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15417786mcr200949-sup-254556_2_supp_6761601_qkqcfc.pdf (11.24 MB)

Supplementary Methods and Figures 1-5 from Genomic Alterations during the In Situ to Invasive Ductal Breast Carcinoma Transition Shaped by the Immune System

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posted on 2023-04-03, 19:46 authored by Anne Trinh, Carlos R. Gil Del Alcazar, Sachet A. Shukla, Koei Chin, Young Hwan Chang, Guillaume Thibault, Jennifer Eng, Bojana Jovanović, C. Marcelo Aldaz, So Yeon Park, Joon Jeong, Catherine Wu, Joe Gray, Kornelia Polyak

S1. Overview of patient cohort. S2. Whole exome sequencing of matched DCISand IDC transition. S3. Mutationalprofiling of the DCIS-to-IDC transition. S4.Phenotypic immune properties of patient cohort. S5.Immune-related genomicchanges and neoantigen load.

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National Cancer Institute

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ARTICLE ABSTRACT

The drivers of ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) to invasive ductal carcinoma (IDC) transition are poorly understood. Here, we conducted an integrated genomic, transcriptomic, and whole-slide image analysis to evaluate changes in copy-number profiles, mutational profiles, expression, neoantigen load, and topology in 6 cases of matched pure DCIS and recurrent IDC. We demonstrate through combined copy-number and mutational analysis that recurrent IDC can be genetically related to its pure DCIS despite long latency periods and therapeutic interventions. Immune “hot” and “cold” tumors can arise as early as DCIS and are subtype-specific. Topologic analysis showed a similar degree of pan-leukocyte-tumor mixing in both DCIS and IDC but differ when assessing specific immune subpopulations such as CD4 T cells and CD68 macrophages. Tumor-specific copy-number aberrations in MHC-I presentation machinery and losses in 3p, 4q, and 5p are associated with differences in immune signaling in estrogen receptor (ER)-negative IDC. Common oncogenic hotspot mutations in genes including TP53 and PIK3CA are predicted to be neoantigens yet are paradoxically conserved during the DCIS-to-IDC transition, and are associated with differences in immune signaling. We highlight both tumor and immune-specific changes in the transition of pure DCIS to IDC, including genetic changes in tumor cells that may have a role in modulating immune function and assist in immune escape, driving the transition to IDC. We demonstrate that the in situ to IDC evolutionary bottleneck is shaped by both tumor and immune cells.

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