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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28357364/evidence-for-the-hallmarks-of-human-aging-in-replicatively-aging-yeast
#1
REVIEW
Georges E Janssens, Liesbeth M Veenhoff
Recently, efforts have been made to characterize the hallmarks that accompany and contribute to the phenomenon of aging, as most relevant for humans 1. Remarkably, studying the finite lifespan of the single cell eukaryote budding yeast (recently reviewed in 2 and 3) has been paramount for our understanding of aging. Here, we compile observations from literature over the past decades of research on replicatively aging yeast to highlight how the hallmarks of aging in humans are present in yeast. We find strong evidence for the majority of these, and summarize how yeast aging is especially characterized by the hallmarks of genomic instability, epigenetic alterations, loss of proteostasis, deregulated nutrient sensing, and mitochondrial dysfunction...
June 20, 2016: Microbial Cell
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28357065/role-of-micrornas-in-the-pathogenesis-of-diabetic-cardiomyopathy
#2
Xinyu Liu, Shixue Liu
The morbidity of diabetes mellitus has been increasing annually. As a progressive metabolic disorder, chronic complications occur in the late stage of diabetes. In addition, cardiovascular diseases account for the major cause of morbidity and mortality among the diabetic population worldwide. Diabetic cardiomyopathy (DCM) is a type of diabetic heart disease. Patients with DCM show symptoms and signs of heart failure while no specific cause, such as coronary disease, hypertension, alcohol consumption, or other structural heart diseases has been identified...
February 2017: Biomedical Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28347844/complex-inhibition-of-autophagy-by-mitochondrial-aldehyde-dehydrogenase-shortens-lifespan-and-exacerbates-cardiac-aging
#3
Yingmei Zhang, Cong Wang, Jingmin Zou, Aijun Sun, Lindsay K Hueckstaedt, Junbo Ge, Jun Ren
Autophagy, a conservative degradation process for long-lived and damaged proteins, participates in a cascade of biological processes including aging. A number of autophagy regulators have been identified. Here we demonstrated that mitochondrial aldehyde dehydrogenase (ALDH2), an enzyme with the most common single point mutation in humans, governs cardiac aging through regulation of autophagy. Myocardial mechanical and autophagy properties were examined in young (4 mo) and old (26-28 mo) wild-type (WT) and global ALDH2 transgenic mice...
March 24, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28333387/pathophysiological-fundamentals-of-diabetic-cardiomyopathy
#4
Xinyue Hu, Tao Bai, Zheng Xu, Qiuju Liu, Yang Zheng, Lu Cai
Diabetic cardiomyopathy (DCM) was first recognized more than four decades ago and occurred independent of cardiovascular diseases or hypertension in both type 1 and type 2 diabetic patients. The exact mechanisms underlying this disease remain incompletely understood. Several pathophysiological bases responsible for DCM have been proposed, including the presence of hyperglycemia, nonenzymatic glycosylation of large molecules (e.g., proteins), energy metabolic disturbance, mitochondrial damage and dysfunction, impaired calcium handling, reactive oxygen species formation, inflammation, cardiac cell death, and cardiac hypertrophy and fibrosis, leading to impairment of cardiac contractile functions...
March 16, 2017: Comprehensive Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28253983/micrornas-aging-cellular-senescence-and-alzheimer-s-disease
#5
P H Reddy, J Williams, F Smith, J S Bhatti, S Kumar, M Vijayan, R Kandimalla, C S Kuruva, R Wang, M Manczak, X Yin, A P Reddy
Aging is a normal process of living being. It has been reported that multiple cellular changes, including oxidative damage/mitochondrial dysfunction, telomere shortening, inflammation, may accelerate the aging process, leading to cellular senescence. These cellular changes induce age-related human diseases, including Alzheimer's, Parkinson's, multiple sclerosis, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, cardiovascular, cancer, and skin diseases. Changes in somatic and germ-line DNA and epigenetics are reported to play large roles in accelerating the onset of human diseases...
2017: Progress in Molecular Biology and Translational Science
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28219123/identification-of-core-gene-networks-and-hub-genes-associated-with-progression-of-non-alcoholic-fatty-liver-disease-by-rna-sequencing
#6
Kikuko Hotta, Masataka Kikuchi, Takuya Kitamoto, Aya Kitamoto, Yuji Ogawa, Yasushi Honda, Takaomi Kessoku, Kaori Kobayashi, Masato Yoneda, Kento Imajo, Wataru Tomeno, Akihiro Nakaya, Yutaka Suzuki, Satoru Saito, Atsushi Nakajima
AIM: Non-alcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD) progresses because of the interaction between numerous genes. Thus, we carried out a weighted gene coexpression network analysis to identify core gene networks and key genes associated with NAFLD progression. METHODS: We enrolled 39 patients with mild NAFLD (fibrosis stages 0-2) and 21 with advanced NAFLD (fibrosis stages 3-4). Total RNA was extracted from frozen liver biopsies, and sequenced to capture a large dynamic range of expression levels...
February 20, 2017: Hepatology Research: the Official Journal of the Japan Society of Hepatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28188297/alternative-splicing-in-the-cytochrome-p450-superfamily-expands-protein-diversity-to-augment-gene-function-and-redirect-human-drug-metabolism
#7
Andrew J Annalora, Craig B Marcus, Patrick L Iversen
The human genome encodes 57 cytochrome P450 (CYP) genes whose enzyme products metabolize hundreds of drugs, thousands of xenobiotics and unknown numbers of endogenous compounds including steroids, retinoids and icosinoids. Indeed, CYP genes are the first line of defense against daily environmental chemical challenges in a manner that parallels the immune system. Several databases, including PubMed, AceView, and Ensembl, were queried to establish a comprehensive analysis of the full human CYP transcriptome. This review describes a remarkable diversification of the 57 human CYP genes, which may be alternatively processed into nearly 1000 distinct mRNA transcripts to shape an individual's CYP proteome...
February 10, 2017: Drug Metabolism and Disposition: the Biological Fate of Chemicals
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28185716/mitochondrial-complex-ii-at-the-crossroads
#8
REVIEW
Ayenachew Bezawork-Geleta, Jakub Rohlena, Lanfeng Dong, Karel Pacak, Jiri Neuzil
Mitochondrial complex II (CII), also called succinate dehydrogenase (SDH), is a central purveyor of the reprogramming of metabolic and respiratory adaptation in response to various intrinsic and extrinsic stimuli and abnormalities. In this review we discuss recent findings regarding SDH biogenesis, which requires four known assembly factors, and modulation of its enzymatic activity by acetylation, succinylation, phosphorylation, and proteolysis. We further focus on the emerging role of both genetic and epigenetic aberrations leading to SDH dysfunction associated with various clinical manifestations...
February 6, 2017: Trends in Biochemical Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28012783/epigenetic-regulation-of-redox-signaling-in-diabetic-retinopathy-role-of-nrf2
#9
REVIEW
Renu A Kowluru, Manish Mishra
Diabetic retinopathy is a major vision threatening disease among working age adults, and increased oxidative stress is one of the prime causative factors in its pathogenesis. Increased reactive oxygen species (ROS) in the cytosol damage mitochondria, and due to compromised antioxidant signaling system and dysfunctional mitochondria with damaged mitochondrial DNA, ROS continue to pile up, accelerating capillary cell loss. In addition to other cellular and enzymatic defense systems, the retina is also equipped with the nuclear erythroid-2-p45-related factor-2 (Nrf2) antioxidant response element signaling pathway, which controls the expression of genes important in detoxification and elimination of ROS...
February 2017: Free Radical Biology & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28003373/chronic-inflammation-accelerator-of-biological-aging
#10
REVIEW
Bertrand Fougère, Eric Boulanger, Fati Nourhashémi, Sophie Guyonnet, Matteo Cesari
Biological aging is characterized by a chronic low-grade inflammation level. This chronic phenomenon has been named "inflamm-aging" and is a highly significant risk factor for morbidity and mortality in the older persons. The most common theories of inflamm-aging include redox stress, mitochondrial dysfunction, glycation, deregulation of the immune system, hormonal changes, epigenetic modifications, and dysfunction telomere attrition. Inflamm-aging plays a role in the initiation and progression of age-related diseases such as type II diabetes, Alzheimer's disease, cardiovascular disease, frailty, sarcopenia, osteoporosis, and cancer...
December 21, 2016: Journals of Gerontology. Series A, Biological Sciences and Medical Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27959617/senescence-in-copd-and-its-comorbidities
#11
Peter J Barnes
Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is regarded as a disease of accelerated lung aging. This affliction shows all of the hallmarks of aging, including telomere shortening, cellular senescence, activation of PI3 kinase-mTOR signaling, impaired autophagy, mitochondrial dysfunction, stem cell exhaustion, epigenetic changes, abnormal microRNA profiles, immunosenescence, and a low-grade chronic inflammation (inflammaging). Many of these pathways are driven by chronic exogenous and endogenous oxidative stress...
February 10, 2017: Annual Review of Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27922198/dnmt1-modulation-in-chronic-hepatitis-b-patients-and-hypothetic-influence-on-mitochondrial-dna-methylation-status-during-long-term-nucleo-t-side-analogs-therapy
#12
Giordano Madeddu, Silvia Ortu, Giovanni Garrucciu, Ivana Maida, Michela Melis, Alberto Augusto Muredda, Maria Stella Mura, Sergio Babudieri
Inhibition of viral replication is the most important goal in patients with Hepatitis B virus chronic infection (CHB). Currently, five oral nucleo(t)side analogs (NAs), including Lamivudine, Adefovir, Telbivudine, Entecavir, and Tenofovir, have been approved for treatment. The widespread use of NAs has also been linked with a progressive growth of unlikely anomaly attributable to mitochondrial dysfunctions, not previously recognized. Here, we explore the hypothesis that NAs may cause persistent epigenetic changes during prolonged NAs therapy in CHB patients...
December 6, 2016: Journal of Medical Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27816931/underlying-role-of-mitochondrial-mutagenesis-in-the-pathogenesis-of-a-disease-and-current-approaches-for-translational-research
#13
Maria Paraskevaidi, Pierre L Martin-Hirsch, Maria Kyrgiou, Francis L Martin
Mitochondrial diseases have been extensively investigated over the last three decades, but many questions regarding their underlying aetiologies remain unanswered. Mitochondrial dysfunction is not only responsible for a range of neurological and myopathy diseases but also considered pivotal in a broader spectrum of common diseases such as epilepsy, autism and bipolar disorder. These disorders are a challenge to diagnose and treat, as their aetiology might be multifactorial. In this review, the focus is placed on potential mechanisms capable of introducing defects in mitochondria resulting in disease...
November 5, 2016: Mutagenesis
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27794418/sirt3-deficiency-exacerbates-diabetic-cardiac-dysfunction-role-of-foxo3a-parkin-mediated-mitophagy
#14
REVIEW
Wenjun Yu, Beilei Gao, Na Li, Jiaxing Wang, Cuiting Qiu, Guoyong Zhang, Min Liu, Rongqing Zhang, Congye Li, Gang Ji, Yingmei Zhang
Diabetic cardiomyopathy (DCM) is often associated with suppressed cardiac autophagy, mitochondrial structural and functional impairment. Sirtuin-3 (Sirt3) has been reported to play a crucial role in mitochondrial homeostasis and confers a protective role against the onset and development of DCM although the precise mechanism(s) remains elusive. Here we hypothesized that Sirt3 exerts cardioprotection against DCM by activating Parkin-mediated mitophagy, en route to preserved mitochondrial homeostasis and suppressed cardiomyocyte apoptosis...
October 26, 2016: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27780972/developmental-origins-of-nafld-a-womb-with-a-clue
#15
REVIEW
Stephanie R Wesolowski, Karim C El Kasmi, Karen R Jonscher, Jacob E Friedman
Changes in the maternal environment leading to an altered intrauterine milieu can result in subtle insults to the fetus, promoting increased lifetime disease risk and/or disease acceleration in childhood and later in life. Particularly worrisome is that the prevalence of NAFLD is rapidly increasing among children and adults, and is being diagnosed at increasingly younger ages, pointing towards an early-life origin. A wealth of evidence, in humans and non-human primates, suggests that maternal nutrition affects the placenta and fetal tissues, leading to persistent changes in hepatic metabolism, mitochondrial function, the intestinal microbiota, liver macrophage activation and susceptibility to NASH postnatally...
February 2017: Nature Reviews. Gastroenterology & Hepatology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27611852/wilson-disease-epigenetic-effects-of-choline-supplementation-on-phenotype-and-clinical-course-in-a-mouse-model
#16
Valentina Medici, Dorothy A Kieffer, Noreene M Shibata, Harpreet Chima, Kyoungmi Kim, Angela Canovas, Juan F Medrano, Alma D Islas-Trejo, Kusum K Kharbanda, Kristin Olson, Ruijun J Su, Mohammad S Islam, Raisa Syed, Carl L Keen, Amy Y Miller, John C Rutledge, Charles H Halsted, Janine M LaSalle
Wilson disease (WD), a genetic disorder affecting copper transport, is characterized by hepatic and neurological manifestations with variable and often unpredictable presentation. Global DNA methylation in liver was previously modified by dietary choline in tx-j mice, a spontaneous mutant model of WD. We therefore hypothesized that the WD phenotype and hepatic gene expression of tx-j offspring could be modified by maternal methyl supplementation during pregnancy. In an initial experiment, female tx-j mice or wild type mice were fed control or choline-supplemented diets 2 weeks prior to mating through embryonic day 17...
November 2016: Epigenetics: Official Journal of the DNA Methylation Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27601713/the-embryonic-stress-response-to-in-vitro-culture-insight-from-genomic-analysis
#17
Gael L M Cagnone, Marc-Andre Sirard
Recent genomic studies have shed light on the impact of in vitro culture (IVC) on embryonic homeostasis and the differential gene expression profiles associated with lower developmental competence. Consistently, the embryonic stress responses to IVC conditions correlate with transcriptomic changes in pathways related to energetic metabolism, extracellular matrix remodelling and inflammatory signalling. These changes appear to result from a developmental adaptation that enhances a Warburg-like effect known to occur naturally during blastulation...
September 6, 2016: Reproduction: the Official Journal of the Society for the Study of Fertility
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27535703/hiv-and-cocaine-impact-glial-metabolism-energy-sensor-amp-activated-protein-kinase-role-in-mitochondrial-biogenesis-and-epigenetic-remodeling
#18
Thangavel Samikkannu, Venkata S R Atluri, Madhavan P N Nair
HIV infection and cocaine use have been identified as risk factors for triggering neuronal dysfunction. In the central nervous system (CNS), energy resource and metabolic function are regulated by astroglia. Glia is the major reservoir of HIV infection and disease progression in CNS. However, the role of cocaine in accelerating HIV associated energy deficit and its impact on neuronal dysfunction has not been elucidated yet. The aim of this study is to elucidate the molecular mechanism of HIV associated neuropathogenesis in cocaine abuse and how it accelerates the energy sensor AMPKs and its subsequent effect on mitochondrial oxidative phosphorylation (OXPHOS), BRSKs, CDC25B/C, MAP/Tau, Wee1 and epigenetics remodeling complex SWI/SNF...
2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27460417/identification-of-a-novel-inactivating-mutation-in-isocitrate-dehydrogenase-1-idh1-r314c-in-a-high-grade-astrocytoma
#19
Sanne A M van Lith, Anna C Navis, Krissie Lenting, Kiek Verrijp, Jan T G Schepens, Wiljan J A J Hendriks, Nil A Schubert, Hanka Venselaar, Ron A Wevers, Arno van Rooij, Pieter Wesseling, Remco J Molenaar, Cornelis J F van Noorden, Stefan Pusch, Bastiaan Tops, William P J Leenders
The majority of low-grade and secondary high-grade gliomas carry heterozygous hotspot mutations in cytosolic isocitrate dehydrogenase 1 (IDH1) or the mitochondrial variant IDH2. These mutations mostly involve Arg132 in IDH1, and Arg172 or Arg140 in IDH2. Whereas IDHs convert isocitrate to alpha-ketoglutarate (α-KG) with simultaneous reduction of NADP(+) to NADPH, these IDH mutants reduce α-KG to D-2-hydroxyglutarate (D-2-HG) while oxidizing NADPH. D-2-HG is a proposed oncometabolite, acting via competitive inhibition of α-KG-dependent enzymes that are involved in metabolism and epigenetic regulation...
2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27456429/mitochondrial-dysfunction-and-diabetic-retinopathy
#20
Toke Bek
Mitochondrial dysfunction may predispose to the development of diabetes mellitus with the accompanying risk for developing diabetic retinopathy or may contribute directly to the diabetic metabolic dysregulation and thereby increase the risk of diabetic late complications including retinopathy. Diabetes mellitus in mitochondrial disease can lead to the development of vision threatening retinopathy, but visual acuity is often reduced secondary to neurological deficits resulting from the mitochondrial dysfunction...
July 22, 2016: Mitochondrion
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