张宏 男 汉族 博导 生物物理研究所
Telephone: 80726688-8530
Address: 北京朝阳大屯路15号


Massachusetts General Hospital Cancer Center, Harvard Medical School, Research Fellow, February 2001 to March 2004,

Department of Molecular Genetics, Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Ph.D. in Molecular Genetics, January 2001

Beijing Institute for Cancer Research, Beijing Medical University, M.S. in Tumor Biology, July 1994

Department of Biochemistry, Anhui University, B.S. in Biochemistry, July 1991


Investigator, Institute of Biophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing,(March 2012 to present)

Associate Investigator, National Institute of Biological Sciences, Beijing, (September 2009 to March 2012)

Assistant Investigator, National Institute of Biological Sciences, Beijing, (July 2004 to September 2009)

Instructor, Massachusetts General Hospital Cancer Center, Harvard Medical School, (March 2004 to July 2004)
Work Experience
Investigator, Institute of Biophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing,(March 2012 to present)

Associate Investigator, National Institute of Biological Sciences, Beijing, (September 2009 to March 2012)

Assistant Investigator, National Institute of Biological Sciences, Beijing, (July 2004 to September 2009)

Instructor, Massachusetts General Hospital Cancer Center, Harvard Medical School, (March 2004 to July 2004)

Honors & Distinctions

The 6th C.C.Tan (Jia-Zhen Tan) Life Science Award, 2013

National Outstanding Young Scientist Award, 2012

HHMI International Early Career Scientist Award, 2012

Lilly-Asian Scientific Excellence Award, 2006

Burroughs Wellcome Fund Career Awards in the Biomedical Sciences, 2005

Massachusetts General Hospital Fund for Medical Discovery (FMD) Award, 2004



Lin, L., Li, Y.P., Yan. L.B., Zhang. G.M., Zhao, Y., and Zhang, H. (2015) LSY-2 is essential for maintaining the germ-soma distinction in C. elegans. Protein & Cell 6, 599-609.

Zhao, G.Y., Sun, L., Mia, G.Y., Ji, C.C., Zhao, H.Y., Sun, H.Y., Miao, L., Yoshii, S.R., Mizushima, N., Wang X.Q., and Zhang, H. (2015) The autophagy gene Wdr45/Wipi4 regulates learning and memory function and axonal homeostasis. Autophagy 11, 881-890.

Zhang, H., Chang, J.T., Guo, B., Hansen, M., Jia, K.L., Kovács, A.L., Kumsta, C., Lapierre, L.R., Legouis, R., Lin, L., Lu, Q., Meléndez, A., O'Rourke, E.J., Sato, K., Sato, M., Wang, X.C. and Wu, F. (2015) Guidelines for monitoring autophagy in Caenorhabditis elegans. Autophagy 11, 9-27.

Guo, B., Liang, Q.Q., Li, L., Hu, Z., Wu, F., Zhang, P.P., Ma, Y.F., Zhao, B., Kovács, A.L., Zhang, Z.Y., Feng, D., Chen, S., and Zhang, H. (2014) O-GlcNAc-modification of SNAP-29 regulates autophagosome maturation. Nature Cell Biology 16, 1215-1226 (News and views in the same issue of Nature Cell Biology by Dr. Noboru Mizushima).

Guo, B., Huang, J., Wu, W.X., Feng, D., Wang, X.C., Chen Y.Y., and Zhang, H. (2014) The nascent polypeptide-associated complex is essential for autophagic flux. Autophagy 10, 1738-1748.

Wu, Y.W., Cheng, S.Y., Zhao, H.Y., Zou, W., Yoshina, S., Mitani, S., Zhang, H., and Wang, X.C. (2014) PI3P phosphatase activity is required for autophagosome maturation and autolysosome formation. EMBO reports 15, 973-981.

Ma, B., Cao, W., Li, W., Gao, C., Qi, Z., Zhao, Y., Du, J., Xue, H., Peng, J., Wen, J., Chen, H., Ning, Y., Huang, L., Zhang, H., Gao, X., Yu, L., and Chen, Y.G. (2014) Dapper1 promotes autophagy by enhancing the Beclin1-Vps34-Atg14L complex formation. Cell Research 24, 912-24.

Guo, B., Huang, X.X., Zhang, P.P., Qi, L.X., Liang, Q.Q., Zhang, X.B., Huang, J., Fang, B., Hou, W.R., Han, J.H., and Zhang, H. (2014) Genome-wide screen identifies signaling pathways that regulate autophagy during Caenorhabditis elegans development. EMBO reports 15, 705-713.

Wang, H.B., Lu, Q., Cheng, S.Y., Wang, X.C., and Zhang, H. (2013) Autophagy activity contributes to programmed cell death in Caenorhabditis elegans. Autophagy 9, 1975-1982.

Cheng, S.Y., Wu, Y.W., Lu, Q., Yan, J.C., Zhang, H., Wang, X.C. (2013) Autophagy genes coordinate with the class II PI/PtdIns 3-kinase PIKI-1 to regulate apoptotic cell clearance in C. elegans. Autophagy 9, 2022-2032.

Zhang, H., Wu, F., Wang, X.W., Du, H.W., Wang, X.C., and Zhang, H. (2013) The two C. elegans Atg16 homologs have partially redundant functions in the basal autophagy pathway. Autophagy 9, 1965-1974.

Li, S.H., Yang, P.G., Tian, E, and Zhang, H. (2013) Arginine methylation modulates autophagic degradation of PGL granules in C. elegans. Molecular Cell 52, 421-433. (Highlighted by Dr. Baumann K in Nat Rev Mol Cell Biol. 2013, 14:751.)

Zhao, G.Y., Zhao, H.Y., Sun, H.Y., and Zhang, H. (2013) Role of Epg5 in selective neurodegeneration and Vici syndrome. Autophagy 9, 1185-1189.

Zhang, P.P., and Zhang, H. (2013) Autophagy modulates miRNA-mediated gene silencing and selectively degrades AIN-1/GW182 in C. elegans. EMBO reports 14, 568-576. (Previewed as a hot off the press in the same issue of EMBO reports by Dr. Olivier Voinnet).

Lin, L., Yang, P.G., Huang, X.X., Zhang, H., Lu, Q., and Zhang, H. (2013) The scaffold protein EPG-7 links cargo/receptor complexes with the autophagic assembly machinery. The Journal of Cell Biology 201, 113-129.

Zhao, H.Y., Zhao, G.Y., Wang, X.W., Xu, L.J., Miao, L., Feng, D., Chen, Q., Kovács, A.L. Fan, D.S., and Zhang, H. (2013) Mice deficient in Epg5 exhibit selective neuronal vulnerability to degeneration. The Journal of Cell Biology 200, 731-741.

Huang, J., Wang, H.B., Chen, Y.Y. Wang, X.X., and Zhang, H. (2012) Residual body removal during spermatogenesis in C. elegans requires genes that mediate cell corpse clearance. Development 139, 4613-4622. (Recommended by Brent Derry and Benjamin Lant for the F1000 Faculty).

Zhao, G.Y., Zhao, H.Y., Miao, L., Wang, L., Sun, F. and Zhang, H. (2012) The p53-induced gene Ei24 is an essential component of the basal autophagy pathway. The Journal of Biological Chemistry 287, 42053-42063.

Liang, Q.Q., Yang, P.G., Tian, E, Han, J.H., and Zhang, H. (2012) The C. elegans ATG101 homolog EPG-9 directly interacts with EPG-1/Atg13 and is essential for autophagy. Autophagy 8, 1426-1433.

Wu, F., Li, Y.P., Wang, F.X., Noda, N.N., and Zhang, H. (2012) Differential function of the two Atg4 homologues in the aggrephagy pathway in C. elegans. The Journal of Biological Chemistry 287, 29457-29467.

Sun, Y.Y., Yang, P.G., Zhang, Y.X., Bao, X., Li, J., Hou, W.R., Yao, X.Y., Han, J.H. and Zhang, H. (2011) A genome-wide RNAi screen identifies genes regulating the formation of P bodies in C. elegans and their functions in NMD and RNAi. Protein & Cell 2, 918-939.

Sun, T., Wang, X.W., Lu, Q., Ren, H.Y., and Zhang, H. (2011) CUP-5, the C. elegans ortholog of the mammalian lysosomal channel protein MLN1/TRPML1, is required for proteolytic degradation in autolysosomes. Autophagy 7, 1308-15.

Jin, C.Y., Li, J., Green, C.D., Yu, X.M., Tang, X., Han, D.L., Xian, B., Wang, D., Huang, X.X., Cao, X.W., Yan, Z., Hou, L., Liu, J.C., Shukeir, N., Khaitovich, P., Chen, C.D. Zhang, H., Jenuwein, T., Han, J.D. (2011) Histone demethylase UTX-1 regulates C. elegans life span by targeting the insulin/IGF-1 signaling pathway. Cell Metabolism 14, 161-172.

Lu, Q., Yang, P.G., Huang, X.X., Hu, W.Q., Guo, B., Wu, F., Lin, L., Kovács, A.L., Yu, L. and Zhang, H. (2011) The WD40 repeat PtdIns(3)P-binding protein EPG-6 regulates progression of omegasomes to autophagosomes. Developmental Cell 21, 343-357.
(selected as “Must Read” for FACULTY OF 1000 Biology).

Huang, X.X., Zhang, H. and Zhang, H. (2011) The zinc-finger protein SEA-2 regulates larval developmental timing and adult life span in C. elegans. Development 138, 2059-2068.

Yang, P.G. and Zhang, H. (2011) The coiled-coil domain protein EPG-8 plays an essential role in the autophagy pathway in C. elegans. Autophagy 7, 159-165.

Ren, H.Y. and Zhang, H. (2010) Wnt signaling controls temporal identities of seam cells in Caenorhabditis elegans. Developmental Biology 345, 144-155.

Tian, Y., Li, Z.P., Hu, W.Q., Ren, H.Y., Tian, E, Zhao, Y., Lu, Q., Huang, X.X., Yang, P.G., Li, X., Wang, X.C., Kovács, A.L., Yu, L. and Zhang, H. (2010) C. elegans screen identifies autophagy genes specific to multicellular organisms. Cell 141, 1042-1055.
(Previewed as a leading edge finding in the same issue of Cell by Christina McPhee and Eric Baehrecke; selected as “Exceptional” for FACULTY OF 1000 Biology; highlighted by Felix Cheung in Nature China).

Huang, X.X., Tian, E, Xu, Y.H., and Zhang, H. (2009) The C. elegans engrailed homolog ceh-16 regulates the self-renewal expansion division of stem cell-like seam cells. Developmental Biology 333, 337-347.

Xia, D., Huang, X.X., and Zhang, H. (2009) The temporally regulated transcription factor sel-7 controls developmental timing in C. elegans. Developmental Biology 332, 246-257.

Tian, E, Wang, F.X., Han, J.H., and Zhang, H. (2009) epg-1 functions in autophagy-regulated processes and may encode a highly divergent Atg13 homolog in C. elegans. Autophagy 5, 608-615.

Zhao, Y., Tian, E, and Zhang, H. (2009) Selective autophagic degradation of maternally-loaded germline P granule components in somatic cells during C. elegans embryogenesis. Autophagy 5, 717-719.

Zhang, Y.X., Yan, L.B., Zhou, Z., Yang, P.G., Tian E, Zhang, K., Zhao, Y., Li, Z.P., Song, B., Han, J.H., Miao, L., and Zhang, H. (2009) SEPA-1 mediates the specific recognition and degradation of P granule components by autophagy in C. elegans. Cell 136, 308-321.
(Previewed as a leading edge finding in the same issue of Cell by Eric Baehrecke; selected as “Must Read” for FACULTY OF 1000 Biology; highlighted by Nathalie Le Bot in Nature Cell Biology 2009; 11, 246; highlighted by Jane Qiu in Nature China).

Cai, Q.C., Sun, Y.Y., Huang, X.X., Guo, C., Zhang, Y.X., Zhu, Z.Y., and Zhang, H. (2008) The Caenorhabditis elegans PcG-like gene sop-2 regulates the temporal and sexual specificities of cell fates. Genetics 178, 1445-1456.

Deng, H., Xia, D., Fang, B., and Zhang, H. (2007) The Flightless I homolog, fli-1, regulates anterior/posterior polarity, asymmetric cell division and ovulation during Caenorhabditis elegans development. Genetics 177, 847-860.

Xia, D., Zhang, Y.X., Huang, X.X., Sun, Y.Y., and Zhang, H. (2007) The C. elegans CBFbeta homolog, BRO-1, regulates the proliferation, differentiation and specification of the stem cell-like seam cell lineages. Developmental Biology 309, 259-272.

Deng, H., Sun, Y., Zhang, Y., Luo, X., Hou, W., Yan, L., Chen, Y., Tian, E., Han, J., and Zhang, H. (2007) Transcription factor NFY globally represses the expression of the C. elegans Hox gene Abdominal-B homolog egl-5. Developmental Biology 308, 583-592.

Yang, Y., Sun, Y.Y., Luo, X., Zhang, Y.X., Chen, Y.Y., Tian, E, Lints, R., and Zhang, H. (2007) Polycomb-like genes are necessary for specification of dopaminergic and serotonergic neurons in Caenorhabditis elegans. PNAS 104, 852-857.

Zhang, T.T., Sun Y.Y., Tian, E, Deng, H.S., Zhang, Y.X., Luo, X., Cai, Q.Q., Wang, H., Chai, J.J., and Zhang, H. (2006) RNA-binding proteins SOP-2 and SOR-1 form a novel PcG-like complex in C. elegans. Development 133, 1023-1033.

Zhang, H., Christoforou, A., Aravind, L., Emmons, S.W., van den Heuvel, S., and Haber, D.A. (2004) The C. elegans Polycomb gene sop-2 encodes an RNA binding protein. Molecular Cell 14, 841-847.

Zhang, H., Smolen, G., Palmer, R., Christoforou, A., van den Heuvel, S., and Haber, D.A. (2004) SUMO modification is required for in vivo Hox gene regulation by the Caenorhabditis elegans Polycomb group protein SOP-2. Nature Genetics 36, 507-511.

Zhang, H., Palmer, R., Gao, X., Kreidberg, J., Gerald, W., Hsiao, L., Jensen, R.V., Gullans, S.R., and Haber, D.A. (2003) Transcriptional activation of placental growth factor by the forkhead/winged helix transcription factor FoxD1. Current Biology 13, 1625-1629.

Zhang, H., Azevedo, R.B., Lints, R., Doyle, C., Teng, Y., Haber, D., and Emmons, S.W. (2003) Global regulation of Hox gene expression in C. elegans by a SAM domain protein. Developmental Cell 4, 903-915.

Palmer, R.E., Lee, S.B., Wong, J.C., Reynolds, P.A., Zhang, H., Truong, V., Oliner, J.D., Gerald, W.L., and Haber, D.A. (2002) Induction of BAIAP3 by the EWS-WT1 chimeric fusion implicates regulated exocytosis in tumorigenesis. Cancer Cell 2, 497-505.

Zhang, H., and Emmons, S.W. (2002) C. elegans unc-37/groucho interacts genetically with components of the transcriptional mediator complex. Genetics 160, 799-803.

Zhang, H., and Emmons, S.W. (2001) The novel C. elegans gene sop-3 modulates Wnt signaling to regulate Hox gene expression. Development 128, 767-777.

Zhang, H., and Emmons, S.W. (2000) A C. elegans mediator protein confers regulatory selectivity on lineage-specific expression of a transcription factor gene. Genes & Development 14, 2161-2172.

Invited reviews:

Zhang, H., and Baehrecke, E.H. (2015) Eaten alive: novel insights into autophagy from multicellular model systems. Trends in Cell Biology 25, 376-387.

Yang, P.G., and Zhang, H. (2014) You are what you eat: multifaceted functions of autophagy during C. elegans development. Cell Research 24, 80-91.

Lu, Q., Wu, F., and Zhang, H. (2013) Aggrephagy: lessons from C. elegans. Biochemical J 452 (part 3), 381-390.

Klionsky, D.J., …Zhang, H.,…and Zuckerbraun, B. (2012) Guidelines for the use and interpretation of assays for monitoring autophagy. Autophagy 8, 445-544.

Mijaljica, D., Nazarko, T.Y., Brumell, J.H., Huang, W.P., Komatsu, M., Prescott, M., Simonsen, A., Yamamoto, A., Zhang, H., Klionsky, D.J., Devenish, R.J., (2012) Receptor protein complexes are in control of autophagy. Autophagy 8, 1701-5.

Wu, F., and Zhang, H. (2011) Dance of the yeast ATGs and worm EPGs. The Biochemist 33, 20-22.

Tian, Y., Ren, H.Y., Zhao, Y., Lu, Q., Huang, X.X., Yang, P.G., and Zhang, H. (2010) Four metazoan autophagy genes regulate cargo recognition, autophagosome formation and autolysosomal degradation. Autophagy 6, 984-985.

Kovács, A.L. and Zhang, H. (2010) Role of autophagy in Caenorhabditis elegans. FEBS letters 584, 1335-1341.

Sun, Y.Y. and Zhang, H. (2005) A unified mode of epigenetic gene silencing: RNA meets Polycomb group proteins. RNA biology 2, 8-10.

Research Interests

Autophagy is a lysosome-mediated degradation process that involves the formation of an enclosed double-membrane autophagosome. Autophagy plays an important role in a wide variety of physiological processes in higher eukaryotes, including adaptation to various metabolic stress conditions, removal of aggregate-prone proteins and damaged organelles, and elimination of invading pathogens. Dysregulated autophagy activity has been linked to various pathologic conditions such as neurodegeneration, cardiomyopathy, and tumorigenesis.
Yeast genetic screens have laid the groundwork for a molecular understanding of autophagy. The autophagy process, however, exhibits fundamental differences between yeast and higher eukaryotes. We established C. elegans as a multicellular genetic model to delineate the autophagic machinery by demonstrating that a variety of protein aggregates are selectively removed by autophagy (a process termed aggrephagy) during embryogenesis. We carried out the first systematic genetic screens in multicellular organisms to identify essential autophagy genes. In addition to conserved and divergent homologs of yeast autophagy-related(Atg)genes, we isolated several autophagy genes conserved in higher eukaryotes but absent in yeast. The genetic hierarchy of autophagy genes in degradation of protein aggregates in C. elegans provides a framework for understanding the concerted action of autophagy genes in the aggrephagy pathway. We also investigated the physiological function of these metazoan-specific autophagy genes in mice.


Invited talk:
1. 7th Asia-Pacific C. elegans meeting, Beijing, China, June 25-29, 2016 (accepted invitation)
2. Keystone Symposium on Autophagy, Whistler, British Columbia, Canada, June 5-10, 2016 (accepted invitation)
3. Cold Spring Harbor Asia- Ubiquitin Family, Autophagy and Diseases, Suzhou, China, April 18-22, 2016 (accepted invitation)
4. Gordon Research Conference on Autophagy, Ventura, California, March 20-25, 2016 (accepted invitation)
5. Cold Spring Harbor Asia Conference on Molecular Basis of Aging and Disease, Suzhou, China, September 14-18, 2015 (accepted invitation)
6. Yonsei University College of Medicine, Seoul, South Korea, August 14, 2015
7. International Symposium of Korean Association for Laboratory Animal Sciences (KALAS) (Plenary lecture), Incheon, South Korea, August 13, 2015
8. Gordon Research Conference on posttranslational modification network, Hong Kong, July 6, 2015
9. Keystone Symposium on Autophagy, Breckenridge, Colorado, June 20, 2015
10. International Symposium on Ubiquitin and Diseases, Zhangjiajie, Hunan, China, June 15, 2015
11. The 15th Chinese Society for Cell Biology Conference, ShenZhen, China, April 3, 2015
12. Northeastern Asian Symposium on Autophagy, Busan, Korea, December 19, 2014
13. The 4th International & 13th National Symposium on Membrane Biology, Dali, China, October 12, 2014
14. 2014 International Biophysics Congress, Brisbane, Australia, August 5, 2014
15. Cold Spring Harbor Asia- Protein Modification & Homeostasis, Suzhou, China, June 19, 2014
16. Gordon Research Conference, Autophagy in Stress, Development & Disease, Italy, March 18, 2014
17. College of Life Sciences, Tongji University, Shanghai, December 11, 2013
18. Institute of Neuroscience, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Shanghai, December 10, 2013
19. Plenary lecture, 13th Chinese and International Biophysics Congress, Nanchang, China, October 31, 2013
20. The third Japan-Sino autophagy symposium, Dunhuang, China, October 15, 2013
21. Keynote at the 3rd Chinese Worm Meeting, Hefei, September 6, 2013
22. University of Michigan Medical School, Cell & Development Biology, May 13, 2013
23. Institute of Microbiology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, March 29, 2013
24. School of Life Sciences, University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, March 25, 2013
25. The Biochemical Journal Symposium 2013 - Cellular Processes: The Life and Death Decisions of a Cell, Beijing, March 14, 2013
26. Center for Life Sciences, Peking University, Beijing, December 27, 2012
27. The 85th Annual Meeting of the Japanese Biochemical Society, Fukuoka, Japan, December 15, 2012
28. Department of Cancer Biology, University of Massachusetts Medical School, MA (Worcester), November 5, 2012
29. 6th International Symposium on Autophagy, Japan (Okinawa), October 30, 2012
30. School of Life Sciences and School of Medicine, Tsinghua University, Beijing, July 6, 2012
31. Gordon Research Conference, Autophagy in Stress, Development & Disease, California, March 15, 2012
32. Division of Life Science, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, January 17, 2012
33. College of Life Sciences, Capital Normal University, Beijing, December 28, 2011
34. Zing Conferences: Autophagy conference, Mexico, December 9, 2011
35. EMBO conference: Autophagy in Health and Disease, Israel, November 1, 2011
36. Blood Center, Suzhou University, China, October 13, 2011
37. Cold Spring Harbor Asia-Developmental Control of Sex, Growth, and Cellular Fate, Suzhou, China, October 13, 2011
38. The second Japan-Sino autophagy symposium, Shonan, Japan, October 6, 2011
39. The12nd Chinese Cell Biology Conference, Beijing, July 17, 2011
40. Student invited seminar, College of Life Sciences, Peking University, June 1, 2011
41. Life Sciences Institute, Zhejiang University, May 23, 2011
42. Nanqiang Lecture, Xiamen University, April 29, 2011
43. College of Life Sciences, Huazhong University of Science and Technology, March 26, 2011
44. The Inaugural Xiamen Winter Symposium, Xiamen, February 21, 2011
45. Institute of Biological Sciences, Academia Sinica, Taipei, Taiwan, December 21, 2010
46. Symposium on C. elegans development and aging, National Taiwan University, December 18, 2010
47. 1st Sino-Japan symposium on autophagy, Xi’an, October 15, 2010
48. 2010 National Symposium of Developmental Biology, Beijing, September 17, 2010
49. Department of Physiology and Cell Biology, Tokyo Medical and Dental University (at Tokyo), Japan, July 14, 2010
50. Honor lecture at the Cell Research Award Ceremony, Shanghai, July 8, 2010
51. College of Life Sciences, Nankai University, Tianjing, June 28, 2010
52. 10th Annual Meeting of the Protein Science Society of Japan (at Sapporo), June 16, 2010
53. Frontiers in Developmental, Stem cell and Systems Biology Symposium, Beijing, May 12, 2010
54. Department of Anatomy, Cell and Developmental Biology, Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest, Hungary, May 3, 2010
55. Gordon Research Conference, Autophagy in Stress, Development & Disease, Italy, April 26, 2010
56. Institute of Genetics and Developmental Biology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, April 7, 2010
57. RIKEN, Center for Developmental Biology, Japan, September 30, 2009
58. 5th International Symposium on Autophagy, Japan, September 25, 2009
59. Department of Molecular Microbiology and Immunology, Keck School of Medicine, University of Southern California, June 26, 2009
60. Department of Life Science, Changgung University, Taiwan, June 19, 2009
61. Institute of Molecular Medicine, Peking University, May 7, 2009
62. Molecular Mechanisms of Developmental Timing (HHMI Janelia Farm Research Campus), May 2008
63. CAS International Symposium on Model Organisms and Diseases (Beijing), October 2006
64. 15th International C. elegans Meeting (Los Angeles, California), July 2005



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