A. E. Smith, and A. Helenius. How viruses enter animal cells. Science
J. L. Anderson, and T. J. Hope. Intracellular trafficking of retroviral vectors: obstacles and advances. Gene Ther.
D. S. Dimitrov. Virus entry: molecular mechanisms and biomedical applications. Nat. Rev. Microbiol.
L. Pelkmans, J. Kartenbeck, and A. Helenius. Caveolar endocytosis of simian virus 40 reveals a new two-step vesicular-transport pathway to the ER. Nat. Cell Biol.
M. Marsh, and A. Helenius. Virus entry: open sesame. Cell
L. K. Medina-Kauwe. Endocytosis of adenovirus and adenovirus capsid proteins. Adv. Drug Deliv. Rev.
T. J. Wickham, P. Mathias, D. A. Cheresh, and G. R. Nemerow. Integrin alpha v beta 5 promote adenovirus internalization but not virus attachment. Cell.
N. Arnberg, A. H. Kidd, K. Edlund, and G. Wadell. Adenovirus type 37 uses sialic acid as cellular receptor. J. Virol.
C. Bernardes, A. Antonio, M. C. Pedroso de Lima, and M. L. Valdeira. Cholesterol affects African swine fever virus infection. Biochim. Biophys. Acta.
G. Simmons, J. D. Reeves, C. C. Grogan, L. H. Vandenberghe, F. Baribaud, J. C. Whitbeck, E. Burke, M. J. Buchmeier, E. J. Soilleux, J. L. Riley, R. W. Doms, P. Bates, and S. Pohlmann. DC-SIGN and DC-SIGNR bind ebola glycoproteins and enhance infection of macrophages and endothelial cells. Virol
S. Chan, C. Empig, F. Welte, R. Speck, A. Schmaljohn, J. Kreisberg, and M. Goldsmith. Folate receptor alpha is a cofactor for cellular entry by Marburg and Ebola viruses. Cell
B. Bartosch, and F. L. Cosset. Cell entry of hepatitis C virus. Virol
H. Kroschewski, S. L. Allison, F. X. Heinz, and C. W. Mandl. Role of heparan sulfate for attachment and entry of tick-borne encephalitis virus. Virol
Y. Chen, T. Maquire, R. E. Hileman, J. R. Fromm, J. D. Esko, R. J. Linhardt, and R. M. Marks. Dengue virus infectivity depends on envelope protein binding to target cell heparin sulfate. Nat. Med.
B. Tassaneetrithep, T. H. Burgess, A. Granelli-Piperno, C. Trumpfheller, J. Finke, W. Sun, M. A. Eller, K. Pattanapanyasat, S. Sarasombath, D. L. Birx, R. M. Steinman, S. Schlesinger, and M. A. Marovich. DC-SIGN (CD209) mediates dengue virus infection of human dendritic cells. J. Exp. Med.
A. Cooper, and Y. Shaul. Clathrin-mediated endocytosis and lysosomal cleavage of hepatitis B virus capsid-like core particles. J. Biol. Chem.
T. Compton, D. M. Nowlin, and N. R. Cooper. Initiation of human cytomegalovirus infection requires initial interaction with cell surface heparin sulfate. Virol.
F. Halary, A. Amara, H. Lortat-Jacob, M. Messerle, T. Delaunay, C. Houles, F. Fieschi, F. Arenzana-Seisdedos, J. F. Moreau, and J. Dechanet-Merville. Human cytomegalovirus binding to DC-SIGN is required for dendritic cell infection and target cell trans-infection. Immunity
T. Suzuki, T. Takahashi, C. T. Guo, K. I. Hidari, D. Miyamoto, H. Goto, Y. Kawaoka, and Y. Suzuki. Sialidase activity of influenza A virus in an endocytic pathway enhances viral replication. J. Virol.
P. Drobni, N. Mistry, N. McMillan, and M. Evander. Carboxy-fluorescein diacetate, succinimidyl ester labeled papillomavirus virus-like particles fluoresce after internalization and interact with heparan sulfate for binding and entry. Virol
M. Evander, I. H. Frazer, E. Payne, Y. M. Qi, K. Hengst, and N. A. McMillan. Identification of the alpha6 integrin as a candidate receptor for papillomaviruses. J. Virol.
A. S. Dugan, S. Eash, and W. J. Atwood. Update on BK virus entry and intracellular trafficking. Transpl. Infect. Dis.
C. Summerford, and R. Samulski. Membrane-associated heparin sulfate proteoglycan is a receptor for adeno-associated virus type 2. J. Virol.
K. Qing, C. Mah, J. Hansen, S. Z. Zhou, V. Dwarki, and A. Srivastava. Human fibroblast growth factor receptor 1 is a co-receptor for infection by adeno-associated virus 2. Nat. Med.
C. Summerford, J. S. Bartlett, and R. J. Samulski. AlphaVbeta5 integrin: a co-receptor for adeno-associated virus type 2 infection. Nat. Med.
R. W. Walters, S. M. Yi, S. Keshavjee, K. E. Brown, M. J. Welsh, J. A. Chiorini, and J. Zabner. Binding of adeno-associated virus type 5 to 2,3-linked sialic acid is required for gene transfer. J. Biol. Chem.
C. Ros, C. J. Burckhardt, and C. Kempf. Cytoplasmic trafficking of minute virus of mice: low-pH requirement, routing to late endosomes, and proteasome interaction. J. Virol.
J. S. Parker, and C. R. Parrish. Cellular uptake and infection by canine parvovirus involves rapid dynamin-regulated clathrin-mediated endocytosis, followed by slower intracellular trafficking. J. Virol.
P. Joki-Korpela, V. Marjomaki, C. Krogerus, J. Heino, and T. Hyypia. Entry of human parechovirus 1. J. Virol.
P. Joki-Korpela, and T. Hyypia. Parechoviruses, a novel group of human picornaviruses. Ann. Med.
F. Hofer, M. Gruenberger, H. Kowalski, H. Machat, M. Huettinger, and E. Kuechler. Members of the low density lipoprotein receptor family mediate cell entry of a minor-group common cold virus. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A.
T. Chou. Stochastic entry of enveloped viruses: fusion versus
endocytosis. Biophys. J.
M. Husain, and B. Moss. Role of receptor-mediated endocytosis in the formation of vaccinia virus extracellular enveloped particles. J. Virol.
E. S. Barton, J. C. Forrest, J. L. Connolly, J. D. Chappell, Y. Liu, and F. J. Schnell. Junction adhesion molecule is a receptor for reovirus. Cell
J. Brojatsch, J. Naughton, M. M. Rolls, K. Zingler, and J. A. Young. CAR1, a TNF-related protein, is a cellular receptor for cytophatic avian leukosis–sarcoma viruses and mediates apoptosis. Cell
F. D. Griffero, S. A. Hoschander, and J. Brojatsch. Endocytosis is a critical step in entry of subgroup B avian leukosis viruses. J. Virol.
P. Lewis, Y. Fu, and T. L. Lentz. Rabies virus entry into endosomes in IMR-32 human neuroblastoma cells. Exp. Neurol.
X. Sun, V. K. Yau, B. J. Briggs, and G. R. Whittaker. Role of clathrin-mediated endocytosis during vesicular stomatitis virus entry into host cells. Virol
A. P. Byrnes, and D. E. Griffin. Binding of sindbis virus to cell surface heparan sulfate. J. Virol.
L. DeTulleo, and T. Kirchhausen. The clathrin endocytic pathway in viral infection. EMBO J.
A. Helenius, B. Morein, E. Fries, K. Simons, P. Robinson, V. Schirrmacher, C. Terhorst, and J. L. Strominger. Human (HLA-A and HLA-B) and Murine (H-2K and H-2D) histocompatibility antigens are cell surface receptors for semliki forest virus. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A.
S. H. Kee, E. J. Cho, J. W. Song, K. S. Park, L. J. Baek, and K. J. Song. Effects of endocytosis inhibitory drugs on rubella virus entry into VeroE6 cells. Microbiol. Immunol.
P. Mastromarino, L. Cioe, S. Rieti, and N. Orsi. Role of membrane phospholipids and glycolipids in the Vero cell surface receptor for rubella virus. Med. Microbiol. Immunol.
L. Bousarghin, A. Touze, P. Y. Sizaret, and P. Coursaget. Human papillomavirus type 16, 31 and 58 use different endocytosis pathways to enter cells. J. Virol.
H. Connaris, T. Takimoto, R. Russell, S. Crennell, I. Moustafa, A. Portner, and G. Taylor. Probing the sialic acid binding site of the hemagglutinin-neuraminidase of Newcastle disease virus: identification of key amino acids involved in cell binding, catalysis, and fusion. J. Virol.
C. Cantin, J. Holguera, L. Ferreira, E. Villar, and I. Munoz-Barroso. Newcastle disease virus may enter cells by caveolae-mediated endocytosis. J. Gen. Virol.
D. Werling, J. C. Hope, P. Chaplin, R. A. Collins, G. Taylor, and C. J. Howard. Involvement of caveolae in the uptake of respiratory syncytial virus antigen by dendritic cells. J. Leukoc. Biol.
Y. Zhang, and J. M. Bergelson. Adenovirus receptors. J. Virol.
J. T. Shieh, and J. M. Bergelson. Interaction with decay-accelerating factor facilitates coxsackievirus B infection of polarized epithelial cells. J. Virol.
V. Marjomaki, V. Pietiainen, H. Matilainen, P. Upla, J. Ivaska, L. Nissinen, H. Reunanen, P. Huttunen, T. Hyypia, and J. Heino. Internalization of echovirus 1 in caveolae. J. Virol.
Z. Richterova, D. Liebl, M. Horak, Z. Palkova, J. Stokrova, P. Hozak, J. Korb, and J. Forstova. Caveolae are involved in the trafficking of mouse polyoma virus virions and artificial VP1 pseudocapsids toward cell nuclei. J. Virol.
P. G. Spear, R. J. Eisenberg, and G. H. Cohen. Three classes of cell surface receptors for alphaherpes virus entry. Virol.
J. D. Fingeroth, J. J. Weiss, T. F. Tedder, J. L. Strominger, P. A. Biro, and D. T. Fearon. Epstein–Barr virus receptor on human B lymphocytes is the complement receptor. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A.
G. R. Nemerow, R. Wolfert, M. McNaughton, and N. R. Cooper. Identification and characterization of the Epstein–Barr virus receptor on human B lymphocytes and its relationship to the C3d complement receptor (CR2). J. Virol.
E. Bose, and A. K. Banerjee. Role of heparan sulfate in human parainfluenza virus type 3 infection. Virol.
R. A. Lamb. Paramyxovirus fusion: a hypothesis for changes. Virol.
M. Tahara, M. Takeda, and Y. Yanagi. Altered interaction of the matrix protein with the cytoplasmic tail of hemagglutinin modulates measles virus growth by affecting virus assembly and cell–cell fusion. J. Virol.
J. K. Ghosh, S. G. Peisajovich, M. Ovadia, and Y. Shai. Structure-function study of a heptad repeat positioned near the transmembrane domain of Sendai virus fusion protein which blocks virus-cell fusion. J. Biol. Chem.
G. Ren, Z. Wang, and X. Hu. Effects of ectodomain sequences between HR1 and HR2 of F1 protein on the specific membrane fusion in paramyxoviruses. Intervirol.
P. Li, H. W. McL Rixon, G. Brown, and R. J. Sugrue. Functional analysis of the N-linked glycans within the fusion protein of respiratory syncytial virus. Methods Mol. Biol.
E. A. Berger, P. M. Murphy, and J. M. Farber. Chemokine receptors as HIV-1 coreceptors: roles in viral entry, tropism and disease. Annu. Rev. Immunol.
E. H. Bae, S. H. Park, and Y. T. Jung. Role of a third extracellular domain of an ecotropic receptor in moloney murine leukemia virus infection. J. Microbiol.
W. Cao, M. D. Henry, P. Borrow, H. Yamada, J. H. Eldor, E. V. Ravkov, S. T. Nichol, R. W. Compans, K. P. Campbell, and M. B. Oldstone. Identification of alfa-dystroglycan as a receptor for lymphocytic choriomeningitis virus and lassa fever virus. Science
P. Borrow, and M. B. Oldstone. Mechanism of lyphocytic choriomeningitis virus entry into cells. Virology
O. Meier, K. Boucke, S. V. Hammer, S. Keller, R. P. Stidwill, S. Hemmi, and U. F. Greber. Adenovirus triggers macropinocytosis and endosomal leakage together with its clathrin-mediated uptake. J. Cell Biol.
S. B. Sieczkarski, and G. R. Whittaker. Influenza virus can enter and infect cells in the absence of clathrin-mediated endocytosis. J. Virol.
J. M. Hogle. Poliovirus cell entry: common structural themes in viral cell entry pathways. Annu. Rev. Microbiol.
J. M. Greve, G. Davis, A. M. Meyer, C. P. Forte, S. C. Yost, and C. W. Marlor. The major human rhinovirus receptor is ICAM-1. Cell
E. Prechla, C. Plank, E. Wagner, D. Blaas, and R. Fuchs. Virus-mediated release of endosomal content in vitro: different behaviour of adenovirus and rhinovirus serotype 2. J. Cell Biol.
A. D. Stuart, H. E. Eustace, T. A. McKee, and T. D. Brown. A novel cell entry pathway for a DAF-using human enterovirus is dependent on lipid rafts. J. Virol.
C. A. Guerrero, S. Zarate, G. Corkidi, S. Lopez, and C. F. Arias. Biochemical characterization of rotavirus receptors in MA104 cells. J. Virol.
M. E. Chemello, O. C. Aristimuno, F. Michelangeli, and M. C. Ruiz. Requirement for vacuolar H+-ATPase activity and Ca2+ gradient during entry of rotavirus into MA104 cells. J. Virol.
C. Sanchez-San Martin, T. Lopez, C. F. Arias, and S. Lopez. Characterization of rotavirus cell entry. J. Virol.
U. F. Greber. Signalling in viral entry. Cell Mol. Life Sci.
L. Pelkmans, E. Fava, H. Grabner, M. Hannus, B. Habermann, E. Krauz, and M. Zerial. Genome-wide analysis of human kinases in clathrin- and caveolae/raft-mediated endocytosis. Nature
F. R. Maxfield, and T. E. McGraw. Endocytic recycling. Nat. Rev. Mol. Cell Biol.
J. E. Schnitzer. Caveolae: from basic trafficking mechanism to targeting transcytosis for tissue-specific drug and gene delivery in vivo
. Adv. Drug Deliv. Rev.
J. Rejman, V. Oberle, I. S. Zuhorn, and D. Hoekstra. Size-dependent internalization of particles via pathways of clathrin- and caveolae-mediated endocytosis. Biochem
L. Pelkmans, and A. Helenius. Endocytosis via caveolae. Traffic
P. W. Shaul, and R. G. W. Anderson. Role of plasmalemmal caveolae in signal transduction. Am. J. Physiol.
P. L. Tuma, and A. L. Hubbard. Transcytosis: crossing cellular barriers. Physiol. Rev.
M. Bomsel, and A. Alfsen. Entry of viruses through the epithelial barrier: pathogenic trickery. Mol. Cell Biol.
L. Ouzilou, E. Caliot, I. Pelletier, M.-C. Prevost, E. Pringault, and F. Colbere-Garapin. Poliovirus transcytosis through M-like cells. J. General Virol.
M. Bomsel. Transcytosis of infectious human immunodeficiency virus across a tight human epithelial cell line barrier. Nat. Med.
M. Pesonen, W. Ansorge, and K. Simons. Transcytosis of the G protein of vesicular stomatitis virus after implantation into the apical plasma membrane of Madin–Darby canine kidney cells I. Involvement of endosomes and lysosomes. J. Cell Biol.
M. Pesonen, R. Bravo, and K. Simons. Transcytosis of the G protein of vesicular stomatitis virus after implantation into the apical membrane of Madin–Darby canine kidney cells II. Involvement of the Golgi complex. J. Cell Biol.
J. E. Schnitzer, and P. Oh. Albondin-mediated capillary permeability to albumin. Differential role of receptors in endothelial transcytosis and endocytosis of native and modified albumins.. J. Biol. Chem.
O. Meier, and U. F. Greber. Adenovirus endocytosis. J. Gene Med.
M. Kielian, and F. A. Rey. Virus membrane-fusion proteins: more than one way to make a hairpin. Nat. Rev.
J. J. Skehel, and D. C. Wiley. Receptor binding and membrane fusion in virus entry: the influenza hemagglutinin. Annu. Rev. Biochem.
W. Garten, S. Hallenberger, D. Ortmann, W. Schafer, M. Vey, H. Angliker, E. Shaw, and H. D. Klenk. Processing of viral glycoproteins by the substilin-like endoprotease furin and its inhibition by specific peptidylchloroalkylketones. Biochimie
B. Adam, L. Lins, V. Stroobant, A. Thomas, and R. Brasseur. Distribution of hydrophobic residues is crucial for the fusogenic properties of the Ebola virus GP2 fusion peptide. J. Virol.
X. Li, B. McDermott, B. Yuan, and S. P. Goff. Homomeric interactions between transmembrane proteins of Moloney murine leukemia virus. J. Virol.
B. J. Bosch, R. Van der Zee, C. A. de Haan, and P. J. Rottier. The coronavirus spike protein is a class I virus fusion protein: structural and functional characterization of the fusion core complex. J. Virol.
F. A. Rey, F. X. Heinz, C. Mandl, C. Kunz, and S. C. Harrison. The envelope glycoprotein from tick-borne encephalitis virus at 2 Å resolution. Nature
J. Lescar, A. Roussel, M. W. Wien, J. Navaza, S. D. Fuller, G. Wrengler, and F. A. Rey. The fusion glycoprotein shell of Semliki Forest virus: an isocahedral assembly primed for fusogenic activation at endosomal pH. Cell
Z. Oren, and Y. Shai. Mode of action of linear amphipathic α-helical antimicrobial peptides. Biopolymers
Y. Shai. Mechanism of the binding, insertion and destabilization of phospholipids bilayer membranes by α-helical antimicrobial and cell non-selective membrane-lytic peptides. Biochim. Biophys. Acta.
Y. Pouny, D. Rapaport, A. Mor, P. Nicolas, and Y. Shai. Interaction of antimicrobial dermaseptin and its fluorescently labeled analogs with phospholipids membranes. Biochemistry
A. Hinz, and H. J. Galla. Viral membrane penetration: lytic activity of nonviral fusion peptide. Eur. Biophys. J.
P. Seth. Adenovirus-dependent release of choline from plasma membrane vesicles at an acidic pH is mediated by the penton base protein. J. Virol.
C. M. Wiethoff, H. Wodrich, L. Gerace, and G. R. Nemerow. Adenovirus protein VI mediates membrane disruption following capsid disassembly. J. Virol.
N. Miyazawa, R. G. Crystal, and P. L. Leopold. Adenovirus serotype 7 retention in a late endosomal compartment prior to cytosol escape is modulated by fiber protein. J. Virol.
F. Zhang, P. Andreassen, P. Fender, E. Geissier, J. F. Hernandez, and J. Chroboczek. A transfecting peptide derived from adenovirus fiber protein. Gene Ther.
N. Kamper, P. M. Day, T. Nowak, H. C. Selinka, L. Florin, J. Bolscher, L. Hilbig, J. T. Schiller, and M. Sapp. A membrane-destabilizing peptide in capsid protein L2 is required for egress of papillomavirus genomes from endosomes. J. Virol.
D. Schober, P. Kronenberger, E. Prchla, D. Blaas, and R. Fuchs. Major and minor receptor group human rhinoviruses penetrate from endosomes by different mechanisms. J. Virol.
G. Ehrenstein, and H. Lecar. Electrically gated ionic channels in lipid bilayers. Q. Rev. Biophys.
M. Brabec, D. Schober, E. Wagner, N. Bayer, R. F. Murphy, D. Blaas, and R. Fuchs. Opening of size-selective pores in endosomes during human rhinovirus serotype 2 in vivo
uncoating monitored by single-organelle flow analysis. J. Virol.
E. Prchla, C. Plank, E. Wagner, D. Blaas, and R. Fuchs. Virus-mediated release of endosomal content in vitro
: different behavior of adenovirus and rhinovirus serotype 2. J. Cell Biol.
P. Danthi, M. Tosteson, Q. Li, and M. Chow. Genome delivery and ion channel properties are altered in VP4 mutans of poliovirus. J. Virol.
M. T. Tosteson, H. Wang, A. Naumov, and M. Chow. Poliovirus binding to its receptor in lipid bilayers results in particle-specific, temperature-sensitive channels. J. General Virol.
S. Suikkanen, M. Antila, A. Jaatinen, M. Vihinen-Ranta, and M. Vuento. Release of canine parvovirus from endocytic vesicles. Virol
Z. Zadori, J. Szelei, M. C. Lacoste, Y. Li, S. Gariepy, P. Raymond, M. Allaire, I. R. Nabi, and P. Tijssen. A viral phospholipase A2 is required for parvovirus infectivity. Dev. Cell.
M.A. Agosto, T. Ivanovic, and M.L. Nibert. Mammalian reovirus, a non-fusogenic non-enveloped virus, forms size-selective pores in a model membrane. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci.
M. Galloux, S. Libersou, N. Morellet, S. Bouaziz, B. Da Costa, M. Ouldali, J. Lepault, and B. Delmas. Infectious bursal disease virus, a non-enveloped virus, posses a capsid-associated peptide that deforms and perforates biological membranes. J. Biol. Chem.
S.H. Hassan, C. Wirblich, M. Forzan, and P. Roy. Expression and functional characterization of bluetongue virus VP5 protein: role in cellular permeabilization. J. Virol.
J. M. Diprose, J. N. Burroughs, G. C. Sutton, A. Goldsmith, P. Gouet, R. Malby, I. Overton, S. Zientara, P. P. Mertens, D. I. Stuart, and J. M. Grimes. Translocation portals for the substrates and products of a viral transcriptions complex: the bluetongue virus. EMBO J
W. Dowling, E. Denisova, R. Lamonica, and E. R. Mackow. Selective membrane permeabilization by the rotavirus VP5* protein is abrogated by mutations in an internal hydrophobic domain. J. Virol.
S. A. Kelkar, K. K. Pfister, R. G. Crystal, and P. L. Leopold. Cytoplasmic dynein mediates adenovirus binding to microtubules. J. Virol.
M. Suomalainen, M. Y. Nakano, S. Keller, S. Boucke, R. P. Stidwill, and U. F. Greber. Microtubule-dependent plus- and minus end-directed motilities are competing process for nuclear targeting of adenovirus. J. Cell Biol.
U. F. Greber, and A. Fassati. Nuclear import of viral DNA genomes. Traffic.
A. C. Saphire, T. Guan, E. C. Schirmer, G. R. Nemerow, and L. Gerace. Nuclear import of adenovirus DNA in vitro
involves the nuclear protein import pathway and hsc70. J. Biol. Chem.
L. Pelkmans, and A. Helenius. Insider information: what viruses tell us about endocytosis. Curr. Opin. Cell Biol.
J. L. Brodsky. The protective and destructive roles played by molecular chaperones during ERAD (endoplasmic reticulum-associated degradation). Biochem. J.
L. C. Norkin, H. A. Anderson, S. A. Wolfrom, and A. Oppenheim. Caveolar endocytosis of simian virus 40 is followed by brefeldin A-sensitive transport to the endoplasmic reticulum, where the virus disassembles. J. Virol.
S. Le Gall, A. Neuhof, and T. Rapoport. The endoplasmic reticulum membrane is permeable to small molecules. Mol. Biol. Cell.
R. Daniels, N. M. Rusan, P. Wadsworth, and D. N. Hebert. SV40 VP2 and VP3 insertion into ER membranes is controlled by the capsid protein VP1: implications for DNA translocation out of the ER. Mol. Cell
A. Nakanishi, N. Itoh, P. Li, H. Handa, R. C. Liddington, and H. Kasamatsu. Minor capsid proteins of simian virus 40 are dispensable for nucleocapsid assembly and cell entry but are required for nuclear entry of the viral genome. J. Virol.
L. Sun, D. Liu, and Z. Wang. Functional gold nanoparticle-peptide complexes as cell-targeting agents. Langmuir.