Should tissue structure suppress or amplify selection to minimize cancer risk?

Biology Direct
Laura HindersinArne Traulsen

Abstract

It has been frequently argued that tissues evolved to suppress the accumulation of growth enhancing cancer inducing mutations. A prominent example is the hierarchical structure of tissues with high cell turnover, where a small number of tissue specific stem cells produces a large number of specialized progeny during multiple differentiation steps. Another well known mechanism is the spatial organization of stem cell populations and it is thought that this organization suppresses fitness enhancing mutations. However, in small populations the suppression of advantageous mutations typically also implies an increased accumulation of deleterious mutations. Thus, it becomes an important question whether the suppression of potentially few advantageous mutations outweighs the combined effects of many deleterious mutations. We argue that the distribution of mutant fitness effects, e.g. the probability to hit a strong driver compared to many deleterious mutations, is crucial for the optimal organization of a cancer suppressing tissue architecture and should be taken into account in arguments for the evolution of such tissues. We show that for systems that are composed of few cells reflecting the typical organization of a stem cell niche,...Continue Reading

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Related Concepts

Theoretical Study
Gene Amplification Technique
Cell Differentiation Process
Visual Suppression
Stem Cell Niche
Propadiene
Structure
Cellular Component Organization
Mutant
Metabolic Suppression

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