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Mapping and exploring the organoid state space using synthetic biology.

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Grapin-Botton,  Anne
Max Planck Institute for Molecular Cell Biology and Genetics, Max Planck Society;

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Citation

Tan, T. H., Liu, J., & Grapin-Botton, A. (2023). Mapping and exploring the organoid state space using synthetic biology. Seminars in cell & developmental biology, 141, 23-32. doi:10.1016/j.semcdb.2022.04.015.


Cite as: https://hdl.handle.net/21.11116/0000-000E-AB10-F
Abstract
The functional relevance of an organoid is dependent on the differentiation, morphology, cell arrangement and biophysical properties, which collectively define the state of an organoid. For an organoid culture, an individual organoid or the cells that compose it, these state variables can be characterised, most easily by transcriptomics and by high-content image analysis. Their states can be compared to their in vivo counterparts. Current evidence suggests that organoids explore a wider state space than organs in vivo due to the lack of niche signalling and the variability of boundary conditions in vitro. Using data-driven state inference and in silico modelling, phase diagrams can be constructed to systematically sort organoids along biochemical or biophysical axes. These phase diagrams allow us to identify control strategies to modulate organoid state. To do so, the biochemical and biophysical environment, as well as the cells that seed organoids, can be manipulated.