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https://read.qxmd.com/read/30821042/roles-of-nup133-nup153-and-membrane-fenestrations-in-assembly-of-the-nuclear-pore-complex-at-the-end-of-mitosis
#1
Şükriye Bilir, Tomoko Kojidani, Chie Mori, Hiroko Osakada, Shouhei Kobayashi, Takako Koujin, Yasushi Hiraoka, Tokuko Haraguchi
Reassembly of the nuclear pore complex (NPC) at the end of mitosis is an important event for eukaryotic nuclear function. In this study, we examined the dynamic behaviors of the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) by "Live CLEM" imaging. In metaphase, numerous fenestrations on the ER membrane were observed around chromosomes. In telophase, these fenestrations became filled at the region attached to chromosomes, whereas they remained open at the region unattached to chromosomes, suggesting that NPC assembly takes place at fenestrations on the membrane...
February 28, 2019: Genes to Cells: Devoted to Molecular & Cellular Mechanisms
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30689197/altered-nup153-expression-impairs-the-function-of-cultured-hippocampal-neural-stem-cells-isolated-from-a-mouse-model-of-alzheimer-s-disease
#2
Lucia Leone, Claudia Colussi, Katia Gironi, Valentina Longo, Salvatore Fusco, Domenica Donatella Li Puma, Marcello D'Ascenzo, Claudio Grassi
Impairment of adult hippocampal neurogenesis is an early event in Alzheimer's disease (AD), playing a crucial role in cognitive dysfunction associated with this pathology. However, the mechanisms underlying defective neurogenesis in AD are still unclear. Recently, the nucleoporin Nup153 has been described as a new epigenetic determinant of adult neural stem cell (NSC) maintenance and fate. Here we investigated whether Nup153 dysfunction could affect the plasticity of NSCs in AD. Nup153 expression was strongly reduced in AD-NSCs, as well as its interaction with the transcription factor Sox2, a master regulator of NSC stemness and their neuronal differentiation...
January 28, 2019: Molecular Neurobiology
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30672737/hiv-1-nuclear-import-in-macrophages-is-regulated-by-cpsf6-capsid-interactions-at-the-nuclear-pore-complex
#3
David Alejandro Bejarano, Ke Peng, Vibor Laketa, Kathleen Börner, K Laurence Jost, Bojana Lucic, Bärbel Glass, Marina Lusic, Barbara Müller, Hans-Georg Kräusslich
Nuclear entry of HIV-1 replication complexes through intact nuclear pore complexes is critical for successful infection. The host protein cleavage-and-polyadenylation-specificity-factor-6 (CPSF6) has been implicated in different stages of early HIV-1 replication. Applying quantitative microscopy of HIV-1 reverse-transcription and pre-integration-complexes (RTC/PIC), we show that CPSF6 is strongly recruited to nuclear replication complexes but absent from cytoplasmic RTC/PIC in primary human macrophages. Depletion of CPSF6 or lack of CPSF6 binding led to accumulation of HIV-1 subviral complexes at the nuclear envelope of macrophages and reduced infectivity...
January 23, 2019: ELife
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30485672/increasing-fluorescence-lifetime-for-resolution-improvement-in-sted-nanoscopy
#4
Lu-Wei Wang, Yue Chen, Wei Yan, Xiao-Yu Weng, Zhi-Gang Yang, Tong Ye, Jun-Le Qu
Super-resolution microscopy (SRM) has had a substantial impact on the biological sciences due to its ability to observe tiny objects less than 200 nm in size. Stimulated emission depletion (STED) microscopy represents a major category of these SRM techniques that can achieve diffraction-unlimited resolution based on a purely optical modulation of fluorescence behaviors. Here, we investigated how the laser beams affect fluorescence lifetime in both confocal and STED imaging modes. The results showed that with increasing illumination time, the fluorescence lifetime in two kinds of fluorescent microspheres had an obvious change in STED imaging mode, compared that in confocal imaging mode...
November 28, 2018: Journal of Biophotonics
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30347601/nup153-overexpression-suppresses-the-proliferation-of-colorectal-cancer-by-negatively-regulating-wnt-%C3%AE-catenin-signaling-pathway-and-predicts-good-prognosis
#5
Yibin Wu, Guojiu Fang, Xin Wang, Huipeng Wang, Wenjie Chen, Liang Li, Tao Ye, Lifeng Gong, Chongwei Ke, Yuankun Cai
BACKGROUND: Nucleoporin NUP153 (NUP153) is well known to be involved in the regulating of nuclear transport. Although NUP153 is associated with several cancers, its role in colorectal cancer (CRC) and the underlying mechanism are still unknown. OBJECTIVE: The aim of this study was to access the effect of NUP153 on the prognosis of patients with CRC, and cancer cell proliferation. METHODS: The expression levels of NUP153 in CRC tissues and matched normal colon tissues were examined by real-time quantitative PCR and immunohistochemistry...
October 9, 2018: Cancer Biomarkers: Section A of Disease Markers
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30341574/the-arabidopsis-nucleoporin-nup1-is-essential-for-megasporogenesis-and-early-stages-of-pollen-development
#6
Shuguang Bao, Guangshuang Shen, Guichen Li, Zhikang Liu, Muhammad Arif, Qingqing Wei, Shuzhen Men
Loss-of-function of nucleoporin NUP1 in Arabidopsis causes defect in both male and female gametogenesis. Its ovules are arrested during meiosis, and its pollen grains are aborted at mitosis I. Nuclear pore complex (NPC) plays crucial roles in nucleocytoplasmic trafficking of proteins and RNAs. The NPC contains approximately 30 different proteins termed nucleoporins (NUPs). So far, only a few of plant NUPs have been characterized. The Arabidopsis NUP1 was identified as an ortholog of the yeast NUP1 and animal NUP153...
October 19, 2018: Plant Cell Reports
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30228202/tpr-regulates-the-total-number-of-nuclear-pore-complexes-per-cell-nucleus
#7
Asako McCloskey, Arkaitz Ibarra, Martin W Hetzer
The total number of nuclear pore complexes (NPCs) per nucleus varies greatly between different cell types and is known to change during cell differentiation and cell transformation. However, the underlying mechanisms that control how many nuclear transport channels are assembled into a given nuclear envelope remain unclear. Here, we report that depletion of the NPC basket protein Tpr, but not Nup153, dramatically increases the total NPC number in various cell types. This negative regulation of Tpr occurs via a phosphorylation cascade of extracellular signal-regulated kinase (ERK), the central kinase of the mitogen-activated protein kinase (MAPK) pathway...
October 1, 2018: Genes & Development
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30124714/resolution-improvement-in-sted-super-resolution-microscopy-at-low-power-using-a-phasor-plot-approach
#8
Luwei Wang, Bingling Chen, Wei Yan, Zhigang Yang, Xiao Peng, Danying Lin, Xiaoyu Weng, Tong Ye, Junle Qu
Stimulated emission depletion (STED) microscopy is a powerful super-resolution microscopy technique that has achieved significant results in breaking the resolution limit and relevant applications. In principle, STED super resolution is obtained by stimulated emission partially inhibiting the spontaneous emission in the periphery of a diffraction-limited area. However, very high depletion laser power is generally necessary for the enhancement of imaging resolution, which is harmful to live biological specimens due to its high phototoxicity and photo-bleaching effects...
August 30, 2018: Nanoscale
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30084827/nuclear-pore-heterogeneity-influences-hiv-1-infection-and-the-antiviral-activity-of-mx2
#9
Melissa Kane, Stephanie V Rebensburg, Matthew A Takata, Trinity M Zang, Masahiro Yamashita, Mamuka Kvaratskhelia, Paul D Bieniasz
HIV-1 accesses the nuclear DNA of interphase cells via a poorly defined process involving functional interactions between the capsid protein (CA) and nucleoporins (Nups). Here, we show that HIV-1 CA can bind multiple Nups, and that both natural and manipulated variation in Nup levels impacts HIV-1 infection in a manner that is strikingly dependent on cell-type, cell-cycle, and cyclophilin A (CypA). We also show that Nups mediate the function of the antiviral protein MX2, and that MX2 can variably inhibit non-viral NLS function...
August 7, 2018: ELife
https://read.qxmd.com/read/30022050/nucleoporin-107-62-and-153-mediate-kcnq1ot1-imprinted-domain-regulation-in-extraembryonic-endoderm-stem-cells
#10
Saqib S Sachani, Lauren S Landschoot, Liyue Zhang, Carlee R White, William A MacDonald, Michael C Golding, Mellissa R W Mann
Genomic imprinting is a phenomenon that restricts transcription to predominantly one parental allele. How this transcriptional duality is regulated is poorly understood. Here we perform an RNA interference screen for epigenetic factors involved in paternal allelic silencing at the Kcnq1ot1 imprinted domain in mouse extraembryonic endoderm stem cells. Multiple factors are identified, including nucleoporin 107 (NUP107). To determine NUP107's role and specificity in Kcnq1ot1 imprinted domain regulation, we deplete Nup107, as well as Nup62, Nup98/96 and Nup153...
July 18, 2018: Nature Communications
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29997211/nup153-unlocks-the-nuclear-pore-complex-for-hiv-1-nuclear-translocation-in-nondividing-cells
#11
Cindy Buffone, Alicia Martinez-Lopez, Thomas Fricke, Silvana Opp, Marco Severgnini, Ingrid Cifola, Luca Petiti, Stella Frabetti, Katarzyna Skorupka, Kaneil K Zadrozny, Barbie K Ganser-Pornillos, Owen Pornillos, Francesca Di Nunzio, Felipe Diaz-Griffero
Human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) displays the unique ability to infect nondividing cells. The capsid of HIV-1 is the viral determinant for viral nuclear import. To understand the cellular factors involved in the ability of HIV-1 to infect nondividing cells, we sought to find capsid mutations that allow the virus to infect dividing but not nondividing cells. Because the interaction of capsid with the nucleoporin protein 153 (Nup153) is important for nuclear import of HIV-1, we solved new crystal structures of hexameric HIV-1 capsid in complex with a Nup153-derived peptide containing a phenylalanine-glycine repeat (FG repeat), which we used to guide structure-based mutagenesis of the capsid-binding interface...
October 1, 2018: Journal of Virology
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29970604/nuclear-import-pathway-key-to-rescuing-dominant-progerin-phenotypes
#12
REVIEW
Katherine L Wilson
In this issue of Science Signaling , Larrieu et al show that an acetyltransferase inhibitor that rescues many dominant nuclear phenotypes caused by progerin, a truncated form of lamin A, does so by releasing the specialized nuclear import receptor TNPO1 from sequestration by microtubules. This release enables TNPO1-dependent import of specific cargoes, including the nuclear pore protein Nup153 and the heterogeneous nuclear ribonucleoprotein hnRNPA1, thus restoring the functionality of nuclear pore complexes, rebalancing the nucleocytoplasmic Ran gradient, and normalizing gene expression...
July 3, 2018: Science Signaling
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29970603/inhibition-of-the-acetyltransferase-nat10-normalizes-progeric-and-aging-cells-by-rebalancing-the-transportin-1-nuclear-import-pathway
#13
Delphine Larrieu, Emmanuelle Viré, Samuel Robson, Sophia Y Breusegem, Tony Kouzarides, Stephen P Jackson
Hutchinson-Gilford progeria syndrome (HGPS) is an incurable premature aging disease. Identifying deregulated biological processes in HGPS might thus help define novel therapeutic strategies. Fibroblasts from HGPS patients display defects in nucleocytoplasmic shuttling of the GTP-bound form of the small GTPase Ran (RanGTP), which leads to abnormal transport of proteins into the nucleus. We report that microtubule stabilization in HGPS cells sequestered the nonclassical nuclear import protein Transportin-1 (TNPO1) in the cytoplasm, thus affecting the nuclear localization of its cargo, including the nuclear pore protein NUP153...
July 3, 2018: Science Signaling
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29963256/nucleoporin-153-regulates-estrogen-dependent-nuclear-translocation-of-endothelial-nitric-oxide-synthase-and-estrogen-receptor-beta-in-prostate-cancer
#14
Agnese Re, Claudia Colussi, Simona Nanni, Aurora Aiello, Lorenza Bacci, Claudio Grassi, Alfredo Pontecorvi, Antonella Farsetti
Nucleoporin 153 (Nup153), key regulator of nuclear import/export, has been recently associated to oncogenic properties in pancreatic and breast tumour cells modulating either cell motility and migration or gene expression by chromatin association. In the present work, we have characterized the role of Nup153 in a cellular model of prostate cancer (PCa). The analysis of several immortalized cell lines derived from freshly explants of prostate cancer specimens showed that Nup153 protein was higher and present in multimeric complexes with eNOS and ERβ as compared to normal/hyperplastic prostate epithelial cells...
June 15, 2018: Oncotarget
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29912636/analysis-of-rna-seq-datasets-reveals-enrichment-of-tissue-specific-splice-variants-for-nuclear-envelope-proteins
#15
Charlotte Capitanchik, Charles Dixon, Selene K Swanson, Laurence Florens, Alastair R W Kerr, Eric C Schirmer
Nuclear envelopathies/laminopathies yield tissue-specific pathologies, yet arise from mutation of ubiquitously-expressed genes. One possible explanation of this tissue specificity is that tissue-specific partners become disrupted from larger complexes, but a little investigated alternate hypothesis is that the mutated proteins themselves have tissue-specific splice variants. Here, we analyze RNA-Seq datasets to identify muscle-specific splice variants of nuclear envelope genes that could be relevant to the study of laminopathies, particularly muscular dystrophies, that are not currently annotated in sequence databases...
June 18, 2018: Nucleus
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29791854/nup133-is-required-for-proper-nuclear-pore-basket-assembly-and-dynamics-in-embryonic-stem-cells
#16
Benoit Souquet, Ellen Freed, Alessandro Berto, Vedrana Andric, Nicolas Audugé, Bernardo Reina-San-Martin, Elizabeth Lacy, Valérie Doye
Nup133 belongs to the Y-complex, a key component of the nuclear pore complex (NPC) scaffold. Studies on a null mutation in mice previously revealed that Nup133 is essential for embryonic development but not for mouse embryonic stem cell (mESC) proliferation. Using single-pore detection and average NE-fluorescence intensity, we find that Nup133 is dispensable for interphase and postmitotic NPC scaffold assembly in pluripotent mESCs. However, loss of Nup133 specifically perturbs the formation of the nuclear basket as manifested by the absence of Tpr in about half of the NPCs combined with altered dynamics of Nup153...
May 22, 2018: Cell Reports
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29618633/seh1-targets-gator2-and-nup153-to-mitotic-chromosomes
#17
Melpomeni Platani, Itaru Samejima, Kumiko Samejima, Masato T Kanemaki, William C Earnshaw
In metazoa, the Nup107 complex (also known as the nucleoporin Y-complex) plays a major role in formation of the nuclear pore complex in interphase and is localised to kinetochores in mitosis. The Nup107 complex shares a single highly conserved subunit, Seh1 (also known as SEH1L in mammals) with the GATOR2 complex, an essential activator of mTORC1 kinase. mTORC1/GATOR2 has a central role in the coordination of cell growth and proliferation. Here, we use chemical genetics and quantitative chromosome proteomics to study the role of the Seh1 protein in mitosis...
May 1, 2018: Journal of Cell Science
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29596871/heat-shock-protein-60-involvement-in-vascular-smooth-muscle-cell-proliferation
#18
Justin F Deniset, Thomas E Hedley, Markéta Hlaváčková, Mirna N Chahine, Elena Dibrov, Kim O'Hara, Graham G Maddaford, David Nelson, Thane G Maddaford, Robert Fandrich, Elissavet Kardami, Grant N Pierce
AIM: Heat shock protein 60 (Hsp60) is a mediator of stress-induced vascular smooth muscle cell (VSMC) proliferation. This study will determine, first, if the mitochondrial or cytoplasmic localization of Hsp60 is critical to VSMC proliferation and, second, the mechanism of Hsp60 induction of VSMC proliferation with a focus on modification of nucleocytoplasmic trafficking. METHODS AND RESULTS: Hsp60 was overexpressed in primary rabbit VSMCs with or without a mitochondrial targeting sequence (AdHsp60mito- )...
July 2018: Cellular Signalling
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29590630/two-differential-binding-mechanisms-of-fg-nucleoporins-and-nuclear-transport-receptors
#19
Piau Siong Tan, Iker Valle Aramburu, Davide Mercadante, Swati Tyagi, Aritra Chowdhury, Daniel Spitz, Sarah L Shammas, Frauke Gräter, Edward A Lemke
Phenylalanine-glycine-rich nucleoporins (FG-Nups) are intrinsically disordered proteins, constituting the selective barrier of the nuclear pore complex (NPC). Previous studies showed that nuclear transport receptors (NTRs) were found to interact with FG-Nups by forming an "archetypal-fuzzy" complex through the rapid formation and breakage of interactions with many individual FG motifs. Here, we use single-molecule studies combined with atomistic simulations to show that, in sharp contrast, FG-Nup214 undergoes a coupled reconfiguration-binding mechanism when interacting with the export receptor CRM1...
March 27, 2018: Cell Reports
https://read.qxmd.com/read/29024652/nuclear-pore-protein-meets-transcription-factor-in-neural-fate
#20
REVIEW
Taro Kitazawa, Filippo M Rijli
How nuclear architecture contributes to transcriptional regulation in neural progenitor cells (NeuPCs) is poorly understood. A study by Toda et al. (2017) now shows that the nuclear pore protein Nup153 associates with the Sox2 transcription factor in the regulation of NeuPC maintenance and neural fate.
October 11, 2017: Neuron
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