1887

Abstract

Epstein–Barr virus (EBV) establishes a latent persistence from which it can be reactivated to undergo lytic replication. Late lytic-cycle gene expression is linked to lytic DNA replication, as it is sensitive to the same inhibitors that block lytic replication, and it has recently been shown that the viral origin of lytic replication () is required for late-gene expression. During the lytic cycle, the viral genome forms replication compartments, which are usually adjacent to promyelocytic leukaemia protein (PML) nuclear bodies. A tetracycline repressor DNA-binding domain–enhanced green fluorescent protein fusion was used to visualize replicating plasmids carrying a tetracycline operator sequence array. mediated the production of plasmid replication compartments that were associated with PML nuclear bodies. Plasmids carrying and EBV itself were visualized in the same cells and replicated in similar regions of the nucleus, further supporting the validity of the plasmids for studying late-gene regulation.

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2006-05-01
2020-01-23
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