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Interpreting an apoptotic corpse as anti-inflammatory involves a chloride sensing pathway.
Perry JSA, Morioka S, Medina CB, Iker Etchegaray J, Barron B, Raymond MH, Lucas CD, Onengut-Gumuscu S, Delpire E, Ravichandran KS
(2019) Nat Cell Biol 21: 1532-1543
MeSH Terms: Animals, Apoptosis, Biological Transport, Cell Line, Cell Line, Tumor, Chlorides, Humans, Inflammation, Jurkat Cells, Mice, Mice, Inbred C57BL, Oxidative Stress, Phagocytes, Phagocytosis, Signal Transduction, Sodium-Potassium-Chloride Symporters, Transcription, Genetic
Show Abstract · Added March 18, 2020
Apoptotic cell clearance (efferocytosis) elicits an anti-inflammatory response by phagocytes, but the mechanisms that underlie this response are still being defined. Here, we uncover a chloride-sensing signalling pathway that controls both the phagocyte 'appetite' and its anti-inflammatory response. Efferocytosis transcriptionally altered the genes that encode the solute carrier (SLC) proteins SLC12A2 and SLC12A4. Interfering with SLC12A2 expression or function resulted in a significant increase in apoptotic corpse uptake per phagocyte, whereas the loss of SLC12A4 inhibited corpse uptake. In SLC12A2-deficient phagocytes, the canonical anti-inflammatory program was replaced by pro-inflammatory and oxidative-stress-associated gene programs. This 'switch' to pro-inflammatory sensing of apoptotic cells resulted from the disruption of the chloride-sensing pathway (and not due to corpse overload or poor degradation), including the chloride-sensing kinases WNK1, OSR1 and SPAK-which function upstream of SLC12A2-had a similar effect on efferocytosis. Collectively, the WNK1-OSR1-SPAK-SLC12A2/SLC12A4 chloride-sensing pathway and chloride flux in phagocytes are key modifiers of the manner in which phagocytes interpret the engulfed apoptotic corpse.
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Cryo-EM structures of NKCC1 and hKCC1: a new milestone in the physiology of cation-chloride cotransporters.
Delpire E, Guo J
(2020) Am J Physiol Cell Physiol 318: C225-C237
MeSH Terms: Amino Acid Sequence, Animals, Cations, Chlorides, Cryoelectron Microscopy, Humans, Solute Carrier Family 12, Member 2, Symporters
Show Abstract · Added March 18, 2020
New milestones have been reached in the field of cation-Cl cotransporters with the recently released cryo-electron microscopy (EM) structures of the (zebrafish) Na-K-2Cl cotransporter (NKCC1) and the human K-Cl cotransporter (hKCC1). In this review we provide a brief timeline that identifies the multiple breakthroughs in the field of solute carrier 12 transporters that led to the structure resolution of two of its key members. While cation-Cl cotransporters share the overall architecture of carriers belonging to the amino acid-polyamine-organocation (APC) superfamily and some of their substrate binding sites, several new insights are gained from the two individual structures. A first major feature relates to the largest extracellular domain between transmembrane domain (TMD) 5 and TMD6 of KCC1, which stabilizes the dimer and forms a cap that likely participates in extracellular gating. A second feature is the conservation of the K and Cl binding sites in both structures and evidence of an unexpected second Cl coordination site in the KCC1 structure. Structural data are discussed in the context of previously published studies that examined the basic and kinetics properties of these cotransport mechanisms. A third characteristic is the evidence of an extracellular gate formed by conserved salt bridges between charged residues located toward the end of TMD3 and TMD4 in both transporters and the existence of an additional neighboring bridge in the hKCC1 structure. A fourth feature of these newly solved structures relates to the multiple points of contacts between the monomer forming the cotransporter homodimer units. These involve the TMDs, the COOH-terminal domains, and the large extracellular loop for hKCC1.
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8 MeSH Terms
Developmentally regulated KCC2 phosphorylation is essential for dynamic GABA-mediated inhibition and survival.
Watanabe M, Zhang J, Mansuri MS, Duan J, Karimy JK, Delpire E, Alper SL, Lifton RP, Fukuda A, Kahle KT
(2019) Sci Signal 12:
MeSH Terms: Animals, Animals, Newborn, Binding Sites, Cells, Cultured, Central Nervous System, Chlorides, Gene Expression Regulation, Developmental, Male, Mice, 129 Strain, Mice, Inbred C57BL, Mice, Knockout, Neurons, Phosphorylation, Signal Transduction, Symporters, gamma-Aminobutyric Acid
Show Abstract · Added March 18, 2020
Despite its importance for γ-aminobutyric acid (GABA) inhibition and involvement in neurodevelopmental disease, the regulatory mechanisms of the K/Cl cotransporter KCC2 (encoded by ) during maturation of the central nervous system (CNS) are not entirely understood. Here, we applied quantitative phosphoproteomics to systematically map sites of KCC2 phosphorylation during CNS development in the mouse. KCC2 phosphorylation at Thr and Thr, which inhibits KCC2 activity, underwent dephosphorylation in parallel with the GABA excitatory-inhibitory sequence in vivo. Knockin mice expressing the homozygous phosphomimetic KCC2 mutations T906E/T1007E ( ), which prevented the normal developmentally regulated dephosphorylation of these sites, exhibited early postnatal death from respiratory arrest and a marked absence of cervical spinal neuron respiratory discharges. mice also displayed disrupted lumbar spinal neuron locomotor rhythmogenesis and touch-evoked status epilepticus associated with markedly impaired KCC2-dependent Cl extrusion. These data identify a previously unknown phosphorylation-dependent KCC2 regulatory mechanism during CNS development that is essential for dynamic GABA-mediated inhibition and survival.
Copyright © 2019 The Authors, some rights reserved; exclusive licensee American Association for the Advancement of Science. No claim to original U.S. Government Works.
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16 MeSH Terms
Loss of MYO5B Leads to Reductions in Na Absorption With Maintenance of CFTR-Dependent Cl Secretion in Enterocytes.
Engevik AC, Kaji I, Engevik MA, Meyer AR, Weis VG, Goldstein A, Hess MW, Müller T, Koepsell H, Dudeja PK, Tyska M, Huber LA, Shub MD, Ameen N, Goldenring JR
(2018) Gastroenterology 155: 1883-1897.e10
MeSH Terms: Animals, Aquaporins, Chlorides, Cystic Fibrosis Transmembrane Conductance Regulator, Duodenum, Enterocytes, Gene Silencing, Humans, Intestinal Mucosa, Intestines, Malabsorption Syndromes, Mice, Mice, Knockout, Microvilli, Mucolipidoses, Myosin Type V, Protein Transport, Sodium-Glucose Transporter 1, Sodium-Hydrogen Exchanger 3, Sodium-Hydrogen Exchangers, Sucrase-Isomaltase Complex, Tamoxifen
Show Abstract · Added February 7, 2019
BACKGROUND & AIMS - Inactivating mutations in MYO5B cause microvillus inclusion disease (MVID), but the physiological cause of the diarrhea associated with this disease is unclear. We investigated whether loss of MYO5B results in aberrant expression of apical enterocyte transporters.
METHODS - We studied alterations in apical membrane transporters in MYO5B-knockout mice, as well as mice with tamoxifen-inducible, intestine-specific disruption of Myo5b (VilCre;Myo5b mice) or those not given tamoxifen (controls). Intestinal tissues were collected from mice and analyzed by immunostaining, immunoelectron microscopy, or cultured enteroids were derived. Functions of brush border transporters in intestinal mucosa were measured in Ussing chambers. We obtained duodenal biopsy specimens from individuals with MVID and individuals without MVID (controls) and compared transporter distribution by immunocytochemistry.
RESULTS - Compared to intestinal tissues from littermate controls, intestinal tissues from MYO5B-knockout mice had decreased apical localization of SLC9A3 (also called NHE3), SLC5A1 (also called SGLT1), aquaporin (AQP) 7, and sucrase isomaltase, and subapical localization of intestinal alkaline phosphatase and CDC42. However, CFTR was present on apical membranes of enterocytes from MYO5B knockout and control mice. Intestinal biopsies from patients with MVID had subapical localization of NHE3, SGLT1, and AQP7, but maintained apical CFTR. After tamoxifen administration, VilCre;Myo5b mice lost apical NHE3, SGLT1, DRA, and AQP7, similar to germline MYO5B knockout mice. Intestinal tissues from VilCre;Myo5b mice had increased CFTR in crypts and CFTR localized to the apical membranes of enterocytes. Intestinal mucosa from VilCre;Myo5b mice given tamoxifen did not have an intestinal barrier defect, based on Ussing chamber analysis, but did have decreased SGLT1 activity and increased CFTR activity.
CONCLUSIONS - Although trafficking of many apical transporters is regulated by MYO5B, trafficking of CFTR is largely independent of MYO5B. Decreased apical localization of NHE3, SGLT1, DRA, and AQP7 might be responsible for dysfunctional water absorption in enterocytes of patients with MVID. Maintenance of apical CFTR might exacerbate water loss by active secretion of chloride into the intestinal lumen.
Copyright © 2018 AGA Institute. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
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KCC3 loss-of-function contributes to Andermann syndrome by inducing activity-dependent neuromuscular junction defects.
Bowerman M, Salsac C, Bernard V, Soulard C, Dionne A, Coque E, Benlefki S, Hince P, Dion PA, Butler-Browne G, Camu W, Bouchard JP, Delpire E, Rouleau GA, Raoul C, Scamps F
(2017) Neurobiol Dis 106: 35-48
MeSH Terms: Agenesis of Corpus Callosum, Animals, Carbamazepine, Cells, Cultured, Chlorides, Disease Models, Animal, Mice, Inbred C57BL, Mice, Transgenic, Motor Neurons, Neuromuscular Junction, Neurotransmitter Agents, Peripheral Nervous System Diseases, Presynaptic Terminals, Sodium-Potassium-Exchanging ATPase, Spinal Cord, Symporters, Synaptic Transmission
Show Abstract · Added April 3, 2018
Loss-of-function mutations in the potassium-chloride cotransporter KCC3 lead to Andermann syndrome, a severe sensorimotor neuropathy characterized by areflexia, amyotrophy and locomotor abnormalities. The molecular events responsible for axonal loss remain poorly understood. Here, we establish that global or neuron-specific KCC3 loss-of-function in mice leads to early neuromuscular junction (NMJ) abnormalities and muscular atrophy that are consistent with the pre-synaptic neurotransmission defects observed in patients. KCC3 depletion does not modify chloride handling, but promotes an abnormal electrical activity among primary motoneurons and mislocalization of Na/K-ATPase α1 in spinal cord motoneurons. Moreover, the activity-targeting drug carbamazepine restores Na/K-ATPase α1 localization and reduces NMJ denervation in Slc12a6 mice. We here propose that abnormal motoneuron electrical activity contributes to the peripheral neuropathy observed in Andermann syndrome.
Copyright © 2017 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
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17 MeSH Terms
Chloride Dysregulation, Seizures, and Cerebral Edema: A Relationship with Therapeutic Potential.
Glykys J, Dzhala V, Egawa K, Kahle KT, Delpire E, Staley K
(2017) Trends Neurosci 40: 276-294
MeSH Terms: Animals, Brain Edema, Brain Injuries, Traumatic, Chlorides, Extracellular Matrix, Humans, Neurons, Seizures, Symporters
Show Abstract · Added May 3, 2017
Pharmacoresistant seizures and cytotoxic cerebral edema are serious complications of ischemic and traumatic brain injury. Intraneuronal Cl concentration ([Cl]) regulation impacts on both cell volume homeostasis and Cl-permeable GABA receptor-dependent membrane excitability. Understanding the pleiotropic molecular determinants of neuronal [Cl] - cytoplasmic impermeant anions, polyanionic extracellular matrix (ECM) glycoproteins, and plasmalemmal Cl transporters - could help the identification of novel anticonvulsive and neuroprotective targets. The cation/Cl cotransporters and ECM metalloproteinases may be particularly druggable targets for intervention. We establish here a paradigm that accounts for recent data regarding the complex regulatory mechanisms of neuronal [Cl] and how these mechanisms impact on neuronal volume and excitability. We propose approaches to modulate [Cl] that are relevant for two common clinical sequela of brain injury: edema and seizures.
Copyright © 2017 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
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9 MeSH Terms
CaMKII-mediated phosphorylation of GluN2B regulates recombinant NMDA receptor currents in a chloride-dependent manner.
Tavalin SJ, Colbran RJ
(2017) Mol Cell Neurosci 79: 45-52
MeSH Terms: Action Potentials, Calcium Signaling, Calcium-Calmodulin-Dependent Protein Kinase Type 2, Chlorides, HEK293 Cells, Humans, Phosphorylation, Protein Binding, Protein Processing, Post-Translational, Receptors, N-Methyl-D-Aspartate
Show Abstract · Added April 26, 2017
Some forms of long-term synaptic plasticity require docking of Ca/calmodulin-dependent protein kinase II α (CaMKIIα) to residues 1290-1309 within the intracellular C-terminal tail of the N-methyl-d-aspartate (NMDA) receptor GluN2B subunit. The phosphorylation of Ser1303 within this region destabilizes CaMKII binding. Interestingly, Ser1303 is a substrate for CaMKII itself, as well as PKC and DAPK1, but these kinases have been reported to have contradictory effects on the activity of GluN2B-containing NMDA receptors. Here, we re-assessed the effect of CaMKII on NMDA receptor desensitization in heterologous cells, as measured by the ratio of steady-state to peak currents induced during 3s agonist applications. CaMKIIα co-expression or infusion of constitutively active CaMKII limits the extent of desensitization and preserves current amplitude with repeated stimulation of recombinant GluN1A/GluN2B when examined using low intracellular chloride (Cl) levels, characteristic of neurons beyond the first postnatal week. In contrast, CaMKIIα enhances the acute rate and extent of desensitization when intracellular Cl concentrations are high. The apparent dependence of CaMKIIα effects on NMDA receptor desensitization on Cl concentrations is consistent with the presence of a Ca-activated Cl conductance endogenous to HEK 293 cells, which was confirmed by photolysis of caged-Ca. However, Ca-activated Cl conductances are unaffected by CaMKIIα expression, indicating that CaMKII affects agonist-induced whole cell currents via modulation of the NMDA receptor. In support of this idea, CaMKIIα modulation of GluN2B-NMDA receptors is abrogated by the phospho-null mutation of Ser1303 in GluN2B to alanine and occluded by phospho-mimetic mutation of Ser1303 to aspartate regardless of intracellular Cl concentration. Thus, CaMKII-mediated phosphorylation of GluN2B-containing NMDA receptors reduces desensitization at physiological (low) intracellular Cl, perhaps serving as a feed-forward mechanism to sustain NMDA-mediated Ca entry and continued CaMKII activation during learning and memory.
Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
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10 MeSH Terms
A patient with multisystem dysfunction carries a truncation mutation in human , the gene encoding the Na-K-2Cl cotransporter, NKCC1.
Delpire E, Wolfe L, Flores B, Koumangoye R, Schornak CC, Omer S, Pusey B, Lau C, Markello T, Adams DR
(2016) Cold Spring Harb Mol Case Stud 2: a001289
MeSH Terms: Adolescent, Alleles, Carrier Proteins, Cell Membrane, Chlorides, Female, Fibroblasts, Humans, Mutation, Sequence Deletion, Sodium, Sodium, Dietary, Sodium-Potassium-Chloride Symporters, Solute Carrier Family 12, Member 2, Whole Exome Sequencing
Show Abstract · Added April 26, 2017
This study describes a 13-yr-old girl with orthostatic intolerance, respiratory weakness, multiple endocrine abnormalities, pancreatic insufficiency, and multiorgan failure involving the gut and bladder. Exome sequencing revealed a de novo, loss-of-function allele in , the gene encoding the Na-K-2Cl cotransporter-1. The 11-bp deletion in exon 22 results in frameshift (p.Val1026Phe*2) and truncation of the carboxy-terminal tail of the cotransporter. Preliminary studies in heterologous expression systems demonstrate that the mutation leads to a nonfunctional transporter, which is expressed and trafficked to the plasma membrane alongside wild-type NKCC1. The truncated protein, visible at higher molecular sizes, indicates either enhanced dimerization or misfolded aggregate. No significant dominant-negative effect was observed. K transport experiments performed in fibroblasts from the patient showed reduced total and NKCC1-mediated K influx. The absence of a bumetanide effect on K influx in patient fibroblasts only under hypertonic conditions suggests a deficit in NKCC1 regulation. We propose that disruption in NKCC1 function might affect sensory afferents and/or smooth muscle cells, as their functions depend on NKCC1 creating a Cl gradient across the plasma membrane. This Cl gradient allows the γ-aminobutyric acid (GABA) receptor or other Cl channels to depolarize the membrane affecting processes such as neurotransmission or cell contraction. Under this hypothesis, disrupted sensory and smooth muscle function in a diverse set of tissues could explain the patient's phenotype.
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15 MeSH Terms
The Response of Acinetobacter baumannii to Zinc Starvation.
Nairn BL, Lonergan ZR, Wang J, Braymer JJ, Zhang Y, Calcutt MW, Lisher JP, Gilston BA, Chazin WJ, de Crécy-Lagard V, Giedroc DP, Skaar EP
(2016) Cell Host Microbe 19: 826-36
MeSH Terms: Acinetobacter Infections, Acinetobacter baumannii, Animals, Bacterial Proteins, Chlorides, GTP Phosphohydrolases, Gene Expression Regulation, Bacterial, Genes, Bacterial, Histidine, Histidine Ammonia-Lyase, Metallochaperones, Mice, Mice, Inbred C57BL, Mutation, Zinc, Zinc Compounds
Show Abstract · Added April 8, 2017
Zinc (Zn) is an essential metal that vertebrates sequester from pathogens to protect against infection. Investigating the opportunistic pathogen Acinetobacter baumannii's response to Zn starvation, we identified a putative Zn metallochaperone, ZigA, which binds Zn and is required for bacterial growth under Zn-limiting conditions and for disseminated infection in mice. ZigA is encoded adjacent to the histidine (His) utilization (Hut) system. The His ammonia-lyase HutH binds Zn very tightly only in the presence of high His and makes Zn bioavailable through His catabolism. The released Zn enables A. baumannii to combat host-imposed Zn starvation. These results demonstrate that A. baumannii employs several mechanisms to ensure bioavailability of Zn during infection, with ZigA functioning predominately during Zn starvation, but HutH operating in both Zn-deplete and -replete conditions to mobilize a labile His-Zn pool.
Copyright © 2016 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
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16 MeSH Terms
Extracellular chloride signals collagen IV network assembly during basement membrane formation.
Cummings CF, Pedchenko V, Brown KL, Colon S, Rafi M, Jones-Paris C, Pokydeshava E, Liu M, Pastor-Pareja JC, Stothers C, Ero-Tolliver IA, McCall AS, Vanacore R, Bhave G, Santoro S, Blackwell TS, Zent R, Pozzi A, Hudson BG
(2016) J Cell Biol 213: 479-94
MeSH Terms: Amino Acid Sequence, Animals, Basement Membrane, Cattle, Cell Line, Tumor, Chlorides, Collagen Type IV, Humans, Phylogeny, Protein Conformation, Protein Structure, Tertiary, Protein Subunits
Show Abstract · Added June 14, 2016
Basement membranes are defining features of the cellular microenvironment; however, little is known regarding their assembly outside cells. We report that extracellular Cl(-) ions signal the assembly of collagen IV networks outside cells by triggering a conformational switch within collagen IV noncollagenous 1 (NC1) domains. Depletion of Cl(-) in cell culture perturbed collagen IV networks, disrupted matrix architecture, and repositioned basement membrane proteins. Phylogenetic evidence indicates this conformational switch is a fundamental mechanism of collagen IV network assembly throughout Metazoa. Using recombinant triple helical protomers, we prove that NC1 domains direct both protomer and network assembly and show in Drosophila that NC1 architecture is critical for incorporation into basement membranes. These discoveries provide an atomic-level understanding of the dynamic interactions between extracellular Cl(-) and collagen IV assembly outside cells, a critical step in the assembly and organization of basement membranes that enable tissue architecture and function. Moreover, this provides a mechanistic framework for understanding the molecular pathobiology of NC1 domains.
© 2016 Cummings et al.
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12 MeSH Terms