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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28092942/advances-in-structural-and-single-molecule-methods-for-investigating-dna-lesion-bypass-and-repair-polymerases
#1
Austin T Raper, Andrew J Reed, Varun V Gadkari, Zucai Suo
Innovative advances in X-ray crystallography and single-molecule biophysics have yielded unprecedented insight into the mechanisms of DNA lesion bypass and damage repair. Time-dependent X-ray crystallography has been successfully applied to view the bypass of 8-oxo-7,8-dihydro-2'-deoxyguanine (8-oxoG), a major oxidative DNA lesion, and the incorporation of the triphosphate form, 8-oxo-dGTP, catalyzed by human DNA polymerase β. Significant findings of these studies are highlighted here, and their contributions to the current mechanistic understanding of mutagenic translesion DNA synthesis (TLS) and base excision repair are discussed...
January 17, 2017: Chemical Research in Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077981/dna-polymerase-kappa-protects-human-cells-against-mmc-induced-genotoxicity-through-error-free-translesion-dna-synthesis
#2
Yuki Kanemaru, Tetsuya Suzuki, Akira Sassa, Kyomu Matsumoto, Noritaka Adachi, Masamitsu Honma, Satoshi Numazawa, Takehiko Nohmi
BACKGROUND: Interactions between genes and environment are critical factors for causing cancer in humans. The genotoxicity of environmental chemicals can be enhanced via the modulation of susceptible genes in host human cells. DNA polymerase kappa (Pol κ) is a specialized DNA polymerase that plays an important role in DNA damage tolerance through translesion DNA synthesis. To better understand the protective roles of Pol κ, we previously engineered two human cell lines either deficient in expression of Pol κ (KO) or expressing catalytically dead Pol κ (CD) in Nalm-6-MSH+ cells and examined cytotoxic sensitivity against various genotoxins...
2017: Genes and Environment: the Official Journal of the Japanese Environmental Mutagen Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077248/alternative-splicing-at-exon-2-results-in-the-loss-of-the-catalytic-activity-of-mouse-dna-polymerase-iota-in-vitro
#3
Konstantin Y Kazachenko, Nataliya A Miropolskaya, Leonid V Gening, Vyacheslav Z Tarantul, Alena V Makarova
Y-family DNA polymerase iota (Pol ι) possesses both DNA polymerase and dRP lyase activities and was suggested to be involved in DNA translesion synthesis and base excision repair in mammals. The 129 strain of mice and its derivatives have a natural nonsense codon mutation in the second exon of the Pol ι gene resulting in truncation of the Pol ι protein. These mice were widely used as a Pol ι-null model for in vivo studies of the Pol ι function. However whether 129-derived strains of mice are fully deficient in the Pol ι functions was a subject of discussion since Pol ι mRNA undergoes alternative splicing at exon 2...
January 4, 2017: DNA Repair
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28075396/translesion-synthesis-insights-into-the-selection-and-switching-of-dna-polymerases
#4
REVIEW
Linlin Zhao, M Todd Washington
DNA replication is constantly challenged by DNA lesions, noncanonical DNA structures and difficult-to-replicate DNA sequences. Two major strategies to rescue a stalled replication fork and to ensure continuous DNA synthesis are: (1) template switching and recombination-dependent DNA synthesis; and (2) translesion synthesis (TLS) using specialized DNA polymerases to perform nucleotide incorporation opposite DNA lesions. The former pathway is mainly error-free, and the latter is error-prone and a major source of mutagenesis...
January 10, 2017: Genes
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28075014/knockdown-of-rev3-synergizes-with-atr-inhibition-to-promote-apoptosis-induced-by-cisplatin-in-lung-cancer-cells
#5
He-Guo Jiang, Ping Chen, Jin-Yu Su, Ming Wu, Hai Qian, Yi Wang, Jian Li
It has been demonstrated that REV3, the catalytic subunit of the translesion synthesis (TLS) polymerase ζ, play an important role in DNA damage response (DDR) induced by cisplatin, and Ataxia telangietasia mutated and Rad-3-related (ATR) knase is a central player in activating cell cycle checkpoint, stabilizing replication forks, regulating DDR, and promoting repair of DNA damage caused by cisplatin. Cancer cells deficient in either one of REV3 and ATR are more sensitive to cisplatin. However, whether co-inhibition of REV3 and ATR can further increase sensitivity of non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) cells to cisplatin is not clear...
January 11, 2017: Journal of Cellular Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053116/dna-dependent-protease-activity-of-human-spartan-facilitates-replication-of-dna-protein-crosslink-containing-dna
#6
Mónika Mórocz, Eszter Zsigmond, Róbert Tóth, Márton Zs Enyedi, Lajos Pintér, Lajos Haracska
Mutations in SPARTAN are associated with early onset hepatocellular carcinoma and progeroid features. A regulatory function of Spartan has been implicated in DNA damage tolerance pathways such as translesion synthesis, but the exact function of the protein remained unclear. Here, we reveal the role of human Spartan in facilitating replication of DNA-protein crosslink-containing DNA. We found that purified Spartan has a DNA-dependent protease activity degrading certain proteins bound to DNA. In concert, Spartan is required for direct DPC removal in vivo; we also show that the protease Spartan facilitates repair of formaldehyde-induced DNA-protein crosslinks in later phases of replication using the bromodeoxyuridin (BrdU) comet assay...
January 3, 2017: Nucleic Acids Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27994034/ribonucleotide-incorporation-by-human-dna-polymerase-%C3%AE-impacts-translesion-synthesis-and-rnase-h2-activity
#7
Elisa Mentegari, Emmanuele Crespan, Laura Bavagnoli, Miroslava Kissova, Federica Bertoletti, Simone Sabbioneda, Ralph Imhof, Shana J Sturla, Arman Nilforoushan, Ulrich Hübscher, Barbara van Loon, Giovanni Maga
Ribonucleotides (rNs) incorporated in the genome by DNA polymerases (Pols) are removed by RNase H2. Cytidine and guanosine preferentially accumulate over the other rNs. Here we show that human Pol η can incorporate cytidine monophosphate (rCMP) opposite guanine, 8-oxo-7,8-dihydroguanine, 8-methyl-2'-deoxyguanosine and a cisplatin intrastrand guanine crosslink (cis-PtGG), while it cannot bypass a 3-methylcytidine or an abasic site with rNs as substrates. Pol η is also capable of synthesizing polyribonucleotide chains, and its activity is enhanced by its auxiliary factor DNA Pol δ interacting protein 2 (PolDIP2)...
December 19, 2016: Nucleic Acids Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27974823/roles-of-human-pold1-and-pold3-in-genome-stability
#8
Emanuela Tumini, Sonia Barroso, Carmen Pérez -Calero, Andrés Aguilera
DNA replication is essential for cellular proliferation. If improperly controlled it can constitute a major source of genome instability, frequently associated with cancer and aging. POLD1 is the catalytic subunit and POLD3 is an accessory subunit of the replicative Pol δ polymerase, which also functions in DNA repair, as well as the translesion synthesis polymerase Pol ζ, whose catalytic subunit is REV3L. In cells depleted of POLD1 or POLD3 we found a differential but general increase in genome instability as manifested by DNA breaks, S-phase progression impairment and chromosome abnormalities...
December 15, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27951635/mutagenicity-of-a-model-dna-peptide-cross-link-in-human-cells-roles-of-translesion-synthesis-dna-polymerases
#9
Paritosh Pande, Shaofei Ji, Shivam Mukherjee, Orlando D Schärer, Natalia Y Tretyakova, Ashis K Basu
DNA-protein cross-links are formed upon exposure of cellular DNA to various agents, including antitumor drugs, UV light, transition metals, and reactive oxygen species. They are thought to contribute to cancer, aging, and neurodegenerative diseases. It has been proposed that DNA-protein cross-links formed in cells are subject to proteolytic degradation to the corresponding DNA-peptide cross-links (DpCs). To investigate the effects of DpCs on DNA replication, we have constructed plasmid DNA containing a 10-mer Myc peptide covalently linked to C7 of 7-deaza-dG, a hydrolytically stable mimic of N7-dG lesions...
December 21, 2016: Chemical Research in Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27943678/cytotoxicity-of-tirapazamine-3-amino-1-2-4-benzotriazine-1-4-dioxide-induced-dna-damage-in-chicken-dt40-cells
#10
Takahito Moriwaki, Saki Okamoto, Hiroyuki Sasanuma, Hideko Nagasawa, Shunichi Takeda, Shin-Ichiro Masunaga, Keizo Tano
Tirapazamine (TPZ) is an anticancer drug with highly selective cytotoxicity toward hypoxic cells. TPZ is converted to a radical intermediate under hypoxic conditions, and this intermediate interacts with intracellular macromolecules, including DNA. TPZ has been reported to indirectly induce DNA double-strand breaks (DSBs) through the formation of various intermediate DNA lesions under hypoxic conditions. Although the topoisomerase II-DNA complex has been identified as one of these intermediates, other lesions have not yet been defined...
December 27, 2016: Chemical Research in Toxicology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27915231/predominant-role-of-dna-polymerase-eta-and-p53-dependent-translesion-synthesis-in-the-survival-of-ultraviolet-irradiated-human-cells
#11
Leticia K Lerner, Guilherme Francisco, Daniela T Soltys, Clarissa R R Rocha, Annabel Quinet, Alexandre T Vessoni, Ligia P Castro, Taynah I P David, Silvina O Bustos, Bryan E Strauss, Vanesa Gottifredi, Anne Stary, Alain Sarasin, Roger Chammas, Carlos F M Menck
Genome lesions trigger biological responses that help cells manage damaged DNA, improving cell survival. Pol eta is a translesion synthesis (TLS) polymerase that bypasses lesions that block replicative polymerases, avoiding continued stalling of replication forks, which could lead to cell death. p53 also plays an important role in preventing cell death after ultraviolet (UV) light exposure. Intriguingly, we show that p53 does so by favoring translesion DNA synthesis by pol eta. In fact, the p53-dependent induction of pol eta in normal and DNA repair-deficient XP-C human cells after UV exposure has a protective effect on cell survival after challenging UV exposures, which was absent in p53- and Pol H-silenced cells...
December 2, 2016: Nucleic Acids Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27907204/homologous-recombination-and-translesion-dna-synthesis-play-critical-roles-on-tolerating-dna-damage-caused-by-trace-levels-of-hexavalent-chromium
#12
Xu Tian, Keyur Patel, John R Ridpath, Youjun Chen, Yi-Hui Zhou, Dayna Neo, Jean Clement, Minoru Takata, Shunichi Takeda, Julian Sale, Fred A Wright, James A Swenberg, Jun Nakamura
Contamination of potentially carcinogenic hexavalent chromium (Cr(VI)) in the drinking water is a major public health concern worldwide. However, little information is available regarding the biological effects of a nanomoler amount of Cr(VI). Here, we investigated the genotoxic effects of Cr(VI) at nanomoler levels and their repair pathways. We found that DNA damage response analyzed based on differential toxicity of isogenic cells deficient in various DNA repair proteins is observed after a three-day incubation with K2CrO4 in REV1-deficient DT40 cells at 19...
2016: PloS One
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27894771/radiation-induced-dna-protein-cross-links-mechanisms-and-biological-significance
#13
Toshiaki Nakano, Xu Xu, Amir M H Salem, Mahmoud I Shoulkamy, Hiroshi Ide
Ionizing radiation produces various DNA lesions such as base damage, DNA single-strand breaks (SSBs), DNA double-strand breaks (DSBs), and DNA-protein cross-links (DPCs). Of these, the biological significance of DPCs remains elusive. In this article, we focus on radiation-induced DPCs and review the current understanding of their induction, properties, repair, and biological consequences. When cells are irradiated, the formation of base damage, SSBs, and DSBs are promoted in the presence of oxygen. Conversely, that of DPCs is promoted in the absence of oxygen, suggesting their importance in hypoxic cells, such as those present in tumors...
November 25, 2016: Free Radical Biology & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27893960/eukaryotic-dna-polymerases-in-homologous-recombination
#14
Mitch McVey, Varandt Y Khodaverdian, Damon Meyer, Paula Gonçalves Cerqueira, Wolf-Dietrich Heyer
Homologous recombination (HR) is a central process to ensure genomic stability in somatic cells and during meiosis. HR-associated DNA synthesis determines in large part the fidelity of the process. A number of recent studies have demonstrated that DNA synthesis during HR is conservative, less processive, and more mutagenic than replicative DNA synthesis. In this review, we describe mechanistic features of DNA synthesis during different types of HR-mediated DNA repair, including synthesis-dependent strand annealing, break-induced replication, and meiotic recombination...
November 23, 2016: Annual Review of Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27862447/minor-groove-3-deaza-adenosine-analogues-synthesis-and-bypass-in-translesion-dna-synthesis
#15
Stefano Malvezzi, Todor Angelov, Shana J Sturla
Anticancer drugs that alkylate DNA in the minor groove may give rise to 3-alkyl-adenosine adducts that interfere with replication, inducing apoptosis in rapidly dividing cancer cells. However, translesion DNA synthesis (TLS) by polymerase enzymes (Pols) with the capacity to bypass DNA adducts may contribute to damage tolerance and drug resistance. 3-Alkyl-adenosine adducts are unstable and depurinate, which is a barrier to addressing chemical and enzymatic aspects of how they impact the progress of DNA Pols...
November 10, 2016: Chemistry: a European Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27829668/next-generation-sequencing-of-benzo-a-pyrene-induced-lacz-mutants-identifies-a-germ-cell-specific-mutation-spectrum
#16
Jason M O'Brien, Marc A Beal, Carole L Yauk, Francesco Marchetti
De novo mutations are implicated in a variety of genetic diseases and arise primarily in the male germline. We investigated whether male germ cells have unique mechanisms for spontaneous or chemically-induced mutation relative to somatic cells using the MutaMouse model. We recovered lacZ transgenes from sperm 42 days after a 28-day exposure to benzo(a)pyrene (BaP, 100 mg/kg/day) to assess mutations arising in dividing spermatogonia. BaP caused a 3.4-fold increase in lacZ mutant frequency over controls which increased to 4...
November 10, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27829156/proteomic-profiling-reveals-a-specific-role-for-translesion-dna-polymerase-%C3%AE-in-the-alternative-lengthening-of-telomeres
#17
Laura Garcia-Exposito, Elodie Bournique, Valérie Bergoglio, Arindam Bose, Jonathan Barroso-Gonzalez, Sufang Zhang, Justin L Roncaioli, Marietta Lee, Callen T Wallace, Simon C Watkins, Patricia L Opresko, Jean-Sébastien Hoffmann, Roderick J O'Sullivan
Cancer cells rely on the activation of telomerase or the alternative lengthening of telomeres (ALT) pathways for telomere maintenance and survival. ALT involves homologous recombination (HR)-dependent exchange and/or HR-associated synthesis of telomeric DNA. Utilizing proximity-dependent biotinylation (BioID), we sought to determine the proteome of telomeres in cancer cells that employ these distinct telomere elongation mechanisms. Our analysis reveals that multiple DNA repair networks converge at ALT telomeres...
November 8, 2016: Cell Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27819052/structure-and-mechanism-of-human-primpol-a-dna-polymerase-with-primase-activity
#18
Olga Rechkoblit, Yogesh K Gupta, Radhika Malik, Kanagalaghatta R Rajashankar, Robert E Johnson, Louise Prakash, Satya Prakash, Aneel K Aggarwal
PrimPol is a novel human enzyme that contains both DNA primase and DNA polymerase activities. We present the first structure of human PrimPol in ternary complex with a DNA template-primer and an incoming deoxynucleoside triphosphate (dNTP). The ability of PrimPol to function as a DNA primase stems from a simple but remarkable feature-almost complete lack of contacts to the DNA primer strand. This, in turn, allows two dNTPs to bind initiation and elongation sites on the enzyme for the formation of the first dinucleotide...
October 2016: Science Advances
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27814655/mitochondrial-dna-repair-and-damage-tolerance
#19
Alexis Stein, Elaine A Sia
The accurate maintenance of mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) is required in order for eukaryotic cells to assemble a functional electron transport chain. This independently-maintained genome relies on nuclear-encoded proteins that are imported into the mitochondria to carry out replication and repair processes. Decades of research has made clear that mitochondria employ robust and varied mtDNA repair and damage tolerance mechanisms in order to ensure the proper maintenance of the mitochondrial genome. This review focuses on our current understanding of mtDNA repair and damage tolerance pathways including base excision repair, mismatch repair, homologous recombination, non-homologous end joining, translesion synthesis and mtDNA degradation in both yeast and mammalian systems...
January 1, 2017: Frontiers in Bioscience (Landmark Edition)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27770570/characterization-of-human-translesion-dna-synthesis-across-a-uv-induced-dna-lesion
#20
Mark Hedglin, Binod Pandey, Stephen J Benkovic
Translesion DNA synthesis (TLS) during S-phase uses specialized TLS DNA polymerases to replicate a DNA lesion, allowing stringent DNA synthesis to resume beyond the offending damage. Human TLS involves the conjugation of ubiquitin to PCNA clamps encircling damaged DNA and the role of this post-translational modification is under scrutiny. A widely-accepted model purports that ubiquitinated PCNA recruits TLS polymerases such as pol η to sites of DNA damage where they may also displace a blocked replicative polymerase...
October 22, 2016: ELife
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