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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28640879/dual-targeting-of-a-virus-movement-protein-to-er-and-plasma-membrane-subdomains-is-essential-for-plasmodesmata-localization
#1
Kazuya Ishikawa, Masayoshi Hashimoto, Akira Yusa, Hiroaki Koinuma, Yugo Kitazawa, Osamu Netsu, Yasuyuki Yamaji, Shigetou Namba
Plant virus movement proteins (MPs) localize to plasmodesmata (PD) to facilitate virus cell-to-cell movement. Numerous studies have suggested that MPs use a pathway either through the ER or through the plasma membrane (PM). Furthermore, recent studies reported that ER-PM contact sites and PM microdomains, which are subdomains found in the ER and PM, are involved in virus cell-to-cell movement. However, functional relationship of these subdomains in MP traffic to PD has not been described previously. We demonstrate here the intracellular trafficking of fig mosaic virus MP (MPFMV) using live cell imaging, focusing on its ER-directing signal peptide (SPFMV)...
June 22, 2017: PLoS Pathogens
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28636623/the-basolateral-vesicle-sorting-machinery-and-basolateral-proteins-are-recruited-to-the-site-of-enteropathogenic-e-coli-microcolony-growth-at-the-apical-membrane
#2
Gitte A Pedersen, Helene H Jensen, Anne-Sofie B Schelde, Charlotte Toft, Hans N Pedersen, Maj Ulrichsen, Frédéric H Login, Manuel R Amieva, Lene N Nejsum
Foodborne Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli (EPEC) infections of the small intestine cause diarrhea especially in children and are a major cause of childhood death in developing countries. EPEC infects the apical membrane of the epithelium of the small intestine by attaching, effacing the microvilli under the bacteria and then forming microcolonies on the cell surface. We first asked the question where on epithelial cells EPEC attaches and grows. Using models of polarized epithelial monolayers, we evaluated the sites of initial EPEC attachment to the apical membrane and found that EPEC preferentially attached over the cell-cell junctions and formed microcolonies preferentially where three cells come together at tricellular tight junctions...
2017: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28635671/rab33b-controls-hepatitis-b-virus-assembly-by-regulating-core-membrane-association-and-nucleocapsid-processing
#3
Christina Bartusch, Tatjana Döring, Reinhild Prange
Many viruses take advantage of cellular trafficking machineries to assemble and release new infectious particles. Using RNA interference (RNAi), we demonstrate that the Golgi/autophagosome-associated Rab33B is required for hepatitis B virus (HBV) propagation in hepatoma cell lines. While Rab33B is dispensable for the secretion of HBV subviral envelope particles, its knockdown reduced the virus yield to 20% and inhibited nucleocapsid (NC) formation and/or NC trafficking. The overexpression of a GDP-restricted Rab33B mutant phenocopied the effect of deficit Rab33B, indicating that Rab33B-specific effector proteins may be involved...
June 21, 2017: Viruses
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28634303/structural-characterization-of-the-rabphilin-3a-snap25-interaction
#4
Cristina Ferrer-Orta, María Dolores Pérez-Sánchez, Teresa Coronado-Parra, Cristina Silva, David López-Martínez, Jesús Baltanás-Copado, Juan Carmelo Gómez-Fernández, Senena Corbalán-García, Núria Verdaguer
Membrane fusion is essential in a myriad of eukaryotic cell biological processes, including the synaptic transmission. Rabphilin-3A is a membrane trafficking protein involved in the calcium-dependent regulation of secretory vesicle exocytosis in neurons and neuroendocrine cells, but the underlying mechanism remains poorly understood. Here, we report the crystal structures and biochemical analyses of Rabphilin-3A C2B-SNAP25 and C2B-phosphatidylinositol 4,5-bisphosphate (PIP2) complexes, revealing how Rabphilin-3A C2 domains operate in cooperation with PIP2/Ca(2+) and SNAP25 to bind the plasma membrane, adopting a conformation compatible to interact with the complete SNARE complex...
June 20, 2017: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28634242/type-ii-secretion-substrates-of-legionella-pneumophila-translocate-out-of-the-pathogen-occupied-vacuole-via-a-semipermeable-membrane
#5
Hilary K Truchan, Harry D Christman, Richard C White, Nakisha S Rutledge, Nicholas P Cianciotto
Legionella pneumophila replicates in macrophages in a host-derived phagosome, termed the Legionella-containing vacuole (LCV). While the translocation of type IV secretion (T4S) effectors into the macrophage cytosol is well established, the location of type II secretion (T2S) substrates in the infected host cell is unknown. Here, we show that the T2S substrate ProA, a metalloprotease, translocates into the cytosol of human macrophages, where it associates with the LCV membrane (LCVM). Translocation is detected as early as 10 h postinoculation (p...
June 20, 2017: MBio
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28632996/taking-control-hijacking-of-rab-gtpases-by-intracellular-bacterial-pathogens
#6
Stefania Spanò, Jorge E Galán
Intracellular bacterial pathogens survive and replicate within specialized eukaryotic cell organelles. To establish their intracellular niches these pathogens have adopted sophisticated strategies to control intracellular membrane trafficking. Since Rab-family GTPases are critical regulators of endocytic and secretory membrane trafficking events, many intracellular pathogens have evolved specific mechanisms to modulate or hijack Rab GTPases dynamics and trafficking functions. One such strategy is the delivery of bacterial effectors through specialized machines to specifically target Rab GTPases...
June 20, 2017: Small GTPases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28632484/rab-gtpases-and-their-interacting-protein-partners-structural-insights-into-rab-functional-diversity
#7
Olena Pylypenko, Hussein Hammich, I-Mei Yu, Anne Houdusse
Rab molecular switches are key players in defining membrane identity and regulating intracellular trafficking events in eukaryotic cells. In spite of their global structural similarity, Rab-family members acquired particular features that allow them to perform specific cellular functions. The overall fold and local sequence conservations enable them to utilize a common machinery for prenylation and recycling; while individual Rab structural differences determine interactions with specific partners such as GEFs, GAPs and effector proteins...
June 20, 2017: Small GTPases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28631186/association-between-epidermal-growth-factor-receptor-amplification-and-adp-ribosylation-factor-1-methylation-in-human-glioblastoma
#8
Concha López-Ginés, Lara Navarro, Lisandra Muñoz-Hidalgo, Enrique Buso, José Manuel Morales, Rosario Gil-Benso, Mariela Gregori-Romero, Javier Megías, Pedro Roldán, Remedios Segura-Sabater, José Manuel Almerich-Silla, Daniel Monleón, Miguel Cerdá-Nicolás
PURPOSE: Glioblastoma (GB) is the most frequent and most malignant primary brain tumor in adults. Previously, it has been found that both genetic and epigenetic factors may play critical roles in its etiology and prognosis. In addition, it has been found that the epidermal growth factor receptor gene (EGFR) is frequently over-expressed and amplified in primary GBs. Here, we assessed the promoter methylation status of 10 genes relevant to GB and explored associations between these findings and the EGFR gene amplification status...
June 19, 2017: Cellular Oncology (Dordrecht)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28630145/activity-dependent-trafficking-of-lysosomes-in-dendrites-and-dendritic-spines
#9
Marisa S Goo, Laura Sancho, Natalia Slepak, Daniela Boassa, Thomas J Deerinck, Mark H Ellisman, Brenda L Bloodgood, Gentry N Patrick
In neurons, lysosomes, which degrade membrane and cytoplasmic components, are thought to primarily reside in somatic and axonal compartments, but there is little understanding of their distribution and function in dendrites. Here, we used conventional and two-photon imaging and electron microscopy to show that lysosomes traffic bidirectionally in dendrites and are present in dendritic spines. We find that lysosome inhibition alters their mobility and also decreases dendritic spine number. Furthermore, perturbing microtubule and actin cytoskeletal dynamics has an inverse relationship on the distribution and motility of lysosomes in dendrites...
June 19, 2017: Journal of Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28627613/translocation-of-enterohemorrhagic-escherichia%C3%A2-coli-effector-tir-to-the-plasma-membrane-via-host-golgi-apparatus
#10
Chan Mao, Jiang Gu, Hai-Guang Wang, Yao Fang, Ping Yang, Bin Tang, Na Li, Ting-Ting Wang, Quan-Ming Zou, Qian Li
The translocated intimin receptor (Tir) is a canonical type III secretion system effector, secreted by the enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli (E. coli). This receptor alters the regular cellular processing of host cells, to promote intracellular bacterial replication and evasion of the host immune system. Tir is translocated and integrated into the host cell plasma membrane, a process required for its pathogenic activity in these cells, however, the underlying mechanisms of how this occurs remain to be elucidated...
June 13, 2017: Molecular Medicine Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28626941/binding-of-canonical-wnt-ligands-to-their-receptor-complexes-occurs-in-ordered-plasma-membrane-environments
#11
Erdinc Sezgin, Yagmur Azbazdar, Xue Wen Ng, Cathleen Teh, Kai Simons, Gilbert Weidinger, Thorsten Wohland, Christian Eggeling, Gunes Ozhan
While the cytosolic events of Wnt/β-catenin signaling (canonical Wnt signaling) pathway have been widely studied, only little is known about the molecular mechanisms involved in Wnt binding to its receptors at the plasma membrane. Here, we reveal the influence of the immediate plasma membrane environment on the canonical Wnt-receptor interaction. While the receptors are distributed both in ordered and disordered environments, Wnt binding to its receptors selectively occurs in more ordered membrane environments which appear to co-internalize with the Wnt-receptor complex...
June 19, 2017: FEBS Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28626043/the-diverse-roles-of-arrestin-scaffolds-in-g-protein-coupled-receptor-signaling
#12
REVIEW
Yuri K Peterson, Louis M Luttrell
The visual/β-arrestins, a small family of proteins originally described for their role in the desensitization and intracellular trafficking of G protein-coupled receptors (GPCRs), have emerged as key regulators of multiple signaling pathways. Evolutionarily related to a larger group of regulatory scaffolds that share a common arrestin fold, the visual/β-arrestins acquired the capacity to detect and bind activated GPCRs on the plasma membrane, which enables them to control GPCR desensitization, internalization, and intracellular trafficking...
July 2017: Pharmacological Reviews
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28626029/a-homozygous-founder-mutation-in-trappc6b-associates-with-a-neurodevelopmental-disorder-characterised-by-microcephaly-epilepsy-and-autistic-features
#13
Isaac Marin-Valencia, Gaia Novarino, Anide Johansen, Basak Rosti, Mahmoud Y Issa, Damir Musaev, Gifty Bhat, Eric Scott, Jennifer L Silhavy, Valentina Stanley, Rasim O Rosti, Jeremy W Gleeson, Farhad B Imam, Maha S Zaki, Joseph G Gleeson
BACKGROUND: Transport protein particle (TRAPP) is a multisubunit complex that regulates membrane trafficking through the Golgi apparatus. The clinical phenotype associated with mutations in various TRAPP subunits has allowed elucidation of their functions in specific tissues. The role of some subunits in human disease, however, has not been fully established, and their functions remain uncertain. OBJECTIVE: We aimed to expand the range of neurodevelopmental disorders associated with mutations in TRAPP subunits by exome sequencing of consanguineous families...
June 16, 2017: Journal of Medical Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28624967/routes-and-machinery-of-primary-cilium-biogenesis
#14
REVIEW
Miguel Bernabé-Rubio, Miguel A Alonso
Primary cilia are solitary, microtubule-based protrusions of the cell surface that play fundamental roles as photosensors, mechanosensors and biochemical sensors. Primary cilia dysfunction results in a long list of developmental and degenerative disorders that combine to give rise to a large spectrum of human diseases affecting almost any major body organ. Depending on the cell type, primary ciliogenesis is initiated intracellularly, as in fibroblasts, or at the cell surface, as in renal polarized epithelial cells...
June 17, 2017: Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences: CMLS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28624365/o-glcnacylation-of-amyloid-%C3%AE-precursor-protein-at-threonine-576-residue-regulates-trafficking-and-processing
#15
Yoon Sun Chun, Oh-Hoon Kwon, Sungkwon Chung
The pathological hallmark of Alzheimer's disease (AD) is associated with the accumulation of amyloid-β (Aβ) derived from proteolytic processing of amyloid-β precursor protein (APP). APP undergoes post-translational modification including N- and O-glycosylation. O-GlcNAcylation is a novel type of O-glycosylation, mediated by O-GlcNAc transferase attaching O-β-N-acetylglucosamine (O-GlcNAc) to serine/threonine residues of the target proteins. O-GlcNAc is removed by O-GlcNAcase. We have previously reported that increasing O-GlcNAcylated APP using the O-GlcNAcase inhibitor, PUGNAc, increases its trafficking rate to the plasma membrane and decreases its endocytosis rate, resulting in decreased Aβ production...
June 14, 2017: Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28621666/9%C3%A3-structure-of-the-copi-coat-reveals-that-the-arf1-gtpase-occupies-two-contrasting-molecular-environments
#16
Svetlana O Dodonova, Patrick Aderhold, Juergen Kopp, Iva Ganeva, Simone Röhling, Wim J Hagen, Irmgard Sinning, Felix Wieland, John Ag Briggs
COPI coated vesicles mediate trafficking within the Golgi apparatus and between the Golgi and the endoplasmic reticulum. Assembly of a COPI coated vesicle is initiated by the small GTPase Arf1 that recruits the coatomer complex to the membrane, triggering polymerization and budding. The vesicle uncoats before fusion with a target membrane. Coat components are structurally conserved between COPI and clathrin/adaptor proteins. Using cryo-electron tomography and subtomogram averaging, we determined the structure of the COPI coat assembled on membranes in vitro at 9 Å resolution...
June 16, 2017: ELife
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28620999/two-silene-vulgaris-copper-transporters-residing-in-different-cellular-compartments-confer-copper-hypertolerance-by-distinct-mechanisms-when-expressed-in-arabidopsis-thaliana
#17
Yanbang Li, Mazhar Iqbal, Qianqian Zhang, Cornelis Spelt, Mattijs Bliek, Henk W J Hakvoort, Francesca M Quattrocchio, Ronald Koes, Henk Schat
Silene vulgaris is a metallophyte of calamine, cupriferous and serpentine soils all over Europe. Its metallicolous populations are hypertolerant to zinc (Zn), cadmium (Cd), copper (Cu) or nickel (Ni), compared with conspecific nonmetallicolous populations. These hypertolerances are metal-specific, but the underlying mechanisms are poorly understood. We investigated the role of HMA5 copper transporters in Cu-hypertolerance of a S. vulgaris copper mine population. Cu-hypertolerance in Silene is correlated and genetically linked with enhanced expression of two HMA5 paralogs, SvHMA5I and SvHMA5II, each of which increases Cu tolerance when expressed in Arabidopsis thaliana...
June 16, 2017: New Phytologist
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28620036/substrate-selectivity-in-the-zdhhc-family-of-s-acyltransferases
#18
REVIEW
Kimon Lemonidis, Christine Salaun, Marianna Kouskou, Cinta Diez-Ardanuy, Luke H Chamberlain, Jennifer Greaves
S-acylation is a reversible lipid modification occurring on cysteine residues mediated by a family of membrane-bound 'zDHHC' enzymes. S-acylation predominantly results in anchoring of soluble proteins to membrane compartments or in the trafficking of membrane proteins to different compartments. Recent work has shown that although S-acylation of some proteins may involve very weak interactions with zDHHC enzymes, a pool of zDHHC enzymes exhibit strong and specific interactions with substrates, thereby recruiting them for S-acylation...
June 15, 2017: Biochemical Society Transactions
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28620033/scissor-sisters-regulation-of-adam10-by-the-tspanc8-tetraspanins
#19
REVIEW
Alexandra L Matthews, Justyna Szyroka, Richard Collier, Peter J Noy, Michael G Tomlinson
A disintegrin and metalloprotease 10 (ADAM10) is a ubiquitously expressed transmembrane protein which is essential for embryonic development through activation of Notch proteins. ADAM10 regulates over 40 other transmembrane proteins and acts as a 'molecular scissor' by removing their extracellular regions. ADAM10 is also a receptor for α-toxin, a major virulence factor of Staphylococcus aureus Owing to the importance of its substrates, ADAM10 is a potential therapeutic target for cancer, neurodegenerative diseases such as Alzheimer's and prion diseases, bacterial infection and inflammatory diseases such as heart attack, stroke and asthma...
June 15, 2017: Biochemical Society Transactions
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28619714/the-g-protein-coupled-receptor-gpr31-promotes-membrane-association-of-kras
#20
Nicole Fehrenbacher, Israel Tojal da Silva, Craig Ramirez, Yong Zhou, Kwang-Jin Cho, Shafi Kuchay, Jie Shi, Susan Thomas, Michele Pagano, John F Hancock, Dafna Bar-Sagi, Mark R Philips
The product of the KRAS oncogene, KRAS4B, promotes tumor growth when associated with the plasma membrane (PM). PM association is mediated, in part, by farnesylation of KRAS4B, but trafficking of nascent KRAS4B to the PM is incompletely understood. We performed a genome-wide screen to identify genes required for KRAS4B membrane association and identified a G protein-coupled receptor, GPR31. GPR31 associated with KRAS4B on cellular membranes in a farnesylation-dependent fashion, and retention of GPR31 on the endoplasmic reticulum inhibited delivery of KRAS4B to the PM...
June 15, 2017: Journal of Cell Biology
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