Chromatin profiles classify castration-resistant prostate cancers suggesting therapeutic targets
|Study ID||Alternative Stable ID||Type|
Untreated prostate cancers rely on androgen receptor (AR) signaling for growth and survival, forming the basis for the initial efficacy of androgen deprivation therapy (ADT). Yet, the disease can relapse and progress to a lethal stage termed castration-resistant prostate cancer (CRPC). Reactivation of AR signaling represents the most common driver of CRPC growth and next generation AR signaling inhibitors (ARSIs) are now used in combination with ADT as a first line therapy. However, ARSIs can result in selective pressure generating AR-independent tumors. The transition from AR-dependence frequently accompanies a change in phenotype resembling developmental trans-differentiation or ‘lineage plasticity’. Neuroendocrine prostate cancer, which lacks a defined pathologic classification, is the most studied type of lineage plasticity. However, most AR-null tumors do not exhibit neuroendocrine features and are classified as ‘double-negative prostate cancer’, the drivers of which are poorly defined. Lineage plasticity studies in CRPC are limited by the lack of genetically defined ... (Show More)
Study Datasets 1 dataset.
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This dataset contains the FASTQ files for a portion of the samples in Tang F. et al. “Chromatin accessibility profiles of castration-resistant prostate cancers reveal novel subtypes and therapeutic vulnerabilities” published in Science. It contains 51 samples sequenced with Illumina HiSeq 2500 or HiSeq 4000. The remaining samples can be found at dbGaP: phs000909.v1.p1
|Illumina HiSeq 2500,Illumina HiSeq 4000||51|
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