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LPA3 ovarian cancer

Jeongrak Park, Jin-Hyeok Jang, Seojin Oh, Minhye Kim, Changhoon Shin, Minseok Jeong, Kyun Heo, Jong Bae Park, Sang Ryong Kim, Yong-Seok Oh
Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) has been implicated in the pathology of human ovarian cancer. This phospholipid elicits a wide range of cancer cell responses, such as proliferation, trans-differentiation, migration, and invasion, via various G-protein-coupled LPA receptors (LPARs). Here, we explored the cellular signaling pathway via which LPA induces migration of ovarian cancer cells. LPA induced robust phosphorylation of ezrin/radixin/moesin (ERM) proteins, which are membrane-cytoskeleton linkers, in the ovarian cancer cell line OVCAR-3...
April 2018: Cellular Signalling
Soo-Jin Park, Kyoung-Pil Lee, Saeromi Kang, Hae-Young Chung, Yoe-Sik Bae, Fumikazu Okajima, Dong-Soon Im
Lysophosphatidylethanolamine (LPE) is a lyso-type metabolite of phosphatidylethanolamine (a plasma membrane component), and its intracellular Ca(2+) ([Ca(2+)]i) increasing actions may be mediated through G-protein-coupled receptor (GPCR). However, GPCRs for lysophosphatidic acid (LPA), a structurally similar representative lipid mediator, have not been implicated in LPE-mediated activities in SK-OV3 or OVCAR-3 ovarian cancer cells or in receptor over-expression systems. In the present study, LPE-induced [Ca(2+)]i increase was observed in MDA-MB-231 cells but not in other breast cancer cell lines...
November 2013: Cellular Signalling
Hui Cai, Yan Xu
BACKGROUND: The Hippo-YAP signaling pathway is altered and implicated as oncogenic in many human cancers. However, extracellular signals that regulate the mammalian Hippo pathway have remained elusive until very recently when it was shown that the Hippo pathway is regulated by G-protein-coupled receptor (GPCR) ligands including lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) and sphingosine 1-phosphophate (S1P). LPA inhibits Lats kinase activity in HEK293 cells, but the potential involvement of a protein phosphatase was not investigated...
2013: Cell Communication and Signaling: CCS
Jillian H Hurst, Shelley B Hooks
BACKGROUND/AIMS: Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) is an autocrine growth signal critical to the initiation and progression of ovarian cancer. In the current study, we investigated the receptors and signaling cascades responsible for mediating LPA-stimulated cell growth in SKOV-3 and Caov-3 ovarian cancer cell lines. METHODS: Pharmacological inhibitors of distinct LPA and epidermal growth factor receptors, G proteins and kinases were tested for their effect on LPA-stimulated cell growth, MAP kinase activation and Akt activation in SKOV-3 and Caov-3 cells...
2009: Pharmacology
Shuangxing Yu, Mandi M Murph, Yiling Lu, Shuying Liu, Hassan S Hall, Jinsong Liu, Clifton Stephens, Xianjun Fang, Gordon B Mills
BACKGROUND: Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) acts through the cell surface G protein-coupled receptors, LPA1, LPA2, or LPA3, to elicit a wide range of cellular responses. It is present at high levels in intraperitoneal effusions of human ovarian cancer increasing cell survival, proliferation, and motility as well as stimulating production of neovascularizing factors. LPA2 and LPA3 and enzymes regulating the production and degradation of LPA are aberrantly expressed by ovarian cancer cells, but the consequences of these expression changes in ovarian cancer cells were unknown...
November 19, 2008: Journal of the National Cancer Institute
Jillian H Hurst, Nisha Mendpara, Shelley B Hooks
Regulator of G-protein signalling (RGS)(2) proteins critically regulate signalling cascades initiated by G-protein coupled receptors (GPCRs) by accelerating the deactivation of heterotrimeric G-proteins. Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) is the predominant growth factor that drives the progression of ovarian cancer by activating specific GPCRs and G-proteins expressed in ovarian cancer cells. We have recently reported that RGS proteins endogenously expressed in SKOV-3 ovarian cancer cells dramatically attenuate LPA stimulated cell signalling...
2009: Cellular & Molecular Biology Letters
Veronica C Estrella, Astrid M Eder, Shuying Liu, Terri B Pustilnik, Fazal H Tabassam, Francois X Claret, Gary E Gallick, Gordon B Mills, Jon R Wiener
Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) is an important intercellular signaling molecule involved in a myriad of biological responses. Elevated concentrations of LPA are present in the ascites and plasma of ovarian cancer patients suggesting a role for LPA in the pathophysiology of ovarian cancer. We have demonstrated previously that oleoyl (18:1) LPA at concentrations present in ascites induces the secretion of urokinase plasminogen activator (uPA) from ovarian cancer cells, possibly linking LPA to cellular invasion. In this study we sought to elucidate which signaling pathway(s) are involved in LPA-mediated secretion of uPA from ovarian cancer cells...
August 2007: International Journal of Oncology
C Chris Yun, Hong Sun, Dongsheng Wang, Raluca Rusovici, Amanda Castleberry, Randy A Hall, Hyunsuk Shim
Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) is a mediator of multiple cellular responses. LPA mediates its effects predominantly through the G protein-coupled receptors LPA1, LPA2, and LPA3. In the present work, we studied LPA2-mediated signaling using human colon cancer cell lines, which predominantly express LPA2. LPA2 activated Akt and Erk1/2 in response to LPA. LPA mediated Akt activation was inhibited by pertussis toxin (PTX), whereas Erk1/2 activation was completely inhibited by a blocker of phospholipase Cbeta, U-73122...
July 2005: American Journal of Physiology. Cell Physiology
Dai Shida, Toshiaki Watanabe, Junken Aoki, Kotaro Hama, Joji Kitayama, Hirofumi Sonoda, Yasuhiro Kishi, Hironori Yamaguchi, Shin Sasaki, Akihiro Sako, Tsuyoshi Konishi, Hiroyuki Arai, Hirokazu Nagawa
Lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) is a simple bioactive phospholipid with diverse effects on various cells, that interacts with three G protein-coupled transmembrane receptors, LPA1, LPA2, and LPA3. The expression pattern and functions of these LPA receptors in various tumors have not been fully examined, except in ovarian cancer. To evaluate the LPA receptor expression profile in human colorectal cancer and in normal mucosa, we used real-time reverse transcription-polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) and measured the expression levels of LPA1, LPA2, and LPA3 messenger RNA (mRNA) in 26 colorectal cancers and 16 corresponding normal tissue samples...
October 2004: Laboratory Investigation; a Journal of Technical Methods and Pathology
Lian Qian, Yong Xu, Yutaka Hasegawa, Junken Aoki, Gordon B Mills, Glenn D Prestwich
The metabolically stabilized LPA analogue, 1-oleoyl-2-O-methyl-rac-glycerophosphothioate (OMPT), is a potent agonist for the LPA(3) G-protein-coupled receptor. A new enantiospecific synthesis of both (2R)-OMPT and (2S)-OMPT is described. Calcium release assays in both LPA(3)-transfected insect Sf9 and rat hepatoma Rh7777 cells showed that (2S)-OMPT was 5- to 20-fold more active than (2R)-OMPT. Similar results were found for calcium release, MAPK and Akt activation, and IL-6 release in human OVCAR3 ovarian cancer cells...
December 18, 2003: Journal of Medicinal Chemistry
Saubhik Sengupta, Yi-Jin Xiao, Yan Xu
We have reported previously that levels of lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) are elevated in the blood and ascites from patients with ovarian cancer. LPA stimulates proliferation of ovarian cancer cells and has been proposed as an autocrine growth factor. Here, we show that a novel autocrine loop of LPA promotes the migration of ovarian cancer cells, which is a critical step of tumor metastasis. We report that laminin, but not other extracellular matrix proteins, induces LPA production in ovarian cancer cells. A neutralizing antibody against beta1 integrin and a calcium-independent phospholipase A2-specific inhibitor, HELSS, block both LPA production and the haptotactic activity of laminin...
August 2003: FASEB Journal: Official Publication of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology
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