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Cell adhesion and culture medium dependent changes in the high frequency mechanical vibration induced proliferation, osteogenesis, and intracellular organization of human adipose stem cells

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Yksityiskohdat

AlkuperäiskieliEnglanti
Artikkeli103419
JulkaisuJournal of the Mechanical Behavior of Biomedical Materials
Vuosikerta101
DOI - pysyväislinkit
TilaJulkaistu - 1 tammikuuta 2020
OKM-julkaisutyyppiA1 Alkuperäisartikkeli

Tiivistelmä

High frequency (HF) mechanical vibration appears beneficial for in vitro osteogenesis of mesenchymal stem cells (MSCs). However, the current mechanobiological understanding of the method remains insufficient. We designed high-throughput stimulators to apply horizontal or vertical high magnitude HF (HMHF; 2.5 Gpeak, 100 Hz) vibration on human adipose stem cells (hASCs). We analyzed proliferation, alkaline phosphatase (ALP) activity, mineralization, and effects on the actin cytoskeleton and nuclei using immunocytochemical stainings. Proliferation was studied on a standard tissue culture plastic (sTCP) surface and on an adhesion supporting tissue culture plastic (asTCP) surface in basal (BM) and osteogenic (OM) culture medium conditions. We discovered that the improved cell adhesion was a prerequisite for vibration induced changes in the proliferation of hASCs. Similarly, the adhesion supporting surface enabled us to observe vibration initiated ALP activity and mineralization changes in OM condition. The horizontal vibration increased ALP activity, while vertical stimulation reduced ALP activity. However, mineralization was not enhanced by the HMHF vibration. We performed image-based analysis of actin and nuclei to obtain novel data of the intracellular-level responses to HF vibration in BM and OM conditions. Our quantitative results suggest that actin organizations were culture medium and stimulation direction dependent. Both stimulation directions decreased OM induced changes in nuclear size and elongation. Consequently, our findings of the nuclear deformations provide supportive evidence for the involvement of the nuclei in the mechanocoupling of HF vibration. Taken together, the results of this study enhanced the knowledge of the intracellular mechanisms of HF vibration induced osteogenesis of MSCs.

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