Reference : Up-regulation of 2-oxoglutarate dehydrogenase as a stress response
Scientific journals : Article
Life sciences : Biochemistry, biophysics & molecular biology
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/126619
Up-regulation of 2-oxoglutarate dehydrogenase as a stress response
English
Graf, Anastasia [> >]
Trofimova, Lidia [> >]
Loshinskaja, Alexandra [> >]
Mkrtchyan, Garik [> >]
Strokina, Anastasiia [> >]
Lovat, Maxim [> >]
Tylicki, Adam [> >]
Strumilo, Slawomir [> >]
Bettendorff, Lucien mailto [Université de Liège - ULg > Département des sciences biomédicales et précliniques > Biochimie et physiologie humaine et pathologique >]
Bunik, Victoria I. [> >]
2013
International Journal of Biochemistry & Cell Biology
Pergamon Press - An Imprint of Elsevier Science
45
175-189
Yes (verified by ORBi)
International
1357-2725
Oxford
United Kingdom
[en] Oxoglutarate dehydrogenase ; Stress ; thiamine ; succinyl phosphonate ; alcohol ; glutamate
[en] 2-Oxoglutarate dehydrogenase multienzyme complex (OGDHC) operates at a metabolic cross-road, mediating Ca2+- and ADP-dependent signals in mitochondria. Here, we test our hypothesis that OGDHC plays a major role in the neurotransmitter metabolism and associated stress response. This possibility was assessed using succinyl phosphonate (SP), a highly specific and efficient in vivo inhibitor of OGDHC. Animals exposed to toxicants (SP, ethanol or MnCl2), trauma or acute hypoxia showed intrinsic up-regulation of OGDHC in brain and heart. The known mechanism of the SP action as OGDHC inhibitor pointed to the up-regulation triggered by the enzyme impairment. The animal behavior and skeletal muscle or heart performance were tested to correlate physiology with the OGDHC regulation and associated changes in the glutamate and cellular energy status. The SP-treated animals exhibited interdependent changes in the brain OGDHC activity, glutamate level and cardiac autonomic balance, suggesting the neurotransmitter role of glutamate to be involved in the changed heart performance. Energy insufficiency after OGDHC inhibition was detectable neither in animals up to 25 mg/kg SP, nor in cell culture during 24 h incubation with 0.1 mM SP. However, in animals subjected to acute ethanol intoxication SP did evoke energy deficit, decreasing muscular strength and locomotion and increasing the narcotic sleep duration. This correlated with the SP-induced decrease in NAD(P)H levels of the ethanol-exposed neurons. Thus, we show the existence of natural mechanisms to up-regulate mammalian OGDHC in response to stress, with both the glutamate neurotransmission and energy production potentially involved in the OGDHC impact on physiological performance.
Departments of Physiology and Biophysics of Biology Faculty of Lomonosov Moscow State University ; Faculty of Bioengineering and Bioinformatics of Lomonosov Moscow State University ; Department of Coenzyme Biochemistry, Palladin Institute of Biochemistry, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine ; Department of Cytobiochemistry, Institute of Biology, University of Bialystok ; GIGA Neurosciences, University of Liège ; Belozersky Institute of Physicochemical Biology of Lomonosov Moscow State University
Russian Foundation of Basic Research ; Fonds de la Recherche Fondamentale Collective - FRFC
Researchers ; Professionals ; Students
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/126619

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