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Xuming, Dai M.D.

Cardiology Fellow
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
101 Windhover Place
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Not available

Affiliation with

Lifetime member

Interventional cardiology committee, Co-Chair

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Dr. Xuming Dai graduated from the Second Military Medical University (SMMU) in 1992. He completed his PhD training on Medical and Molecular Genetics with renowned Geneticists, Prof. Zuoshu Jiang and Jiliang Fu in SMMU in 1997. He then joined Dr. Richard Stanley’s laboratory in Albert Einstein College Medicine (AECOM) in Bronx, New York, for a 5-year postdoctoral research focused on the biology and pathology of colony stimulating factor -1 (CSF-1, or M-CSF) and its’ receptor. He published a serial of first authored articles in high impact journals during this period. He was awarded American Society of Hematology Special Fellow award and Leukemia & Lymphoma Society Fellow Scholar award. During 2005 to 2008, he completed his residency training in Internal Medicine at Long Jewish Medical Center, an affiliated hospital of AECOM. Dr. Dai then moved to University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill to complete his NIH T32 grant sponsored research fellowship on cardiovascular biology from 2008 to 2010, Clinical Cardiology fellowship (2010 -2012) and then Interventional Cardiology fellowship in 2013. Dr. Dai joined the faculty of UNC Chapel Hill School of Medicine as an Assistant Professor and interventional cardiologist after his completion of training.

Dr. Dai clinical practice include all interventional cardiology procedures with focuses of coronary and renal artery interventions, cardiovascular genetic clinic, and general cardiology including cardiac intensive care practice. Dr. Dai is also interested in clinical and basic science research in cardiovascular medicine. His recent publication on in-patient STEMI management and outcome (Dai et al JAHA 2013;2:e000004) was considered to “an important contribution to insight concerning this next frontier in STEMI care” (editorial). Dr. Dai and his colleagues are researching on strategies to improve in-patient STEMI care.  In basic research front, Dr. Dai focuses on two main topics: 1) the molecular and cellular mechanisms underlying phosphate induced vascular calcification and 2) Systematical identification of protective genetic factors and pathways against atherosclerotic coronary artery disease.

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Selected publication

1.       2014 Dai X and Schwartz JB.  Cardiovascular Physiology in the Older Adult. ACC Cardiosource Self-assessment programs, The essentials of Cardiovascular Care in Older Adults (ECCOA). ACC Online publication. ( (last accessed on 9/19/2014)  (not indexed)


2.       2013 Dai X, Bumgarner J, Spangler A, Meridith RD, Smith SC Jr. and Stouffer GA. Acute ST elevation myocardial Infarction in patients hospitalized for non-cardiac conditions. Journal of American Heart Association; 2013;2:e000004. (Journal “Featured article”, accompanied with an editorial, UNC health system press release)

3.       2013 Huynh D, Akcora D, Malaterre J, Chan CK, Dai XM, Bertoncello I, Stanely ER, Ramsay RG. CSF-1 receptor-dependent colon development, homeostasis and inflammatory stress response. PLoS One; 8(2):e56951.

4.       2012 Hiroyasu S, Hou R, Hotchkiss K, Dai X-M, Stanley ER and Sibinga NES. Donor and recipient cell surface CSF-1 promote neointimal formation in transplant-associated arteriosclerosis. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol; 33(1): 87-95.

5.       2012 Nandi S, Gokhan S, Dai XM, Enikolopov G, Lin H, Mehler MF and Stanley ER. The CSF-1 Receptor lingads IL-34 and CSF-1 exhibit developmental brain expression patterns and regulate neural progenitor cell maintenance and maturation. Developmental Biology; 367 (2): 100-14.

6.       2010 Wang S, Zhang H, Dai X, Sealock R and Faber JE. Genetic Architecture Underlying Variation in Extent and Remodeling of the Collateral Circulation.  Circulation Research; 107(4):558-68.

7.       2010 Dai X* and Faber JE*. eNOS deficiency causes collateral vessel rarefaction and impairs activation of a cell cycle gene network during arteriogenesis. Circulation Research; 106(12): 1870-81.  (*, co-corresponding authors; Journal “Featured Article”, Journal Cover Article. Press release 5/25/2010).

8.       2010 Faber JE, Dai X, Lucitti J. Genetic and environmental mechanisms guiding formation and maintenance of the native collateral circulation. In  <Arteriogenesis>  Diendl E, Schaper W (eds). Bentham Science Publishers, Ch 1, pp 3-32. (book chapter)

9.       2009 Huynh D, Dai XM, Nandi S, Lightowler S, Trivett M, Chan C-K, Bertoncello I, Ramsay R, and Stanley ER.  Paneth cell development in the small intestine is CSF-1-dependent. Gastroentology; 137(1):136-44.

10.    2009 Dai XM, Makaryus AN, Makaryus JN and Jauhar R.Significant gastrointestinal bleeding in patients at risk of coronary stent thrombosis. Review in Cardiovascular Medicine  10(1):14-24. (case report with literature review)

11.    2008 Yu W, Chen J, Xiong Y, Pixley F, Dai XM, Yeung YG and Stanely ER.  CSF-1 receptor structure/function in MacCsf1r-/- macrophages – regulation of proliferation, differentiation and morphology. Journal of Leukocyte Biology; 84(3): 852-63.

12.    2008 Tessem JS, Jensen JN, Pelli H, Dai XM, Zong XH, Stanley ER, Jensen J, and DeGregori J.  Critical roles for macrophages in islet angiogenesis and maintenance during pancreatic degeneration. Diabetes; 57(6):1605-17.

13.    2007 Dai X, Diamond JA. (2007) Intracerebral Hemorrhage: A life threatening complication of hypertension during pregnancy. Journal of Clinical Hypertension  9(11):897-900.

14.    2006 Wei SW, Dai XM and Stanley ER. Transgenic expression of CSF-1 in CSF-1 receptor-expressing cells leads to macrophage activation, osteoporosis and early death. Journal of Leukocyte Bioliology; 80(6):1445-53.

15.    2006 Jang MH, Herber DM, Jiang X, Nandi S, Dai XM, Zeller G, Stanley ER and Kelley VR.  Distinct In Vivo Roles of Colony-Stimulating Factor-1 Isoforms in Renal Inflammation. Journal of Immunology;   177; 4055-4063.

16.    2006 Ginhoux F, Tacke F, Angeli V, Bogunovic M, Loubeau M, Dai XM and Stanley ER, Randolph GJ, Merad M.  Langerhans cells arise from monocytes in vivo. Nature Immunology;7(3):265-73.

17.    2006 Nandi S, Akhter M, Siefert MF, Dai XM and Stanley ER. Developmental and functional significance of the CSF-1 proteoglycan chondroitin sulfate chain. Blood;107:786-795.

18.    2005 Li Z, Wang X, Yu RYL, Ding BB, Yu JJ, Dai XM, Naganuma A, Stanley ER and Ye BH. BCL-6 negatively regulates expression of the NF-kB1 p105/p50 subunit. Journal of Immunology;174:205-214.

19.    2004 Iavarone A, King ER, Dai XM, Leone G, Stanley ER, and Lasorella A. Abnormal development of fetal liver macrophage mediates the erythropoietic phenotype of Rb-null embryos and is rescued by loss of Id2. Nature;432:1040-1045.

20.    2004 Dai XM, Zong X, Akhter M and Stanley ER. Osteoclast deficiency results in disorganized bone matrix, delayed mineralization and abnormal osteoblast behavior in developing mice. Journal of Bone and Mineral Research; 19(9):1441-1451.

21.    2004 Dai XM, Zong X, Sylvestre V and Stanley ER. Incomplete restoration of colony stimulating factor-1 (CSF-1) function in CSF-1-deficient Csf1op/Csf1op mice by transgenic expression of cell surface CSF-1. Blood;103(3):1114-1123.

22.    2003 Dai XM, Stanley ER. Colony stimulating factor-1 (CSF-1). in <Encyclopedia of Hormones & Related Cell Regulators>  Eds, Henry HL, Norman AW. Academic Press, San Diego. P274-284. (book chapter)

23.    2002 Dai XM, Ryan GR, Hapel AJ, Dominguez MG, Kapp S, Sylvestre V and Stanley ER.   Targeted disruption of the mouse CSF-1 receptor gene results in osteopetrosis, mononuclearphagocyte deficiency, increased splenic progenitor cell frequencies and reproductive defects. Blood; 99(1): 111-120.

24.    2001 Ryan GR*, Dai XM*, Dominguez MG, Tong W, Russell RG, Pollard JW and Stanley ER. Rescue of the colony-stimulating factor 1 (CSF-1)-null mouse Csf1op/Csf1op phenotype with a CSF-1 transgene and identification of sites of local CSF-1 synthesis. Blood; 98(1):74-84. (*Authors contributed equally).

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