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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28342806/molecular-regulation-of-mitochondrial-dynamics-in-cardiac-disease
#1
REVIEW
Jinliang Nan, Wei Zhu, M S Rahman, Mingfei Liu, Dan Li, Shengan Su, Na Zhang, Xinyang Hu, Hong Yu, Mahesh P Gupta, Jian''an Wang
Mitochondrial homeostasis is critical for keeping functional heart in response to metabolic or environmental stresses. Mitochondrial fission and fusion (mitochondrial dynamics) play essential roles in maintaining mitochondrial homeostasis, defects in mitochondrial dynamics lead to cardiac diseases such as ischemia-reperfusion injury (IRI), heart failure and diabetic cardiomyopathy. Mitochondrial dynamics is determined by mitochondrial fission and fusion proteins, including OPA1, mitofusins and Drp1. These proteins are tightly regulated by a series of signaling pathways through different aspects such as transcription, post translation modifications (PTMs) and proteasome-dependent protein degradation...
March 22, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28298442/the-short-variant-of-the-mitochondrial-dynamin-opa1-maintains-mitochondrial-energetics-and-cristae-structure
#2
Hakjoo Lee, Sylvia B Smith, Yisang Yoon
The protein optic atrophy 1 (OPA1) is a dynamin-related protein associated with the inner mitochondrial membrane, and functions in mitochondrial inner membrane fusion and cristae maintenance. Inner membrane-anchored long OPA1 (L-OPA1) undergoes proteolytic cleavage resulting in short OPA1 (S-OPA1). It is often thought that S-OPA1 is a functionally insignificant proteolytic product of L-OPA1 because the accumulation of S-OPA1 due to L-OPA1 cleavage is observed in mitochondrial fragmentation and dysfunction. However, cells contain a mixture of both L- and S-OPA1 in normal conditions, suggesting the functional significance of maintaining both OPA1 forms, but the differential roles of L- and S-OPA1 in mitochondrial fusion and energetics are ill-defined...
March 15, 2017: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28290498/inhibition-of-leukotriene-b4-receptor-1-attenuates-lipopolysaccharide-induced-cardiac-dysfunction-role-of-ampk-regulated-mitochondrial-function
#3
Meng Sun, Rui Wang, Qinghua Han
Leukotriene B4 (LTB4)-mediated leukocyte recruitment and inflammatory cytokine production make crucial contributions to chronic inflammation and sepsis; however, the role of LTB4 in lipopolysaccharide (LPS)-induced cardiac dysfunction remains unclear. Therefore, the present study addressed this issue using an LTB4 receptor 1 (BLT1) inhibitor. Administration of LPS to mice resulted in decreased cardiovascular function. Inhibition of LTB4/BLT1 with the BLT1 inhibitor U75302 significantly improved survival and attenuated the LPS-induced acute cardiac dysfunction...
March 14, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28288130/parl-mediates-smac-proteolytic-maturation-in-mitochondria-to-promote-apoptosis
#4
Shotaro Saita, Hendrik Nolte, Kai Uwe Fiedler, Hamid Kashkar, A Saskia Venne, René P Zahedi, Marcus Krüger, Thomas Langer
Mitochondria drive apoptosis by releasing pro-apoptotic proteins that promote caspase activation in the cytosol. The rhomboid protease PARL, an intramembrane cleaving peptidase in the inner membrane, regulates mitophagy and plays an ill-defined role in apoptosis. Here, we employed PARL-based proteomics to define its substrate spectrum. Our data identified the mitochondrial pro-apoptotic protein Smac (also known as DIABLO) as a PARL substrate. In apoptotic cells, Smac is released into the cytosol and promotes caspase activity by inhibiting inhibitors of apoptosis (IAPs)...
March 13, 2017: Nature Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28251677/mitochondrial-dna-and-primary-mitochondrial-dysfunction-in-parkinson-s-disease
#5
REVIEW
Maria Pia Giannoccaro, Chiara La Morgia, Giovanni Rizzo, Valerio Carelli
In 1979, it was observed that parkinsonism could be induced by a toxin inhibiting mitochondrial respiratory complex I. This initiated the long-standing hypothesis that mitochondrial dysfunction may play a key role in the pathogenesis of Parkinson's disease (PD). This hypothesis evolved, with accumulating evidence pointing to complex I dysfunction, which could be caused by environmental or genetic factors. Attention was focused on the mitochondrial DNA, considering the occurrence of mutations, polymorphic haplogroup-specific variants, and defective mitochondrial DNA maintenance with the accumulation of multiple deletions and a reduction of copy number...
March 2, 2017: Movement Disorders: Official Journal of the Movement Disorder Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28245802/characterization-of-two-novel-intronic-opa1-mutations-resulting-in-aberrant-pre-mrna-splicing
#6
Ramona Bolognini, Christina Gerth-Kahlert, Mathias Abegg, Deborah Bartholdi, Nicolas Mathis, Veit Sturm, Sabina Gallati, André Schaller
BACKGROUND: We report two novel splice region mutations in OPA1 in two unrelated families presenting with autosomal-dominant optic atrophy type 1 (ADOA1) (ADOA or Kjer type optic atrophy). Mutations in OPA1 encoding a mitochondrial inner membrane protein are a major cause of ADOA. METHODS: We analyzed two unrelated families including four affected individuals clinically suspicious of ADOA. Standard ocular examinations were performed in affected individuals of both families...
February 28, 2017: BMC Medical Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28239650/mitophagy-and-mitochondrial-biogenesis-in-atrial-tissue-of-patients-undergoing-heart-surgery-with-cardiopulmonary-bypass
#7
Allen M Andres, Kyle C Tucker, Amandine Thomas, David J R Taylor, David Sengstock, Salik M Jahania, Reza Dabir, Somayeh Pourpirali, Jamelle A Brown, David G Westbrook, Scott W Ballinger, Robert M Mentzer, Roberta A Gottlieb
Mitophagy occurs during ischemia/reperfusion (I/R) and limits oxidative stress and injury. Mitochondrial turnover was assessed in patients undergoing cardiac surgery involving cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB). Paired biopsies of right atrial appendage before initiation and after weaning from CPB were processed for protein analysis, mitochondrial DNA/nuclear DNA ratio (mtDNA:nucDNA ratio), mtDNA damage, mRNA, and polysome profiling. Mitophagy in the post-CPB samples was evidenced by decreased levels of mitophagy adapters NDP52 and optineurin in whole tissue lysate, decreased Opa1 long form, and translocation of Parkin to the mitochondrial fraction...
February 23, 2017: JCI Insight
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28228254/control-of-mitochondrial-remodeling-by-the-atpase-inhibitory-factor-1%C3%A2-unveils-a-pro-survival-relay-via-opa1
#8
Danilo Faccenda, Junji Nakamura, Giulia Gorini, Gurtej K Dhoot, Mauro Piacentini, Masusuke Yoshida, Michelangelo Campanella
The ubiquitously expressed ATPase inhibitory factor 1 (IF1) is a mitochondrial protein that blocks the reversal of the F1Fo-ATPsynthase, preventing dissipation of cellular ATP and ischemic damage. IF1 suppresses programmed cell death, enhancing tumor invasion and chemoresistance, and is expressed in various types of human cancers. In this study, we examined its effect on mitochondrial redox balance and apoptotic cristae remodeling, finding that, by maintaining ATP levels, IF1 reduces glutathione (GSH) consumption and inactivation of peroxiredoxin 3 (Prx3) during apoptosis...
February 21, 2017: Cell Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28215579/mitochondrial-dna-maintenance-defects
#9
REVIEW
Ayman W El-Hattab, William J Craigen, Fernando Scaglia
The maintenance of mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) depends on a number of nuclear gene-encoded proteins including a battery of enzymes forming the replisome needed to synthesize mtDNA. These enzymes need to be in balanced quantities to function properly that is in part achieved by exchanging intramitochondrial contents through mitochondrial fusion. In addition, mtDNA synthesis requires a balanced supply of nucleotides that is achieved by nucleotide recycling inside the mitochondria and import from the cytosol. Mitochondrial DNA maintenance defects (MDMDs) are a group of diseases caused by pathogenic variants in the nuclear genes involved in mtDNA maintenance resulting in impaired mtDNA synthesis leading to quantitative (mtDNA depletion) and qualitative (multiple mtDNA deletions) defects in mtDNA...
February 16, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28177702/modulation-of-mitochondrial-biomarkers-by-intermittent-hypobaric-hypoxia-and-aerobic-exercise-after-eccentric-exercise-in-trained-rats
#10
David Rizo-Roca, Juan Gabriel Ríos-Kristjánsson, Cristian Núñez-Espinosa, Estela Santos-Alves, José Magalhães, António Ascensão, Teresa Pagès, Ginés Viscor, Joan Ramon Torrella
Unaccustomed eccentric contractions induce muscle damage, calcium homeostasis disruption and mitochondrial alterations. Since exercise and hypoxia are known to modulate mitochondrial function, we aimed to analyze the effects on eccentric exercise-induced muscle damage (EEIMD), in trained rats, of two recovery protocols based on: 1) intermittent hypobaric hypoxia (IHH) and 2) IHH followed by exercise. The expression of biomarkers related to mitochondrial biogenesis, dynamics, oxidative stress and bioenergetics was evaluated...
February 2, 2017: Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism, Physiologie Appliquée, Nutrition et Métabolisme
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28174208/l-opa1-regulates-mitoflash-biogenesis-independently-from-membrane-fusion
#11
Manon Rosselin, Jaime Santo-Domingo, Flavien Bermont, Marta Giacomello, Nicolas Demaurex
Mitochondrial flashes mediated by optic atrophy 1 (OPA1) fusion protein are bioenergetic responses to stochastic drops in mitochondrial membrane potential (Δψm) whose origin is unclear. Using structurally distinct genetically encoded pH-sensitive probes, we confirm that flashes are matrix alkalinization transients, thereby establishing the pH nature of these events, which we renamed "mitopHlashes". Probes located in cristae or intermembrane space as verified by electron microscopy do not report pH changes during Δψm drops or respiratory chain inhibition...
March 2017: EMBO Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28159969/targeted-metabolomics-reveals-early-dominant-optic-atrophy-signature-in-optic-nerves-of-opa1delttag-mice
#12
Juan Manuel Chao de la Barca, Gilles Simard, Emmanuelle Sarzi, Tanguy Chaumette, Guillaume Rousseau, Stéphanie Chupin, Cédric Gadras, Lydie Tessier, Marc Ferré, Arnaud Chevrollier, Valérie Desquiret-Dumas, Naïg Gueguen, Stéphanie Leruez, Christophe Verny, Dan Miléa, Dominique Bonneau, Patrizia Amati-Bonneau, Vincent Procaccio, Christian Hamel, Guy Lenaers, Pascal Reynier, Delphine Prunier-Mirebeau
Purpose: Dominant optic atrophy (MIM No. 165500) is a blinding condition related to mutations in OPA1, a gene encoding a large GTPase involved in mitochondrial inner membrane dynamics. Although several mouse models mimicking the disease have been developed, the pathophysiological mechanisms responsible for retinal ganglion cell degeneration remain poorly understood. Methods: Using a targeted metabolomic approach, we measured the concentrations of 188 metabolites in nine tissues, that is, brain, three types of skeletal muscle, heart, liver, retina, optic nerve, and plasma in symptomatic 11-month-old Opa1delTTAG/+ mice...
February 1, 2017: Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28158949/methionine-sulfoxide-reductase-a-deficiency-exacerbates-cisplatin-induced-nephrotoxicity-via-increased-mitochondrial-damage-and-renal-cell-death
#13
Mi Ra Noh, Ki Young Kim, Sang Jun Han, Jee In Kim, Hwa-Young Kim, Kwon Moo Park
AIMS: Methionine sulfoxide reductase A (MsrA), which is abundantly localized in the mitochondria, reduces methionine-S-sulfoxide, scavenging reactive oxygen species (ROS). Cisplatin, an anticancer drug, accumulates at high levels in the mitochondria of renal cells, causing mitochondrial impairment that ultimately leads to nephrotoxicity. Here, we investigated the role of MsrA in cisplatin-induced mitochondrial damage and kidney cell death using MsrA gene-deleted (MsrA(-/-)) mice. RESULTS: Cisplatin injection resulted in increases of ROS production, methionine oxidation, and oxidative damage in the kidneys...
March 20, 2017: Antioxidants & Redox Signaling
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28146064/pm2-5-induced-oxidative-stress-and-mitochondrial-damage-in-the-nasal-mucosa-of-rats
#14
Zhiqiang Guo, Zhicong Hong, Weiyang Dong, Congrui Deng, Renwu Zhao, Jian Xu, Guoshun Zhuang, Ruxin Zhang
Exposure to PM2.5 (particulate matter ≤2.5 μm) increases the risk of nasal lesions, but the underlying mechanisms, especially the mechanisms leading to mitochondrial damage, are still unclear. Thus, we investigated the in vivo effects of PM2.5 exposure on the inflammatory response, oxidative stress, the enzyme activities of Na⁺K⁺-ATPase and Ca(2+)-ATPase, and the morphology and function of mitochondria in the nasal mucosa of rats. Exposure to PM2.5 occurred through inhalation of a PM2.5 solution aerosol...
January 29, 2017: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28125838/the-pattern-of-retinal-ganglion-cell-loss-in-opa1-related-autosomal-dominant-optic-atrophy-inferred-from-temporal-spatial-and-chromatic-sensitivity-losses
#15
Anna Majander, Catarina João, Andrew T Rider, G Bruce Henning, Marcela Votruba, Anthony T Moore, Patrick Yu-Wai-Man, Andrew Stockman
Purpose: Progressive retinal ganglion cell (RGC) loss is the pathological hallmark of autosomal dominant optic atrophy (DOA) caused by pathogenic OPA1 mutations. The aim of this study was to conduct an in-depth psychophysical study of the visual losses in DOA and to infer any selective vulnerability of visual pathways subserved by different RGC subtypes. Methods: We recruited 25 patients carrying pathogenic OPA1 mutations and age-matched healthy individuals. Spatial contrast sensitivity functions (SCSFs) and chromatic contrast sensitivity were quantified, the latter using the Cambridge Colour Test...
January 1, 2017: Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28122942/comparative-analysis-of-mitochondrial-n-termini-from-mouse-human-and-yeast
#16
Sarah E Calvo, Olivier Julien, Karl R Clauser, Hongying Shen, Kimberli J Kamer, James A Wells, Vamsi K Mootha
The majority of mitochondrial proteins are encoded in the nuclear genome, translated in the cytoplasm, and directed to the mitochondria by a N-terminal presequence that is cleaved upon import. Recently, N-proteome catalogs have been generated for mitochondria from yeast and from human U937 cells. Here we applied the subtiligase method to determine N-termini for 327 proteins in mitochondria isolated from mouse liver and kidney. Comparative analysis between mitochondrial N-termini from mouse, human, and yeast proteins shows that while presequences are poorly conserved at the sequence level, other presequence properties are extremely conserved including a length of ~20-60aa, a net charge between +3 to +6, and the presence of stabilizing amino acids at the N-termini of mature proteins that follows the N-end rule from bacteria...
January 25, 2017: Molecular & Cellular Proteomics: MCP
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28110471/depletion-of-mitofusin-2-causes-mitochondrial-damage-in-cisplatin-induced-neuropathy
#17
Ilja Bobylev, Abhijeet R Joshi, Mohammed Barham, Wolfram F Neiss, Helmar C Lehmann
Sensory neuropathy is a relevant side effect of the antineoplastic agent cisplatin. Mitochondrial damage is assumed to play a critical role in cisplatin-induced peripheral neuropathy, but the pathomechanisms underlying cisplatin-induced mitotoxicity and neurodegeneration are incompletely understood. In an animal model of cisplatin-induced neuropathy, we determined in detail the extent and spatial distribution of mitochondrial damage during cisplatin treatment. Changes in the total number of axonal mitochondria during cisplatin treatment were assessed in intercostal nerves from transgenic mice that express cyan fluorescent protein...
January 21, 2017: Molecular Neurobiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28108329/exercise-increases-mitochondrial-complex-i-activity-and-drp1-expression-in-the-brains-of-aged-mice
#18
Aaron M Gusdon, Jason Callio, Giovanna Distefano, Robert M O'Doherty, Bret H Goodpaster, Paul M Coen, Charleen T Chu
Exercise is known to have numerous beneficial effects. Recent studies indicate that exercise improves mitochondrial energetics not only in skeletal muscle but also in other tissues. While exercise elicits positive effects on memory, neurogenesis, and synaptic plasticity, the effects of exercise on brain mitochondrial energetics remain relatively unknown. Herein, we studied the effects of exercise training in old and young mice on brain mitochondrial energetics, in comparison to known effects on peripheral tissues that utilize fatty acid oxidation...
April 2017: Experimental Gerontology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28106052/tanshinone-iia-induces-intrinsic-apoptosis-in-osteosarcoma-cells-both-in-vivo-and-in-vitro-associated-with-mitochondrial-dysfunction
#19
Sheng-Teng Huang, Chao-Chun Huang, Wen-Liang Huang, Tsu-Kung Lin, Pei-Lin Liao, Pei-Wen Wang, Chia-Wei Liou, Jiin-Haur Chuang
Tanshinone IIA (Tan IIA), a phytochemical derived from the roots of Salvia miltiorrhiza, has been shown to inhibit growth and induce apoptosis in various cancer cells. The association of its inhibitory effect on the primary malignant bone tumor, osteosarcoma, with mitochondrial dysfunction remains unclear. This study aimed to investigate the anti-proliferative effects of Tan IIA on human osteosarcoma 143B cells both in vitro and in vivo. Administration of Tan IIA to NOD-SCID mice implanted with 143B cells led to significant inhibition of tumor development...
January 20, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28096879/association-between-mitofusin-2-gene-polymorphisms-and-late-onset-alzheimer-s-disease-in-the-korean-population
#20
Young Jong Kim, Jin Kyung Park, Won Sub Kang, Su Kang Kim, Changsu Han, Hae Ri Na, Hae Jeong Park, Jong Woo Kim, Young Youl Kim, Moon Ho Park, Jong-Woo Paik
OBJECTIVE: Mitochondrial dysfunction is a prominent and early feature of Alzheimer's disease (AD). The morphologic changes observed in the AD brain could be caused by a failure of mitochondrial fusion mechanisms. The aim of this study was to investigate whether genetic polymorphisms of two genes involved in mitochondrial fusion mechanisms, optic atrophy 1 (OPA1) and mitofusin 2 (MFN2), were associated with AD in the Korean population by analyzing genotypes and allele frequencies. METHODS: One coding single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) in the MFN2, rs1042837, and two coding SNPs in the OPA1, rs7624750 and rs9851685, were compared between 165 patients with AD (83 men and 82 women, mean age 72...
January 2017: Psychiatry Investigation
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