCTOCTT cccTcadkzoctackTkT MOOWCTOCTT cccTCMikTOCrockCkT *koc*ocTocTT TkaATOCTOCkTkT tkVKttXTOCTt cccrcwiaracxaCkTAT kMUOCTOCTT CCCTC*OATOCTOC»T»T cccrCMiuectoooTkT CCCTCM*?OCTOCH» cocTcaaftTocreckikT C C C I C M U Q C T O C H K CCCTCMk*TOCTOCk1»T CCCTC*Ok?OCTOC»T»T CCCTCeOKTgCTOCkTftT CCCTCJbCATOCTOOkTiT ccctCAakiocTockTkr cccTC*akTacTacH» cccTceauacnckT»T »*oc*actocTt CCCtCMWaCTOCMM CCCTCkOkTOCMCkTkT cccTCMUTociacknT CCCTCMHTOCTOOLTAT cccTcefikTOCtocknT cccTCMOUOCiocktkT CCCTCAMXOCTOCklkT CCCTCftOfcTOCTOCklkT cocTOiaaTocTackB lccctCM*rocT«c»TiT 3£ 1J8 I j T a rcTcrcTooTTenecc»atCTO*occTqoa»OCT c r uocMcrocrr TTT-OCCTOTACT OOC. jcrciciaaTTkvu*xiaawyrGN&TQQG4VttcTCta^ac-t*.Qoai* ccc jbCTOCtTuoccTCUttufc r jtMCftOcracn MWCfcOCTOCTT ifcnranctoCTt kAOCiflCTOCTT u e c M c t o c n Mkeuoctacn AMUOCTOCTT kMuaoracTT **oc*o*racrr AMCftOCTOCTT I MQCMCrOCTt CCCICMUOCTOCkEkT k\ .cccTCJMUiocTacknT MLOCIOCTOCTT icccTCMjaacTecftTAt MOCMCTOCTT CCCTCkOATOCWCJlTJlT NMCkflCTOCTT cccTCftakracTackT&T jtMuacracTi TTT-OCCTO»CT CCCTCJXUlTOCTOC>lT»T MOCIOCTOCTT TTT-OCCTOTACC CCCTC*a»T OCTOCkTIT ewcTaKtkTOCTOCH» cccTCftouocTcckikT **cc«actoctt TOO TCTCTCTOOTT AOIlCC»fifcTCTa*OCCTOOGAGCT CTCT OOCTJbOC- TkOOGJUk CCC CCCTCACATCCTOCftlkT cccTC*aftTaCTOCJLTJtT ccctceaftiocMCkikT CCCTC*lJ»TflCTOC*T*T ccctcftOuacYockiftT JUGCftCCTOCTT •MCAOCTOCTT MOCfcOCTOCTt MOCAOCIOCTT AfcQCftOCTOCTT 'OCTT ccCTUfikracTcatnT CCCTOhOUOCTOCkTkT CCCtCkOUOCTOCkTJtT t+eaoctam ftkOCMCTOCR MOC*OCTOCTT ftMCkocracrr TTT-OCCTOTkCO OOO TCTCTCTMnUaCCiaKTUtGCCTIJlOftCCT CCC !cccTC*CJkTacToc»T»T UOCftOCTOCTT MOCAOCTOCTT MtGCMtCTOCTT UOCAQCTOCTT MkOCMCTOcn aMcaacracTT c^cTCfteftxacTocKH ftucaocTocrr ccCTCM«racTockT&T i ccctoflkracToaiTftT MOC*OCTOCTT cccTciekTCiTOCftTk? »»OC»OCTQCTT CCCTCiOATOCTOC*T»T kMCkaOTOCTT cccTCkakTflCTackTJLT MonacTOcrr ceeiciaftTociacAieT MocMCTQcrT TTT-OCCTCTUCT O CCCTC*a»TOCTOC»T»T UOCAOCTOCTT TTT-OCCTOnCT o cccTcifikTocToatTAT uackocTocTT cccTceauoctockTkT i ccc-rc*a»TOCTOC»i»i > CCCTC»0*TCCTOC»T»T kkOCftOCTOCR cccTCftaKracTOCknr * K CCC fcCTOCTTiiOCCTCkiTAA* cocTCJiouocTacftrftT cocTC*auacTscknT CCCTCMUaTTOCBtKt CCCTCAflUOCTOCklkT CCCICAfiftXOCTOCftTAT TCCTCAOATOCTOCftTM CCCTCAOkTOCTOCkTAT ftkOCAacTocrr cccTuaftcacTOCktkT AMCASCTOCTT TTT-OCCTOT»CT cccicAaicacTOOkTAT • ccerc»aftcocTockaT > cccTCAoecocrockTkr MociocTocTt CCCTC»OACOCTGT»T»T kkOUOCTOOTT CCCTCaaftCOCTOCHM kkOCMCTOCTt CCCTC*0*CGCTOC»T»T MOCIOCTOCTt CCCTCMACOCTOCHU jutoceocToctT CCCTCAQAC CCTOCJkTAT AAOCKJCTOCTT COCCCAXRCTTGAVTTT MQCfcSTTkTR CCCTCfcg*tOCTOCfcT*T MtOCfcOCTOCTI CCC ftCTOCTTUOCCTCMltUk Appendix 136 MCEF 1998 L51 MCE I I . IS 1S2 HCCfl.23 IS) NCEI8.26 154 KCEI8.100 LSS P9 D i r e c t 156 HCEI9.3 1ST MCE19.89 151 HCEI9.100 159 MCEI9.101 L40 MCBI9.104 1«1 MCEI9.39 162 MCEI10.I9 163 MCEI10.22 L64 MCEI10.23 L65 MCEI10.24 166 MCEI10.25 L67 MCEI10.2B 1.61 MCEI10.30 L69 HCEtlO.13 no L71 MCEI10.S8 L72 P63 D i r e c t L73 MCE 163.1 174 MCE163.4 175 KCCI61.5 176 MCE I t 3.6 177 MCEt63.* 178 HCEI63.10 179 HCEf63.ll 110 MCEI63.12 111 MCEI63.14 152 HCEt63.16 IBS MCEI63.17 1B4 MCE163.19 IBS P l l D i r e c t LBG MCE 111.1 IB 7 MCE 111.2 LBB MCE 111.4 LB 9 MCE#11.5 L90 MCE#11.6 L91 MCEI11.7 L92 MCEIll.B L93 MCE 111.9 L94 MCEI11.1D L95 H C E f l l . l l L96 MCEI11.12 L97 MCEI11.13 L98 P l l D i r e c t 199 MCEI13.23 tOO MCEI13.27 tOl MCEI13.32 !02 MCE* 13.31 tOl MCE* 11.14 E04 MCEI13.35 EOS MCEI13.3C t06 HCEI13.37 !07 MCEI13.38 EOB MCEI13.40 !09 MCCI13.41 110 MCEI13.42 t i l MCEtll.41 t l 2 HCEt11.44 113 MCEI11.45 tU MCEI13.46 E15 P14 Di r e c t !16 HCEt 14.9 117 MCEI14.15 t i l MCEI14.22 E19 MCCI14.23 (20 HCEI14.24 E21 MCEI14.26 E22 MCEI14.30 123 HCEt 14.32 t24 MCEI14.33 E25 MCEI14.43 t26 MCEI14.44 127 MCEI14.49 E2B P15 D i r e c t (29 MCE 115.3 E30 MCE 115.5 E31 MCE 115.6 E32 MCEI15.7 !33 MCE 115.9 E34 HCEI1S.13 135 MCEI15.14 E36 HCEt15.16 !37 MCEI15.27 I3B MCEtl5.2> E39 HCEt15.24 !40 P16 Di r e c t M l HCEt 16.1 [42 MCEI16.2 [43 MCEI16.3 !44 MCEI16.4 !45 MCE 116.5 !46 MCEI16.6 !47 MCE 116.7 141 MCE l i t . 1 E49 MCE#16.9 !S0 HCEI16.11 !51 HCEI16.13 •52 P1B Di r e c t 153 MCEIU.G E54 HCB118.7 !5S HCEI1B.14 156 HCEI1S.16 !57 HCEt11.19 E58 KCEI18.20 E59 HCEtlB.21 E60 HCEI18.22 E61 HCEt11.27 E62 HCEI1I.29 E63 HCEt11.31 E64 HCEt 11.33 E65 P19 Di r e c t E66 HCEt14.1 t6T MCEI19.13 •61 HCEt14.14 !64 HCEI19.15 (TO HCEI19.16 tTl HCEI19.1T [72 KCEI19.11 [73 HCEt19.19 [74 MCEI19.26 175 HCEI19.28 [76 HCEI14.29 ETT HCEt19.30 ETI P20 D i r e c t ET9 MCE 120.6 E10 MCEI20.7 EB1 MCE #20.1 E12 MCE#20.9 EB3 MCEI20.10 EI4 HCEI20.11 EBS MCEI20.25 EB6 MCEI20.26 E8T MCEI20.27 [BB MCEI20.2B [89 MCEI20.31 E90 P64 D i r e c t E91 MCE 164.1 E92 MCEI64.2 £93 MCEI64.3 E94 MCEI64.4 •95 MCE (64.5 (96 MCE 164 .6 E9T MCEI64.7 E98 MCEI64.9 E99 MCEI64.12 CCCtCMtTOCTaCKM • |cCCTC»fcfcTOCTOCMM • CCCTCJttftTOCTOCM&T ft |CCCTC60WOCrOOT*T ft eccrc»a*TOCTOc»T*T CCCTCMtUOCTOChm CCCTCJtaftTOCTOCftTftT COeTCftOftTOCTOCftTftl cocTCkaftracTacvTkT ccccicaauocrackTkT CCCTCftOTT OCTC*»T»T CCCTC*0*TOCTOC»T»T CCCTCftOftTOCTOCJlTftT CCCTCMAtOCrCJCiXTAT cccTCftwracrecftTftf CCCTCftSftTaCTOCftTfcl ftftOCMCTOCTT T MOCMCTOCR aMCUC-acTT a TCTcrcranrjtGfccCfcGMCTOAOCCTOoaMCTCT^ ccc K n e n u a c c K u i i u ftftOCMCTOCTT •MCMCiacrr ftftOCMCTOCTT TTT-OCCTO*«M T ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT TftOCMCTOCrT WMaocracTT ftftOCMTTOCTT ftftOCftOCTOCTT u a o a c r a c n ftftOCMCTOCTT rcTGoaftGCTCTCTaactftftC-tftaoaft CCC ftftOCMCTOCTT CCCTCMftTftCTOCftTftT «CTCMATftCTOCftTftT cxcTCMukcrecknT cccrcMftiftcrocftTftT cocrckaurkctacKnT cccTuaUMCTOctnt ftftOCMTTOCTT CCC ICCftOTOC lOCftTftT cccTCAuroeiackTki ftcCTC*aftracTOCftT»T CCCTCMftTOCTQCftTAT Tci-accToncT cat) TcTcTcraarTMikca<%TCTCk<MCTaftaftecTCTCTaacrhoc-T cccTOOkrocTackTkT CCCTCftOftTOCTOatTftT COCTCftaftTOCTOCftTftT cccTCMATacraakTkr c c c i u G M o c n a n r AftOCftOCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT TTT-OCCTCTTCT a ftftOCMCTOCTT TTT-GCCTGTftCT O CCCTCMftXOCTOCftTftT cccTCMftTocrocATftT CCCTCMftTQCTOCftTftT CCCTCftOftTaCTOCftTftT ftftOCftOCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT COCTCftaftTOCTOCftTftT CCCTCftOftTOCTOCftTftT cccTCMurociaaim COCTCftaftTOCTOCftTftT MtackacracTT ftftOCMCTOCTT T-CTOOCTOTftCT ftftOCftOCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT GOO TCTCTCiaonMWC&UTCTCJtaocraoakacTCTCToacTuc-nooGkA c cccKMtiacncknT cccTCkauocTockTkT cccTCkuiacncknr CCCTCMftTOCTOCftTftT cocTCMftTOcrackTftT COCTCftaftTOCTOCftTftT ftftOCMCTOCTT TTT-aCCTCTftCO CeO TCTCTCTMTTftOftCCanTCraJIOCICnUGftaCTCTCTaOCTCftC-corrcMWioctoanT ftftOCMCTOCTT uecMCTOCtt T ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT ftftOCftOCTOCTT ftftOCMCTOCTT CCCTCftaftTOCTOattftT * CCCTCftOftTOCTOatTftT r ftftOCftOCTOCTT NCCTCMftrOCTOCftEftT ftccTCMftrocTocftT» •KCtcMttacreamT kCCTCAOMOCTOCftTftT ftCCTCftOftTOCManT ftCCTCMftraCTacftTftT CCCTCftOftTOCTOCftTftT I CCCTCMftTOCTOCftTftT CCTCMftTTCTOCftTftT ftftocftaeTOCTT ftftOCftOCTOCTT ftftOCftOCTOCTT kkcciaocccct :OCTT TTT-OCCTCTiCT O CCtCMftTOCTOCftTftT cccTCftaftTOcroattftT CCCTCftgftTOCTQCftTftT CCCTC»0»TaCTOC»T»T cccToakiocTocknT Appendix 137 MCEF 1998 101 HCEIC8.2 102 HCEt68.3 >03 HCE#68.10 104 ItCEfta.ll JOS P69 D i r e c t 106 MCE #69.1 JOT MCEI69.3 JOS MCE#69.6 109 MCEI69.23 J10 MCE#69.27 111 P73 D i r e c t 112 MCEI73.1 113 MCE#73.2 114 MCEI73.3 J15 MCEI73.4 116 MCE#73.5 J17 MCEI73.6 ua MCEi73 .a 119 HCE173.9 120 MCE#73.11 >21 MCEI73.12 122 KCEI73.15 123 P22 D i r e c t 124 MCE(22.7 (25 MCEI22.12 126 MCEI22.13 127 MCCI22.14 128 MCEI22.19 129 MCEI22.2T 130 HCEI22.28 )31 HCEI22.30 132 MCEI22.31 133 MCEI22.32 134 HCEI22.33 135 P24 D i r e c t 136 MCE#24.1 13T MCE#24 .2 138 MCE#24.3 139 MCE#24.9 M0 MCE#24.10 M l MCEI24.12 M2 MCEf24.1T M3 MCE#24.1( M4 HCBf24.26 MS P25 D i r e c t M6 MCE#25.5 M7 MCE#25.4 MB MCE#25.6 149 MCE(25.7 150 MCE(25.8 151 MCEI25.10 152 MCEI25.12 153 MCE 126.1 154 MCEI26.3 155 MCEI26.4 156 MCE 126.5 157 MCE 126.6 158 MCE 126.8 159 MCEI26.10 160 MCEI26.13 161 MCE#26.20 162 MCEt26.21 163 MCEI26.21 164 MCE#27.3 165 MCE#27.4 166 MCE#27.7 167 MCE#27.11 168 HCE#27.15 169 MCEI2T.21 170 MCE#27.22 171 HCE127.24 172 MCEI27.25 173 MCEt27.30 J74 HCEI27.31 175 MCE#28.1 176 MCEI2B.2 177 MCEI2B.3 1TB MCEI2B.4 179 MCEI2B.5 1B0 MCEI28.6 181 MCEI28.7 182 MCEI28.8 IB3 MCEI28.9 1B4 MCEI28.10 185 MCEI2B.11 186 MCEI28.12 187 MCEI29.2 188 MCE(29.3 189 MCE(29.4 190 MCE(29.5 191 MCE 129.6 192 KCEI29.B 193 MCE#24.9 194 MCEI29.10 195 MCEI29.11 196 MCEI29.12 197 MCEI29.13 198 MCEI30.1 199 MCEI30.2 100 MCEI30.3 101 KCEI30.S 102 MCEI30.6 103 MCEI30.7 104 MCEI30.B 105 MCEI30.11 106 MCE#30.16 107 HCEI30.1T 108 HCE#30.18 109 57 D i r e c t 110 MCE#57.1 111 MCE#57.2 112 MCE#57.3 113 MCE#57.4 114 MCE#57.5 U S MCE#57.6 116 MCE#57.7 117 MCEIS7.8 UB MCE#57.9 119 MCEI57.10 120 MCEI57.12 121 MCEI57.13 122 P5B D i r e c t 123 MCEI5B.1 124 MCE(58.2 125 MCE(58.3 126 MCE (51.4 127 MCEI5S.5 128 MCE(58.6 129 HCEIS8.7 130 HCEI5S.8 131 MCE#58.9 132 MCEI5B.10 133 MCEt58.ll 134 MCEI58.12 135 PS9 D i r e c t 136 MCE#59.1 137 MCE 159.2 138 MCE#59.4 139 MCEIS9.20 140 MCEtS9.21 141 MCEtS9.22 142 MCEIS9.24 143 MCEI59.2S 144 MCEI59.26 M5 MCEI59.2S 146 HCEt59.29 147 P 62 Direct; 145 MCE#62.1 149 MCE162.2 cccTCiatTOcrecHkT TOLAuoarrcjjiTTT I CC-ICkakkOCTOkkaT cc-TcuatacTSkkikT CCCTCNOUOCTaCkTAT cccKAauractecktftT CCCkCMkTOCTOCklkT cocrcufcT ncmck'ar cccrcMftxocTackTJkT racTCMuacracknT cccTCMiaocTacknT cociCAauacTocknr coctCMUOCTOCknr kkackacracTT cccTCMWTOCTOcftnt *OOC»OCTOCTC rtT-eccTochCT a CCXTC*a»TOCT«C*T»T -CCTCkOUlCTOCkTkT arTC»GAT<JCTOC»T»T CCCTC»OATOCT<JCAT»T racicftakzacTocknr AUCMCioctc CCCTCMftTOCtOaLnr kkOCkOCIOCTC TTT-GOCTOTIICT COG TCTCTCTOCTTMMC»C»TTTO>aOCTa<XMaCTCTCTaGCTftaC-Tftaaaft CCC CCCTOOTTOt W O t t t COCTCkakTOCTOCkEkT cccicKUkTactacftnT CCCTCMeTOCTOCftTAT cccTCftOMacTacknT CC-TCkakTOCTOCkTkT CCCTCkaUOCTOCkBT CC-TCftOkTOCTOCkTkT T JUMCAOOCOCTT t TT-COCCTOTXCT OOO I kkCCkttCTOCTT TCT-OCTTOtfcCT OOO TCTCTCTO0TT1 uacAocroctT rcr-occTotkCT oao ftkocMcrocn r-craccTOTkct oao kkCCkOCTOCTT T-CTOCCTOTkCT OOO TCTCTCTOBTTl kMCfcocrocn TMauarraTT TCTCTCToarTkakcckakTccakaccTaaakacTCTCTaGCTkkc-AMCMCTOCTT MtacjtociocTT MOCkOCTacn I U C H C N C K TTT-acCTGTJkCt OOO TCTCTCTOOTTIM^C^»TTTCMCCTOOOkOCTCTCTOOTOOC-TkO^ O -ccTCMuaKCTKatTkf JtftOCfcoocccTT ftMCMcrocTc «T-OCTCOT»CT a kkockacTOCTT TTT-aocTsraca T kkackacnacr kkocMcracti ftkooacTOCK OCTC iTT-occroifcCT oao TcrctcTOCTTkaMcxciiTTiaftacciaacjkGCTCTCTaacTkac-TTT-OCCTOTOCT ooo TCtctcTootTkakceke»TeccjbCCCTeGakoercTCToeCTkkc-Tkasckk c JtkQCkOCTOCTT kkOCkOCTOCK UQCkacTocTT T-GcaccTGTJLCT GOB tciCTCTTGrTk^e»«TCCG«^TGOcauOTCTCT c -TckOftTacTocftnT | cccTcaoartcTocknT cccicjtau KcrsCknT kkQCkOCOCTTT MMcaoecern i kkockoocacTT ftxaatocTOCTT MOCftGCTQCTT AMCftOCTOCTT cccTCftauecTackXkT kkaCkacTacn cccTC*c*iocroc»T»r ikacftccTGCTT cccrcftOftTOCTOCknT kkackacracTT cccTCftauocTOCftnT VMCACCTOCTT kkockaciccn cccTCftouacmoanT kkeckociacrc •CTOCTTMOCCTCAATAAk ccKTCjauacTBCftTAT uocxociocrr cccicfcatranackikT kkackacracTT T juociacrecTT cccTCkaaTOcTaarjkT UOCAOCTOCTT CCTCJUtOCTCCTTCKkT t WlOCfcOCTOCTT ccTCt-aftTacTocMkT CCCTCkOftTOCTaCkTAT cccTCftaftTOCToatftT COCTCkOkTOClOakTkT cceTCftaftxocTockiM r ccc-CKuacTTCknT CCCTCkO»TOCTOC»r»T cc-TC*auacTacknT uaciGCTccn MOCkOCTOCTT •kOCMCrOCTt 3 TCTCTCTkOnkOkCCkaTCTJUbGCCTkGCkGCTCTCTkGCTkGC-cccTCMMtToctockaT cc-TCMuaacToatnT cc-tcMATOCTOCkaT ccc —»atocra-*T*T Mocoot t a tn kkOCkOCTOCTT kocoo-ctatrt kkacaaTTOKTT CCCTCk&kTOCTOCkTkT MGCkCCTCCTT TTT-OCCTGTkCT c Appendix 138 MCEF 1998 151 MCCI62.5 152 MCE 162.6 153 MCCI42.7 154 MCE*(2.1 155 HCEI«2.10 ISt HCEt(2.11 157 P65 D i r e c t |45S MCE 165.5 M59 MCE145.9 M60 M l D i r e c t H61 MCEI31.1 H62 HCEt31.3 63 HCEI31.5 t«4 MCEI31.C <S MCE131.7 131.1 k67 MCEI31.10 M68 HCEI31.11 Mtt MCEI31.12 (470 MCEI31.13 71 MCE 133.2 72 MCE 133.4 [473 MCE 133.5 74 MCE 133.4 |47S MCE 133.t 76 HCEt33.10 k77 MCEI33.11 71 MCEI33.13 k79 HCEI33.14 MIO HCEt11.IS k a i 82 i?34 D i r e c t k l 3 MCEI34.1 M84 HCEt 14.2 HIS HCEI34.3 MIC HCEI34.4 87 HCEI34.5 I t MCEI34.6 119 HCEI34.9 190 HCEI34.10 1*1 HCEt 34.11 192 HCEt34.12 193 HCEt34.11 194 195 196 HCEt15.31 97 HCEt35.32 I9t P i t D i r e c t 199 HCEI3t.l >00 HCEI36.2 >01 MCEI3S.3 >02 MCEI36.4 503 MCEI36.5 104 MCEI36.6 >05 MCE 136.7 >06 MCEI36.10 >07 MCEI36.11 >0t P39 D i r e c t 109 MCEI39.1 >10 MCEI39.10 >11 MCEI40.3 >12 HCEI40.4 i l l MCE 140.6 >14 MCEI40.8 >15 MCEI40.14 >16 MCEI40.15 >17 MCEI40.17 iU HCEI40.18 >19 MCEI40.19 >20 LTHP1451 »21 LTNP1750 >22 LTHP2402 OCCTCMiaoCTOCHkT cGCTCMkXOCToanT CCCTCfcflftTTCTOQ^T aXJAIOCTOOTH I cccTCMJtcecreckiftT CCCrCfcOaTOCTOCftXM ICCCTOOATOC TOOTAT C*0* TOC» »T CCCIC*OATOCT«CU» COCrCAOATOCrOCkTkT cccicao»ocTocknT CCCtCMftTOCTaCkTkT cccTCMUonackikT CCCtCMUOCTOCftTftT CCCTCfcOUOCTOCftntT I CCCtCMUOCTOChlJtT CCCTCkOftrOCTOCMftT CCCICMUfJCTOCftTkT TCTCTCUCTT1 ^scaMcrcicroacrchC-noacM ccc ACTOCTTJUkaccrcuTJtXk TcrcicTeBTrM*cc*c*TCTG»occTOOOW ccc ccc AcracrrjuwccTCUTMk cccTc*a*tacracktftT cccTCMfttocTaekTAT cccTCAauanack'nT eMCMCTOCTT TTT-OCCTGTOCT a jMCaocroctt rncoocTOTOCT a UQCMCTOCTT MOCkacracn TCTCTCte- irtftOMCkATacaMiocToaakacTCTCTaacTMC-i CCCTCMftXOCTOCftnT a 7ctctctoatty^ceke*.tcoataecTaoaiuaeicicroaenAe-TAaaatik ccc KTOcraMCCTCMTkM lactcmaacTtac-vunax ccc kCTocTT»koccTCkki*ik CCCTCAOiUOCTOCftTfcT CCCtCJtflVOCTOCftlfcT Tn-CCCTOTkCT OOO TCTCTCTC«TTAaMCfcGfcTCTO>OCCTCq(i»CCTCTCrOOCIMC-T MLOCMCTOCTT :cccic*akxaccocHH CCCTCMMTOCMCAtltT CCCTCMI1 w m c t n t r AMceactacR cccTcoauecMCftTKr cocrc*ak?ocTOCH» cccTCAauacToc&nT AMCkocracn rT-coccTOT*ct ooo T Appendix 139 


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