Publications by authors named "Xiangliang Lin"

3 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

SARS-CoV-2 Production in a Scalable High Cell Density Bioreactor.

Vaccines (Basel) 2021 Jun 29;9(7). Epub 2021 Jun 29.

Copenhagen Hepatitis C Program (CO-HEP), Department of Infectious Diseases, Copenhagen University Hospital-Hvidovre, 2650 Hvidovre, Denmark.

The severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) pandemic has demonstrated the value of pursuing different vaccine strategies. Vaccines based on whole viruses, a widely used vaccine technology, depend on efficient virus production. This study aimed to establish SARS-CoV-2 production in the scalable packed-bed CelCradle 500-AP bioreactor. CelCradle 500-AP bottles with 0.5 L working volume and 5.5 g BioNOC™ II carriers were seeded with 1.5 × 10 Vero (WHO) cells, approved for vaccine production, in animal component-free medium and infected at a multiplicity of infection of 0.006 at a total cell number of 2.2-2.5 × 10 cells/bottle seven days post cell seeding. Among several tested conditions, two harvests per day and a virus production temperature of 33 °C resulted in the highest virus yield with a peak SARS-CoV-2 infectivity titer of 7.3 log 50% tissue culture infectious dose (TCID)/mL at 72 h post-infection. Six harvests had titers of ≥6.5 log TCID/mL, and a total of 10.5 log TCID were produced in ~5 L. While trypsin was reported to enhance virus spread in cell culture, addition of 0.5% recombinant trypsin after infection did not improve virus yields. Overall, we demonstrated successful animal component-free production of SARS-CoV-2 in well-characterized Vero (WHO) cells in a scalable packed-bed bioreactor.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/vaccines9070706DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8310283PMC
June 2021

Optimization of culture conditions for human bone marrow-derived mesenchymal stromal cell expansion in macrocarrier-based Tide Motion system.

Biotechnol J 2021 Jul 25;16(7):e2000540. Epub 2021 Apr 25.

Stempeutics Research Pvt Ltd, Shirdi Sai Baba Cancer Hospital, Manipal, Karnataka, India.

Background: With high cell doses required for mesenchymal stromal cell (MSC) clinical trials, there is a need to upgrade technologies that facilitate efficient scale up of MSCs for cell therapy. Conventional expansion with 2D culture vessels becomes the bottleneck when large cell dosages are required. Tide Motion bioreactors offer a robust, scalable platform using BioNOC II macrocarriers developed for the production of adherent cells.

Methods: We evaluated the growth and expansion of bone marrow-derived MSCs (BM-MSCs) on the macrocarrier-based culture system by optimizing key parameters such as cell seeding densities, culturing conditions, and harvesting procedures to achieve optimal cell growth. BM-MSCs expanded in conventional 2D adherent cultures were seeded into BioNOC II macrocarriers and grown in serum-containing or serum-free medium.

Results: BM-MSCs attained a maximum cell density of 0.49 ± 0.07 × 10 cells/carrier after 12 days of culture in BioNOC II macrocarriers with cell viability > 86% while retaining MSC specific characteristics such as surface marker expression, tri-lineage differentiation potential, immunosuppressive properties, and potency.

Conclusion: These results reveal the feasibility of BM-MSC expansion in the scalable macrocarrier-based Tide Motion system both under serum and serum-free conditions and represent an important step for the large-scale production system of BM-MSC based cellular therapies.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/biot.202000540DOI Listing
July 2021

Production of small ruminant morbillivirus, rift valley fever virus and lumpy skin disease virus in CelCradle™ -500A bioreactors.

BMC Vet Res 2021 Feb 27;17(1):93. Epub 2021 Feb 27.

Laboratory of Research and Development virology, MCI Animal Health, Lot. 157, Zone Industrielle Sud-Ouest (ERAC) B.P: 278, 28810, Mohammedia, Morocco.

Background: Animal vaccination is an important way to stop the spread of diseases causing immense damage to livestock and economic losses and the potential transmission to humans. Therefore effective method for vaccine production using simple and inexpensive bioprocessing solutions is very essential. Conventional culture systems currently in use, tend to be uneconomic in terms of labor and time involved. Besides, they offer a limited surface area for growth of cells. In this study, the CelCradle™-500A was evaluated as an alternative to replace conventional culture systems in use such as Cell factories for the production of viral vaccines against small ruminant morbillivirus (PPR), rift valley fever virus (RVF) and lumpy skin disease virus (LSD).

Results: Two types of cells Vero and primary Lamb Testis cells were used to produce these viruses. The study was done in 2 phases as a) optimization of cell growth and b) virus cultivation. Vero cells could be grown to significantly higher cell densities of 3.04 × 10 using the CelCradle™-500A with a shorter doubling time as compared to 9.45 × 10 cells in Cell factories. This represents a 19 fold increase in cell numbers as compared to seeding vs only 3.7 fold in Cell factories. LT cells achieved modestly higher cell densities of 6.7 × 10 as compared to 6.3 × 10 in Cell factories. The fold change in densities for these cells was 3 fold in the CelCradle™-500A vs 2.5 fold in Cell factories. The titers in the conventional system and the bioreactor were not significantly different. However, the Cell-specific virus yield for rift valley fever virus and lumpy skin disease virus are higher (25 virions/cell for rift valley fever virus, and 21.9 virions/cell for lumpy skin disease virus versus 19.9 virions/cell for rift valley fever virus and 10 virions/cell for lumpy skin disease virus).

Conclusions: This work represents a novel study for primary lamb testis cell culture in CellCradle™-500A bioreactors. In addition, on account of the high cell densities obtained and the linear scalability the titers could be further optimized using other culture process such us perfusion.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/s12917-021-02801-4DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7913422PMC
February 2021
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