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amino acid starvation

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28596215/reproductive-and-metabolic-state-differences-in-olfactory-responses-to-amino-acids-in-a-mouth-brooding-african-cichlid-fish
#1
Alexandre A Nikonov, Julie M Butler, Karen E Field, John Caprio, Karen P Maruska
Olfaction mediates many crucial life-history behaviors such as prey detection, predator avoidance, migration, and reproduction. Olfactory function can also be modulated by an animal's internal physiological and metabolic states. While this is relatively well-studied in mammals, little is known about how internal state impacts olfaction in fishes, the largest and most diverse group of vertebrates. Here we apply electro-olfactograms (EOGs) in the African cichlid fish Astatotilapia burtoni to test the hypothesis that olfactory responses to food-related cues (i...
June 8, 2017: Journal of Experimental Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28593971/nutrient-acquisition-strategies-of-mammalian-cells
#2
Wilhelm Palm, Craig B Thompson
Mammalian cells are surrounded by diverse nutrients, such as glucose, amino acids, various macromolecules and micronutrients, which they can import through transmembrane transporters and endolysosomal pathways. By using different nutrient sources, cells gain metabolic flexibility to survive periods of starvation. Quiescent cells take up sufficient nutrients to sustain homeostasis. However, proliferating cells depend on growth-factor-induced increases in nutrient uptake to support biomass formation. Here, we review cellular nutrient acquisition strategies and their regulation by growth factors and cell-intrinsic nutrient sensors...
June 7, 2017: Nature
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28592812/activity-independent-targeting-of-mtor-to-lysosomes-in-primary-osteoclasts
#3
Andrew Wang, Luciene R Carraro-Lacroix, Celeste Owen, Bowen Gao, Paul N Corey, Pascal Tyrrell, John H Brumell, Irina Voronov
Mammalian target of rapamycin (mTOR) is activated by numerous stimuli, including amino acids and growth factors. This kinase is part of the mTOR complex 1 (mTORC1) which regulates cell proliferation, differentiation, and autophagy. Active mTORC1 is located on lysosomes and has been reported to disassociate from the lysosomal surface in the absence of amino acids. Furthermore, mTORC1 activity has been linked to the vacuolar H(+)-ATPases (V-ATPases), the proton pumps responsible for lysosomal acidification; however, the exact role of the V-ATPases in mTORC1 signaling is not known...
June 7, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28588606/mutations-in-the-not-genes-or-in-the-translation-machinery-similarly-display-increased-resistance-to-histidine-starvation
#4
Martine A Collart, Sari Kassem, Zoltan Villanyi
The NOT genes encode subunits of the conserved Ccr4-Not complex, a global regulator of gene expression, and in particular of mRNA metabolism. They were originally identified in a selection for increased resistance to histidine starvation in the yeast S. cerevisiae. Recent work indicated that the Not5 subunit, ortholog of mammalian CNOT3, determines global translation levels by defining binding of the Ccr4-Not scaffold protein Not1 to ribosomal mRNAs during transcription. This is needed for optimal translation of ribosomal proteins...
2017: Frontiers in Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28566325/persistent-mtorc1-signaling-in-cell-senescence-results-from-defects-in-amino-acid-and-growth-factor-sensing
#5
Bernadette Carroll, Glyn Nelson, Yoana Rabanal-Ruiz, Olena Kucheryavenko, Natasha A Dunhill-Turner, Charlotte C Chesterman, Qabil Zahari, Tong Zhang, Sarah E Conduit, Christina A Mitchell, Oliver D K Maddocks, Penny Lovat, Thomas von Zglinicki, Viktor I Korolchuk
Mammalian target of rapamycin complex 1 (mTORC1) and cell senescence are intimately linked to each other and to organismal aging. Inhibition of mTORC1 is the best-known intervention to extend lifespan, and recent evidence suggests that clearance of senescent cells can also improve health and lifespan. Enhanced mTORC1 activity drives characteristic phenotypes of senescence, although the underlying mechanisms responsible for increased activity are not well understood. We have identified that in human fibroblasts rendered senescent by stress, replicative exhaustion, or oncogene activation, mTORC1 is constitutively active and resistant to serum and amino acid starvation...
May 31, 2017: Journal of Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28562106/enteral-nutrition-in-pediatric-intestinal-failure-does-initial-feeding-impact-on-intestinal-adaptation
#6
Teresa Capriati, Valerio Nobili, Laura Stronati, Salvatore Cucchiara, Francesca Laureti, Alessandra Liguori, Elaine Tyndall, Antonella Diamanti
Primary IF can be due to impaired gut length or impaired gut function; short bowel syndrome (SBS) is the leading cause of IF. In IF patients complete enteral starvation should be avoided whenever possible and enteral/oral nutrition (EN/ON) should be employed at the maximum tolerated amount in each phase of the clinical evolution of IF. Intraluminal nutrients have stimulatory effects on epithelial cells and on trophism that enhance intestinal adaptation. Areas covered: Evidence for nutritional interventions in pediatric IF is limited and of poor quality...
June 8, 2017: Expert Review of Gastroenterology & Hepatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28558053/novel-mrna-specific-effects-of-ribosome-drop-off-on-translation-rate-and-polysome-profile
#7
Pierre Bonnin, Norbert Kern, Neil T Young, Ian Stansfield, M Carmen Romano
The well established phenomenon of ribosome drop-off plays crucial roles in translational accuracy and nutrient starvation responses during protein translation. When cells are under stress conditions, such as amino acid starvation or aminoacyl-tRNA depletion due to a high level of recombinant protein expression, ribosome drop-off can substantially affect the efficiency of protein expression. Here we introduce a mathematical model that describes the effects of ribosome drop-off on the ribosome density along the mRNA and on the concomitant protein synthesis rate...
May 2017: PLoS Computational Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28557005/sarcopenia-in-alcoholic-liver-disease-clinical-and-molecular-advances
#8
Jaividhya Dasarathy, Arthur J McCullough, Srinivasan Dasarathy
Despite advances in treatment of alcohol use disorders that focus on increasing abstinence and reducing recidivism, alcoholic liver disease is projected to be the major cause of cirrhosis and its complications. Malnutrition is recognized as the most frequent complication in alcoholic liver disease (ALD) and despite the high clinical significance, there are no effective therapies to reverse malnutrition in ALD. Malnutrition is a relatively imprecise term and sarcopenia or skeletal muscle loss, the major component of malnutrition, is primarily responsible for the adverse clinical consequences in patients with liver disease...
May 29, 2017: Alcoholism, Clinical and Experimental Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28536785/significance-of-accumulation-of-the-alarmone-p-ppgpp-in-chloroplasts-for-controlling-photosynthesis-and-metabolite-balance-during-nitrogen-starvation-in-arabidopsis
#9
Rina Honoki, Sumire Ono, Akira Oikawa, Kazuki Saito, Shinji Masuda
The regulatory nucleotides, guanosine 5'-triphosphate 3'-diphosphate (pppGpp) and guanosine 5'-diphosphate 3'-diphosphate (ppGpp), were originally identified in Escherichia coli, and control a large set of gene expression and enzyme activities. The (p)ppGpp-dependent control of cell activities is referred to as the stringent response. A growing number of (p)ppGpp synthase/hydrolase homologs have been identified in plants, which are localized in plastids in Arabidopsis thaliana. We recently reported that the Arabidopsis mutant overproducing ppGpp in plastids showed dwarf chloroplasts, and transcript levels in the mutant plastids were significantly suppressed...
May 23, 2017: Photosynthesis Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28536474/gcn2-phosphorylates-hiv-1-integrase-and-decreases-hiv-1-replication-by-limiting-viral-integration
#10
A Jaspart, C Calmels, O Cosnefroy, P Bellecave, P Pinson, S Claverol, V Guyonnet-Dupérat, B Dartigues, M S Benleulmi, E Mauro, P A Gretteau, V Parissi, M Métifiot, M L Andreola
GCN2 is a serine/threonine kinase involved in cellular stress response related to amino acid starvation. Previously, we showed that GCN2 interacts with HIV-1 integrase and is activated during HIV-1 infection. Herein, we identified HIV-1 integrase as a previously unknown substrate of GCN2 in vitro with a major site of phosphorylation at residue S255 located in the C-terminal domain of HIV-1 integrase. The underlying mechanism was investigated and it appeared that the integrase active site was required in order for GCN2 to target the integrase residue S255...
May 23, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28529125/the-evidence-of-apelin-has-the-bidirectional-effects-on-feeding-regulation-in-siberian-sturgeon-acipenser-baerii
#11
Jin Hao, Qing Liu, Xin Zhang, Yuanbing Wu, Jieyao Zhu, Jinwen Qi, Ni Tang, Shuyao Wang, Hong Wang, Defang Chen, Zhiqiong Li
Apelin is a peptide, mainly produced in the brain, which participates in several physiologic effects. However, knowledge about the mechanism of appetite regulation in teleosts, including the role of apelin is not well understood. The aim of this study is to explore the effect of feeding status on the expression of apelin mRNA in the whole brain and the effects of injection of apelin on food intake in Siberian sturgeon (Acipenser baerii). In this study, we first cloned the apelin cDNA sequence of the Siberian sturgeon...
May 19, 2017: Peptides
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28526057/recognition-of-a-structural-domain-rwdbd-in-gcn1-proteins-that-interacts-with-the-rwd-domain-containing-proteins
#12
Ramachandran Rakesh, Rangachari Krishnan, Evelyn Sattlegger, Narayanaswamy Srinivasan
The protein Gcn1 (General control non-derepressible 1) is found in virtually all eukaryotes, and is a key component of the general amino acid control signal transduction pathway. This pathway is best known for its importance for cells to sense and overcome amino acid starvation. Gcn1 directly binds to the RWD (RING finger-containing proteins, WD-repeat-containing proteins, and yeast DEAD (DEXD)-like helicases) domain of the protein kinase Gcn2, and this is essential for delivering the starvation signal to Gcn2...
May 19, 2017: Biology Direct
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28495867/sex-differences-in-the-utilization-of-essential-and-non-essential-amino-acids-in-a-lepidoptera
#13
Eran Levin, Marshall D McCue, Goggy Davidowitz
The different reproductive strategies of males and females underlie differences in behavior that may also lead to differences in nutrient use between the two sexes. We study sex differences in the utilization of two essential amino acids (EAAs) and one non-essential amino-acid (NEAA) by the Carolina sphinx moth (Manduca sexta). On day one post-eclosion from the pupae, adult male moths oxidized greater amounts of larval-derived AAs than females, and more nectar derived AAs after feeding. After four days of starvation the opposite pattern was observed; adult females oxidized more larval-derived AAs than males...
May 11, 2017: Journal of Experimental Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28486929/ulk1-phosphorylates-sec23a-and-mediates-autophagy-induced-inhibition-of-er-to-golgi-traffic
#14
Wenjia Gan, Caiyun Zhang, Ka Yu Siu, Ayano Satoh, Julian A Tanner, Sidney Yu
BACKGROUND: Autophagy is an inducible autodigestive process that allows cells to recycle proteins and other materials for survival during stress and nutrient deprived conditions. The kinase ULK1 is required to activate this process. ULK1 phosphorylates a number of target proteins and regulates many cellular processes including the early secretory pathway. Recently, ULK1 has been demonstrated to phosphorylate Sec16 and affects the transport of serotonin transporter at the ER exit sites (ERES), but whether ULK1 may affect the transport of other cargo proteins and general secretion has not been fully addressed...
May 10, 2017: BMC Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28484042/a-proteomic-signature-of-dormancy-in-an-actinobacterium-micrococcus-luteus
#15
Sujina Mali, Morgan Mitchell, Spencer Havis, Abiodun Bodunrin, Jonathan Rangel, Gabriella Olson, William R Widger, Steven J Bark
Dormancy is a protective state where diverse bacteria including M. tuberculosis, S. aureus, T. pallidum (syphilis), and B. burgdorferi (Lyme Disease) curtail metabolic activity to survive external stresses including antibiotics. Evidence suggests dormancy consists of a continuum of interrelated states including viable but nonculturable (VBNC) and persistence states. VBNC and persistence contribute to antibiotic tolerance, reemergence from latent infections, and even quorum sensing and biofilm formation. Previous studies indicate that the protein mechanisms regulating persistence and VBNC states are not well understood...
May 8, 2017: Journal of Bacteriology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28455332/absence-of-ppgpp-leads-to-increased-mobilization-of-intermediately-accumulated-poly-3-hydroxybutyrate-phb-in-ralstonia-eutropha-h16
#16
Janina R Jüngert, Marina Borisova, Christoph Mayer, Christiane Wolz, Christopher J Brigham, Anthony J Sinskey, Dieter Jendrossek
In this study, we constructed a set of single-, double-, and triple-gene deletion strains of Ralstonia eutropha H16 in (p)ppGpp synthase/hydrolase (spoT1), (p)ppGpp synthase (spoT2) and polyhydroxybutyrate (PHB) depolymerase (phaZa1 or phaZa3) genes and determined the impact on the levels of (p)ppGpp and on accumulated PHB. Double deletion mutants in both spoT1 and spoT2 genes were unable to synthesize detectable amounts of (p)ppGpp and accumulated only minor amounts of PHB due to PhaZa1-mediated depolymerization of PHB...
April 28, 2017: Applied and Environmental Microbiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28453381/degradation-of-protein-translation-machinery-by-amino-acid-starvation-induced-macroautophagy
#17
Christine Gretzmeier, Sven Eiselein, Gregory R Johnson, Rudolf Engelke, Heike Nowag, Mostafa Zarei, Victoria Küttner, Andrea C Becker, Kristoffer T G Rigbolt, Maria Høyer-Hansen, Jens S Andersen, Christian Münz, Robert F Murphy, Jörn Dengjel
Macroautophagy is regarded as a nonspecific bulk degradation process of cytoplasmic material within the lysosome. However, the process has mainly been studied by nonspecific bulk degradation assays using radiolabeling. In the present study we monitor protein turnover and degradation by global, unbiased approaches relying on quantitative mass spectrometry-based proteomics. Macroautophagy is induced by rapamycin treatment, and by amino acid and glucose starvation in differentially, metabolically labeled cells...
April 28, 2017: Autophagy
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28450371/adaptive-roles-of-ssy1-and-sir3-during-cycles-of-growth-and-starvation-in-saccharomyces-cerevisiae-populations-enriched-for-quiescent-or-non-quiescent-cells
#18
Dominika M Wloch-Salamon, Katarzyna Tomala, Dimitra Aggeli, Barbara Dunn
Over its evolutionary history, Saccharomyces cerevisiae has evolved to be well-adapted to fluctuating nutrient availability. In the presence of sufficient nutrients, yeast cells continue to proliferate, but upon starvation haploid yeast cells enter stationary phase and differentiate into non-quiescent (NQ) and quiescent (Q) cells. Q cells survive stress better than NQ cells and show greater viability when nutrient-rich conditions are restored. To investigate the genes that may be involved in the differentiation of Q and NQ cells we serially propagated yeast populations that were enriched for either only Q or only NQ cell types over many repeated growth-starvation cycles...
April 26, 2017: G3: Genes—Genomes—Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28443109/novel-alleles-of-phosphorus-starvation-tolerance-1-gene-pstol1-from-oryza-rufipogon-confers-high-phosphorus-uptake-efficiency
#19
Kumari Neelam, Shiwali Thakur, Neha, Inderjit S Yadav, Kishor Kumar, Salwinder S Dhaliwal, Kuldeep Singh
Limited phosphorus availability in the soil is one of the major constraints to the growth and productivity of rice across Asian, African and South American countries, where 50% of the rice is grown under rain-fed systems on poor and problematic soils. With an aim to determine novel alleles for enhanced phosphorus uptake efficiency in wild species germplasm of rice Oryza rufipogon, we investigated phosphorus uptake1 (Pup1) locus with 11 previously reported SSR markers and sequence characterized the phosphorus-starvation tolerance 1 (PSTOL1) gene...
2017: Frontiers in Plant Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28441889/insight-on-the-impacts-of-free-amino-acids-and-their-metabolites-on-the-immune-system-from-a-perspective-of-inborn-errors-of-amino-acid-metabolism
#20
REVIEW
Malgorzata M Pakula, Thorsten J Maier, Thomas Vorup-Jensen
Amino acids (AAs) support a broad range of functions in living organisms, including several that affect the immune system. The functions of the immune system are affected when free AAs are depleted or in excess because of external factors, such as starvation, or because of genetic factors, such as inborn errors of metabolism. Areas covered: In this review, we discuss the current insights into how free AAs affect immune responses. When possible, we make comparisons to known disease states resulting from inborn errors of metabolism, in which changed levels of AAs or AA metabolites provide insight into the impact of AAs on the human immune system in vivo...
June 2017: Expert Opinion on Therapeutic Targets
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