Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byEmilie Biglow Modified over 3 years ago

1
Simulating Biological Systems in the Stochastic -calculus Andrew Phillips with Luca Cardelli Microsoft Research, Cambridge UK Andrew Phillips with Luca Cardelli Microsoft Research, Cambridge UK

2
Biological Computing

3
Modelling Biology The Human Genome project: Scientists hoped that DNA code would help predict system behaviour Functional meaning of the code is still a mystery Systems Biology: Understand and precisely describe the behaviour of biological systems Two complementary approaches: Look at experimental results and infer general system properties Build detailed models of systems and test these in the lab Biological Modelling: Need tools for modelling complex parallel systems. Should also scale up to very large systems. The beginnings of a biological programming language... The Human Genome project: Scientists hoped that DNA code would help predict system behaviour Functional meaning of the code is still a mystery Systems Biology: Understand and precisely describe the behaviour of biological systems Two complementary approaches: Look at experimental results and infer general system properties Build detailed models of systems and test these in the lab Biological Modelling: Need tools for modelling complex parallel systems. Should also scale up to very large systems. The beginnings of a biological programming language...

4
Programming Biology Languages for complex, parallel computer systems: Languages for complex, parallel biological systems: stochastic -calculus

5
Reactions vs. Components Traditional modelling: model individual reactions

6
Large, Connected Reaction Graphs http://www.celldesigner.org/

7
Reactions vs. Components Traditional modelling: model individual reactions Stochastic -calculus: model components

8
Build complex models incrementally, by direct composition of simpler components: Compositional Modelling

9
A mathematical programming language A range of analysis techniques (types, equivalences, model checking) Could provide insight into fundamental properties of biological systems A mathematical programming language A range of analysis techniques (types, equivalences, model checking) Could provide insight into fundamental properties of biological systems Model Analysis

10
Related Work Stochastic -calculus proposed by [Priami, 1995] Used to model and simulate a range of biological systems: RTK MAPK pathway [Regev et al., 2001] Gene Regulation by positive Feedback [Priami et al., 2001] Cell Cycle Control in Eukaryotes [Lecca and Priami, 2003] First simulator for stochastic -calculus [BioSPI] A subset of -calculus with limited choice Compiles a calculus process to an FCP procedure Executed by the FCP Logix platform [Silverman et al., 1987] Stochastic -calculus proposed by [Priami, 1995] Used to model and simulate a range of biological systems: RTK MAPK pathway [Regev et al., 2001] Gene Regulation by positive Feedback [Priami et al., 2001] Cell Cycle Control in Eukaryotes [Lecca and Priami, 2003] First simulator for stochastic -calculus [BioSPI] A subset of -calculus with limited choice Compiles a calculus process to an FCP procedure Executed by the FCP Logix platform [Silverman et al., 1987]

11
Outline Project Overview Gene Networks Immune System Pathway Project Overview Gene Networks Immune System Pathway

12
Project Overview

13
Graphical Stochastic -calculus Display stochastic -calculus models as graphs [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2005] Helps make the stochastic -calculus more accessible Defined a graphical calculus and graphical execution model Proved equivalent to the stochastic -calculus [Phillips, Cardelli and Castagna, TCSB 2006] Display stochastic -calculus models as graphs [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2005] Helps make the stochastic -calculus more accessible Defined a graphical calculus and graphical execution model Proved equivalent to the stochastic -calculus [Phillips, Cardelli and Castagna, TCSB 2006] PROVED EQUIVALENT let generate_pep(k:float,free:chan,bound:chan,c:chan,e:chan)= delay@gpep;(pep(k,free,bound,c,e)|generate_pep(k,free,bound, c,e)) and pep(k:float,free:chan,bound:chan,c:chan,e:chan)= ( new u@k:chan or !bind(u,c,e);pep_bound(u,k,free,bound,c,e) or delay@dpep ) and pep_bound(u:chan,k:float,free:chan,bound:chan,c:chan,e:chan) = ?u;pep(k,free,bound,c,e) let TPN()= ( new uT@0.01:chan !bindT(uT);(?uT;TPN()) ) let MHCo()= do ?bind(u,c,e);MHCo_pep(u,c,e) or ?bindT(uT);MHCo_TPN(uT) and MHCo_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan)= do delay@trigger;MHCt_pep(u,c,e) or !u;MHCo() and MHCt_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan)= do !u;delay@close;MHCc() or delay@close;MHCc_pep(u,c,e) and MHCc_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan)= do delay@open;MHCo_pep(u,c,e) or !c and MHCc()= do ?bindT(uT);MHCc_TPN(uT) or delay@open;MHCo() and MHCo_TPN(uT:chan)= do ?bind(u,c,e);MHCo_TPN_pep(u,c,e,uT) or !uT;MHCo() (* *) and MHCo_TPN_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan,uT:chan)= do delay@r*trigger;MHCt_TPN_pep(u,c,e,uT) or !u;MHCo_TPN(uT) and MHCt_TPN_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan,uT:chan)= do !u;delay@close;MHCc_TPN(uT) or delay@close;MHCc_TPN_pep(u,c,e,uT) and MHCc_TPN_pep(u:chan,c:chan,e:chan,uT:chan)= do delay@open;MHCo_TPN_pep(u,c,e,uT) or !uT;MHCc_pep(u,c,e) and MHCc_TPN(uT:chan)= do delay@open;MHCo_TPN(uT) or !uT;MHCc() (* *)

14
The Stochastic Pi Machine A simulation algorithm for stochastic -calculus [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2004] Based on standard theory of chemical kinetics [Gillespie 1977] The probability of a reaction is proportional to the rate of the reaction times the number of reactants. Proved correct with respect to the stochastic -calculus. A simulation algorithm for stochastic -calculus [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2004] Based on standard theory of chemical kinetics [Gillespie 1977] The probability of a reaction is proportional to the rate of the reaction times the number of reactants. Proved correct with respect to the stochastic -calculus. PROVED CORRECT

15
The SPiM Simulator Simulation algorithm mapped to functional code (OCaml / F#) Used as the basis for implementing the SPiM simulator. [Phillips, SPiM 2006] Close correspondence between formal algorithm and functional code Correct specification improves confidence in simulation results Used in various research centres (UK, France, Italy, Sweden...) Simulation algorithm mapped to functional code (OCaml / F#) Used as the basis for implementing the SPiM simulator. [Phillips, SPiM 2006] Close correspondence between formal algorithm and functional code Correct specification improves confidence in simulation results Used in various research centres (UK, France, Italy, Sweden...) http://research.microsoft.com/~aphillip/spim

16
Gene Networks Library Proposed a combinatorial library of gene gates [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006] Used as building blocks to model complex gene networks Explain behaviour of controversial gene networks engineered in vivo Proposed a combinatorial library of gene gates [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006] Used as building blocks to model complex gene networks Explain behaviour of controversial gene networks engineered in vivo © 2000 Elowitz, M.B., Leibler. S. A Synthetic Oscillatory Network of Transcriptional Regulators. Nature 403:335-338.

17
Immune System Modelling Model of MHC Class I Antigen Presentation A key pathway in the immune system [Goldstein, MPhil Dissertation 2005] Ongoing collaboration with Immunologists at Southampton University [Cardelli, Elliott, Goldstein, Phillips, Werner. In preparation] Model of MHC Class I Antigen Presentation A key pathway in the immune system [Goldstein, MPhil Dissertation 2005] Ongoing collaboration with Immunologists at Southampton University [Cardelli, Elliott, Goldstein, Phillips, Werner. In preparation] © 2003 Nature Reviews Immunology, 3(12):952–96. © 2003 Current Opinion in Immunology, 15:75–81.

18
Gene Networks with Luca Cardelli (MSR Cambridge) Ralf Blossey (IRI Lille) with Luca Cardelli (MSR Cambridge) Ralf Blossey (IRI Lille)

19
Gene with Negative Control val transcribe = 0.1 val degrade = 0.001 val unblock = 0.0001 new a@1.0:chan new b@1.0:chan let Neg(a:chan,b:chan) = do delay@transcribe; ( Protein(b) | Neg(a,b) ) or ?a; delay@unblock; Neg(a,b) and Protein(b:chan) = do !b; Protein(b) or delay@degrade run Neg(a,b) transcribe = 0.1 unblock = 0.0001 degrade = 0.001 rate(a,b) = 1.0 Neg(a,b) produces protein b and is blocked by protein a ba

20
Neg Gate A protein b can be transcribed at rate 0.1 s -1 x1

21
Neg Gate Another protein b can be transcribed x1

22
Neg Gate And another... x1 x2

23
Neg Gate A protein b can be degraded at rate 0.001 s -1 x1 x3

24
Neg Gate Equilibrium between transcription and degradation x1 x2

25
Neg Gate Level of protein b stabilises at around 100

26
Repressilator [Elowitz and Leibler, 2000] A gene network engineered in live bacteria. Modelled as a simple combination of Neg gates: A gene network engineered in live bacteria. Modelled as a simple combination of Neg gates: Neg(lac,tet) | Neg(tet,lambda) | Neg(lambda,lac) | Neg(tet,gfp) © 2000 Elowitz, M.B., Leibler. S. A Synthetic Oscillatory Network of Transcriptional Regulators. Nature 403:335-338.

27
Repressilator: Debugging Why do we get oscillations? Neg(lac,tet) | Neg(tet,lambda) | Neg(lambda,lac) Why do we get oscillations? Neg(lac,tet) | Neg(tet,lambda) | Neg(lambda,lac) tet lambdalac

28
Repressilator: Debugging (1) Initially there is one copy of each gene Any one of the proteins can be transcribed at rate 0.1 x1

29
Repressilator: Debugging (2) The tet protein can block the lambda gene at rate 1.0 x1

30
Repressilator: Debugging (3) Now no lambda protein can be transcribed. But lac protein can still be transcribed. x1

31
Repressilator: Debugging (4) The lac protein can block the tet gene at rate 1.0 x1

32
Repressilator: Debugging (5) Now no tet protein can be transcribed. All of the tet protein eventually degrades at rate 0.001 x1

33
Repressilator: Debugging (5) Meanwhile, lots of lac protein is transcribed x1

34
Repressilator: Debugging (363) Represents one oscillation cycle Eventually, the lambda gene unblocks at rate 0.0001 x100

35
x1 x100 Repressilator: Debugging (2173) The lambda protein can now take over... x1

36
Repressilator: Results Alternate oscillation of proteins: tet, lac, lambda, tet,... tet lambdalac tet lambdalac tet lambdalac

37
Refined Neg Gate let Neg(a,b) = ( new u1@10000.0 do delay@transcribe; (Protein(b) | Neg(a,b)) or !a(u1); Blocked(a,b,u1) ) and Blocked(a,b,u1) = ( new u2@0.0001 do ?u1; Neg(a,b) or !a(u2); ?u2; Blocked(a,b,u1) ) and Protein(b) = ( do delay@degrade or ?b(u); !u; Protein(b) ) Refined Neg gate with cooperative binding Different implementation, same main program Neg(lac,tet) | Neg(tet,lambda) | Neg(lambda,lac) Refined Neg gate with cooperative binding Different implementation, same main program Neg(lac,tet) | Neg(tet,lambda) | Neg(lambda,lac)

38
Negp Gate with Inhibitor val transcribe = 0.1 val degrade = 0.001 val unblock = 0.0001 new a@1.0:chan new b@1.0:chan new r@1.0:chan let Negp(a:chan,b:chan,r:chan) = do delay@t; (Proteinp(b,r) | Negp(a,b,r)) or ?a; delay@u; Negp(a,b,r) and Proteinp(b:chan,r:chan) = do !b; Proteinp(b,r) or ?r or delay@d let Inh(r:chan) = !r; Inh(r) Run Negp(a,b,r) r ba transcribe = 0.1 unblock = 0.0001 degrade = 0.001 rate(a,b,r) = 1.0

39
Bacteria Logic Gates [Guet et al., 2002] 3 genes: tetR, lacI, cI 5 promoters: PL1, PL2, PT, P -, P + 125 possible networks consisting of 3 promoter-gene units 2 inputs: IPTG (represses Tet), aTc (represses Lac) 1 output: GFP (linked to P -) © 2002 AAAS. Reprinted with permission from Guet et al. Combinatorial Synthesis of Genetic Networks. Science 296 (5572): 1466 - 1470

40
Bacteria Logic Gates [Guet et al., 2002] IPTG, aTc as boolean inputs, GFP as boolean output © 2002 AAAS. Reprinted with permission from Guet et al. Combinatorial Synthesis of Genetic Networks. Science 296 (5572): 1466 - 1470

41
D038() = tet() | lac() | cI() | gfp() tet() = Negp(TetR,TetR,aTc) lac() = Negp(TetR,LacI,IPTG) cI() = Neg(LacI,lcI) gfp() = Neg(lcI,GFP) D038() D038() | Inh(aTc) D038() | Inh(IPTG) D038() | Inh(aTc) | Inh(IPTG) Combinatorial Library of Genes Model complex gene networks from simpler building blocks. Also used simulation to investigate system behaviour. [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006] Model complex gene networks from simpler building blocks. Also used simulation to investigate system behaviour. [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006]

42
Immune System Modelling: MHC I Antigen Presentation with Luca Cardelli (MSR Cambridge) Leonard Goldstein (Cambridge University) Tim Elliott (Southampton University) Joern Werner (Southampton University) with Luca Cardelli (MSR Cambridge) Leonard Goldstein (Cambridge University) Tim Elliott (Southampton University) Joern Werner (Southampton University)

43
MHC I Antigen Presentation A key pathway of the immune system: MHC I complexes can signal when a cell is infected. They present peptides (small pieces of virus or bacteria) at the surface of infected cells. A way of marking infected cells for destruction. © 2003 Jonathan W. Yewdell, Eric Reits, and Jacques Neefjes. Making sense of mass destruction: quantitating MHC class I antigen presentation. Nature Reviews Immunology, 3(12):952–96.

44
MHC I Antigen Presentation [[© 2005 from Immunobiology, Sixth Edition by Janeway et al. Reproduced by permission of Garland Science/Taylor & Francis LLC.] 2005 from Immunobiology, Sixth Edition by Janeway et al. Reproduced by permission of Garland Science/Taylor & Francis LLC.] [[© 2005 from Immunobiology, Sixth Edition by Janeway et al. Reproduced by permission of Garland Science/Taylor & Francis LLC.] 2005 from Immunobiology, Sixth Edition by Janeway et al. Reproduced by permission of Garland Science/Taylor & Francis LLC.]

45
MHC I Assembly MHC I complexes follow an assembly line: © 2003 Antony N Antoniou, Simon J Powis, and Tim Elliott. Assembly and export of MHC class I peptide ligands. Current Opinion in Immunology, 15:75–81.

46
Peptide Selection: Flytrap Model MHC I captures peptides like a Venus Flytrap. Sensitive to disease peptides only. peptide enters open MHC disease peptide is captured and presented at cell surface non disease peptide escapes

47
Flytrap Model: -calculus x1 x200

48
x1 x200 x199 Flytrap Model: -calculus u x1

49
Flytrap Model: -calculus x1 x200 x199 u x1

50
Flytrap Model: -calculus x1 x200 x199 u x1

51
Simulation Results Tapasin allows disease peptides to be rapidly selected in favour of non-disease peptides. Next steps: Investigate influence of tapasin in the lab. Incrementally build a more detailed immune system model. Construct a minimal functional model of the system. Tapasin allows disease peptides to be rapidly selected in favour of non-disease peptides. Next steps: Investigate influence of tapasin in the lab. Incrementally build a more detailed immune system model. Construct a minimal functional model of the system. No Tapasin Always with TapasinTransient binding to Tapasin

52
Simplified Flytrap Similar results obtained with a simpler model Hypothesis: Tapasin is the 2 nd stage of a 2-stage filter Perhaps an explanation of system function. Similar results obtained with a simpler model Hypothesis: Tapasin is the 2 nd stage of a 2-stage filter Perhaps an explanation of system function.

53
Future Plans Interface SPiM with stochastic analysis tools Improve scalability of core SPiM algorithm Prove correctness of multiprocessor algorithm Extend SPiM with membranes Stochastic -calculus and ODEs Improve SPiM user interface and debugging Collaborate with medical researchers to model and simulate a range of biological systems Collaborate with pharmaceutical industry to design a next-generation programming language for Systems Biology Interface SPiM with stochastic analysis tools Improve scalability of core SPiM algorithm Prove correctness of multiprocessor algorithm Extend SPiM with membranes Stochastic -calculus and ODEs Improve SPiM user interface and debugging Collaborate with medical researchers to model and simulate a range of biological systems Collaborate with pharmaceutical industry to design a next-generation programming language for Systems Biology

54
Thanks. Questions?

55
References Graphical Stochastic -calculus: [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2005] [Phillips, Cardelli and Castagna, TCSB 2006] SPiM Simulator: [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2004] [Phillips, SPiM 2005] Gene Networks: [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006] Antigen Presentation: [Goldstein, MPhil Dissertation 2005] Graphical Stochastic -calculus: [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2005] [Phillips, Cardelli and Castagna, TCSB 2006] SPiM Simulator: [Phillips and Cardelli, Bioconcur 2004] [Phillips, SPiM 2005] Gene Networks: [Blossey, Cardelli, Phillips, TCSB 2006] Antigen Presentation: [Goldstein, MPhil Dissertation 2005]

Similar presentations

OK

Combinatorial Synthesis of Genetic Networks Calin C. Guet, Michael B. Elowitz, Weihong Hsing, Stanislas Leibler Amit Meshulam Bioinformatics Seminar Technion,

Combinatorial Synthesis of Genetic Networks Calin C. Guet, Michael B. Elowitz, Weihong Hsing, Stanislas Leibler Amit Meshulam Bioinformatics Seminar Technion,

© 2018 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google

Run ppt on html website Ppt on manufacturing of cars Ppt on introduction to object-oriented programming definition Ppt on c programming language Ppt on developing leadership skills Ppt on porter's five forces analysis template Jit ppt on manufacturing engineer Ppt on surface water data Download ppt on environmental degradation Ppt on endangered species of flora and fauna in india