Covid 19: Immunantworten

Erstellt am 27 May 2022 13:46
Zuletzt geändert: 03 Jun 2022 19:25

Antikörper

Italienisches Autorenteam.
Abstract
Immunosurveillance by evaluating anti-spike protein receptor-binding domain (S-RBD) antibodies represents a useful tool to estimate the long immunity against Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome CoronaVirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infection. The aim of this study was to evaluate the kinetics of antibody response in vaccine recipients. We measured anti-S-RBD IgG levels by indirect chemiluminescence immunoassay on Maglumi 800 (SNIBE, California) in 1013 healthy individuals naïve to SARS-CoV2 infection after two and three COVID-19 vaccine doses. We found that anti-S-RBD IgG levels are higher in females than males. Antibody levels gradually decrease to a steady state after four months since the peak, and the decay is independent of age, sex, vaccine doses, and baseline antibodies titer. The third dose induces a high anti-S-RBD IgG reactivity in individuals with previous high responses and triggers a moderate-high anti-S-RBD IgG reactivity. The assessment of anti-S-RBD IgG levels is essential for monitoring long-term antibody response. A third SARS-CoV-2 vaccine dose is associated with a significant immunological response. Thus, our results support the efficacy of the vaccine programs and the usefulness of the third dose.

Autorenteam aus HongKong
Methods: This is a longitudinal study with blood samples and clinical data collected in adults aged 18 or above following diagnosis of SARS-CoV-2 infection. Neutralizing antibody (NAb) levels were measured … Anonymous clinical and laboratory data were matched with surveillance data for each subject for enabling analyses and applying latent class mixed models for trajectory delineation. Logistic regression models were performed to compare the characteristics between the identified classes.
Results: In 2020-2021, 368 convalescent patients in Hong Kong are tested for NAb. Their seroconversion occur within 3 months in 97% symptomatic patients, the level of which are maintained at 97% after 9 months. The NAb trajectories of 200 symptomatic patients are classified by the initial response and subsequent trend into high-persistent and waning classes in latent class mixed models. High-persistent (15.5%) class patients are older and most have chronic illnesses. Waning class patients (84.5%) are largely young adults who are mildly symptomatic including 2 who serorevert after 10 months.

At present, based on our comparison with other coronaviruses we estimate that natural antibody-mediated protection for SARS-CoV-2 is likely to last for 1-2 years and therefore, if vaccine-induced antibodies follow a similar course, booster doses may be required. However, other factors such as memory B- and T-cells and new viral strains will also affect the duration of both natural and vaccine-mediated immunity.

To investigate how human antibody responses to vaccines are influenced by viral mutations, we used deep mutational scanning to compare the specificity of polyclonal antibodies elicited by either two doses of the mRNA-1273 COVID-19 vaccine or natural infection with SARS-CoV-2. The neutralizing activity of vaccine-elicited antibodies was more targeted to the receptor-binding domain (RBD) of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein compared to antibodies elicited by natural infection. However, within the RBD, binding of vaccine-elicited antibodies was more broadly distributed across epitopes compared to infection-elicited antibodies. This greater binding breadth means that single RBD mutations have less impact on neutralization by vaccine sera compared to convalescent sera.
Therefore, antibody immunity acquired by natural infection or different modes of vaccination may have a differing susceptibility to erosion by SARS-CoV-2 evolution.
Comment: NIH Directors blog: How Immunity Generated from COVID-19 Vaccines Differs from an Infection.

Abstract
Immunity to severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infection is central to long-term control of the current pandemic. Despite our rapidly advancing knowledge of immune memory to SARS-CoV-2, understanding how these responses translate into protection against reinfection at both the individual and population levels remains a major challenge. An ideal outcome following infection or after vaccination would be a highly protective and durable immunity that allows for the establishment of high levels of population immunity. However, current studies suggest a decay of neutralizing antibody responses in convalescent patients, and documented cases of SARS-CoV-2 reinfection are increasing. Understanding the dynamics of memory responses to SARS-CoV-2 and the mechanisms of immune control are crucial for the rational design and deployment of vaccines and for understanding the possible future trajectories of the pandemic. Here, we summarize our current understanding of immune responses to and immune control of SARS-CoV-2 and the implications for prevention of reinfection.

Methods: We performed a longitudinal analysis of antibody titers specific for viral antigens (vaccinia, measles, mumps, rubella, varicella-zoster virus, and Epstein-Barr virus) and nonreplicating antigens (tetanus and diphtheria) in 45 subjects for a period of up to 26 years. In addition, we measured antigen-specific memory B cells by means of limiting-dilution analysis, and we compared memory B-cell frequencies to their corresponding serum antibody levels.
Results: Antiviral antibody responses were remarkably stable, with half-lives ranging from an estimated 50 years for varicella-zoster virus to more than 200 years for other viruses such as measles and mumps. Antibody responses against tetanus and diphtheria antigens waned more quickly, with estimated half-lives of 11 years and 19 years, respectively. B-cell memory was long-lived, but there was no significant correlation between peripheral memory B-cell numbers and antibody levels for five of the eight antigens tested.

Zellvermittelte Immunität

Autoren aus Korea, USA & Österreich
Abstract
Heterologous ChAdOx1-BNT162b2 vaccination induces a stronger immune response than BNT162b2-BNT162b2. Here we investigated the molecular transcriptome, germline allelic variants of immunoglobulin loci, and anti-Omicron antibody levels in 46 office and lab workers from the Republic of Korea following ChAdOx1-BNT162b2 vaccination. Anti-spike-specific IgG antibody levels against the ancestral SARS-CoV-2 strain increased from 70 AU/ml to 14,000 AU/ml to 142,000 AU/ml one, three and seven days following the second vaccination. Titers against VOC, including Omicron, were two- to three-fold lower, yet higher than those measured following BNT162b2-BNT162b2 vaccination.
RNA-seq of peripheral immune cells demonstrated activation of interferon pathways with increased IGHV clonal transcripts encoding neutralizing antibodies. scRNA-seq revealed enriched B cell and CD4+ T cell responses in both ChAdOx1-BNT162b2 and BNT162b2-BNT162b2 recipients, but a stronger clonal expansion of memory B cells with ChAdOx1-BNT162b2.
In summary, heterologous ChAdOx1-BNT162b2 provides an innate and adaptive immune response that exceeds homologous BNT162b2 vaccination.

Comment by Sam Fazeli, senior pharmaceuticals analyst for Bloomberg Intelligence and director of research for EMEA:
The study supports the notion of using mix-and-match vaccines. Zoltan Banki and colleagues showed that the levels of inflammatory markers (cytokines) that mediate the T-cell immune reaction was higher in those who received a mixed vaccination compared with just mRNA shots. The authors also showed that there were more multifunctional T-cells after mixed vaccination. Higher multifunctionality and higher levels of cytokines suggest the protection after a mixed vaccination may be better than after two shots of the same vaccine.

  • Andreano E, Paciello I, Piccini G, Manganaro N, Pileri P, Hyseni I, Leonardi M, Pantano E, Abbiento V, Benincasa L, Giglioli G, De Santi C, Fabbiani M, Rancan I, Tumbarello M, Montagnani F, Sala C, Montomoli E, Rappuoli R. Hybrid immunity improves B cells and antibodies against SARS-CoV-2 variants. Nature. 2021 Dec;600(7889):530-535. doi: 10.1038/s41586-021-04117-7. Epub 2021 Oct 20. PMID: 34670266; PMCID: PMC8674140.

  • Nelde A, Bilich T, Heitmann JS, Maringer Y, Salih HR, Roerden M, Lübke M, Bauer J, Rieth J, Wacker M, Peter A, Hörber S, Traenkle B, Kaiser PD, Rothbauer U, Becker M, Junker D, Krause G, Strengert M, Schneiderhan-Marra N, Templin MF, Joos TO, Kowalewski DJ, Stos-Zweifel V, Fehr M, Rabsteyn A, Mirakaj V, Karbach J, Jäger E, Graf M, Gruber LC, Rachfalski D, Preuß B, Hagelstein I, Märklin M, Bakchoul T, Gouttefangeas C, Kohlbacher O, Klein R, Stevanović S, Rammensee HG, Walz JS. SARS-CoV-2-derived peptides define heterologous and COVID-19-induced T cell recognition. Nat Immunol. 2021 Jan;22(1):74-85. doi: 10.1038/s41590-020-00808-x. Epub 2020 Sep 30. PMID: 32999467.

Arbeitsgruppe aus Deutschland; Tübingen, Hannover, Braunschweig.
Abstract
T cell immunity is central for the control of viral infections. To characterize T cell immunity, but also for the development of vaccines, identification of exact viral T cell epitopes is fundamental. Here we identify and characterize multiple dominant and subdominant SARS-CoV-2 HLA class I and HLA-DR peptides as potential T cell epitopes in COVID-19 convalescent and unexposed individuals. SARS-CoV-2-specific peptides enabled detection of post-infectious T cell immunity, even in seronegative convalescent individuals. Cross-reactive SARS-CoV-2 peptides revealed pre-existing T cell responses in 81% of unexposed individuals and validated similarity with common cold coronaviruses, providing a functional basis for heterologous immunity in SARS-CoV-2 infection. Diversity of SARS-CoV-2 T cell responses was associated with mild symptoms of COVID-19, providing evidence that immunity requires recognition of multiple epitopes. Together, the proposed SARS-CoV-2 T cell epitopes enable identification of heterologous and post-infectious T cell immunity and facilitate development of diagnostic, preventive and therapeutic measures for COVID-19.

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