Semin Thromb Hemost
DOI: 10.1055/s-0043-1768935
Review Article

The Role of CD36/GPIV in Platelet Biology

Gerd Bendas
1   Department of Pharmacy, University of Bonn, Bonn, Germany
1   Department of Pharmacy, University of Bonn, Bonn, Germany
2   Federal Institute for Drugs and Medical Devices (BfArM), Bonn, Germany
› Author Affiliations


CD36 (also known as platelet glycoprotein IV) is expressed by a variety of different cell entities, where it possesses functions as a signaling receptor, but additionally acts as a transporter for long-chain fatty acids. This dual function of CD36 has been investigated for its relevance in immune and nonimmune cells. Although CD36 was first identified on platelets, the understanding of the role of CD36 in platelet biology remained scarce for decades. In the past few years, several discoveries have shed a new light on the CD36 signaling activity in platelets. Notably, CD36 has been recognized as a sensor for oxidized low-density lipoproteins in the circulation that mitigates the threshold for platelet activation under conditions of dyslipidemia. Thus, platelet CD36 transduces atherogenic lipid stress into an increased risk for thrombosis, myocardial infarction, and stroke. The underlying pathways that are affected by CD36 are the inhibition of cyclic nucleotide signaling pathways and simultaneously the induction of activatory signaling events. Furthermore, thrombospondin-1 secreted by activated platelets binds to CD36 and furthers paracrine platelet activation. CD36 also serves as a binding hub for different coagulation factors and, thus, contributes to the plasmatic coagulation cascade. This review provides a comprehensive overview of the recent findings on platelet CD36 and presents CD36 as a relevant target for the prevention of thrombotic events for dyslipidemic individuals with an elevated risk for thrombosis.

Authors' Contributions

Both the authors have provided a substantial, direct, and intellectual contribution to the manuscript and have approved it before publication.

Publication History

Article published online:
16 May 2023

© 2023. Thieme. All rights reserved.

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