Ipomoeassin F Binds Sec61α to Inhibit Protein Translocation

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Zong , G , Hu , Z , O'Keefe , S , Tranter , D , Iannotti , M J , Baron , L , Hall , B , Corfield , K , Paatero , A O , Henderson , M J , Roboti , P , Zhou , J , Sun , X , Govindarajan , M , Rohde , J M , Blanchard , N , Simmonds , R , Inglese , J , Du , Y , Demangel , C , High , S , Paavilainen , V O & Shi , W Q 2019 , ' Ipomoeassin F Binds Sec61α to Inhibit Protein Translocation ' , Journal of the American Chemical Society , vol. 141 , no. 21 , pp. 8450-8461 . https://doi.org/10.1021/jacs.8b13506 , https://doi.org/10.1021/jacs.8b13506

Title: Ipomoeassin F Binds Sec61α to Inhibit Protein Translocation
Author: Zong, Guanghui; Hu, Zhijian; O'Keefe, Sarah; Tranter, Dale; Iannotti, Michael J.; Baron, Ludivine; Hall, Belinda; Corfield, Katherine; Paatero, Anja O.; Henderson, Mark J.; Roboti, Peristera; Zhou, Jianhong; Sun, Xianwei; Govindarajan, Mugunthan; Rohde, Jason M.; Blanchard, Nicolas; Simmonds, Rachel; Inglese, James; Du, Yuchun; Demangel, Caroline; High, Stephen; Paavilainen, Ville O.; Shi, Wei Q.
Contributor organization: Institute of Biotechnology
Biosciences
Doctoral Programme in Biomedicine
Doctoral Programme in Integrative Life Science
Date: 2019-05-29
Language: eng
Number of pages: 12
Belongs to series: Journal of the American Chemical Society
ISSN: 0002-7863
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1021/jacs.8b13506
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10138/304273
Abstract: Ipomoeassin F is a potent natural cytotoxin that inhibits growth of many tumor cell lines with single-digit nanomolar potency. However, its biological and pharmacological properties have remained largely unexplored. Building upon our earlier achievements in total synthesis and medicinal chemistry, we used chemical proteomics to identify Sec61 alpha (protein transport protein Sec61 subunit alpha isoform 1), the pore-forming subunit of the Sec61 protein translocon, as a direct binding partner of ipomoeassin F in living cells. The interaction is specific and strong enough to survive lysis conditions, enabling a biotin analogue of ipomoeassin F to pull down Sec61 alpha from live cells, yet it is also reversible, as judged by several experiments including fluorescent streptavidin staining, delayed competition in affinity pulldown, and inhibition of TNF biogenesis after washout. Sec61 alpha forms the central subunit of the ER protein translocation complex, and the binding of ipomoeassin F results in a substantial, yet selective, inhibition of protein translocation in vitro and a broad ranging inhibition of protein secretion in live cells. Lastly, the unique resistance profile demonstrated by specific amino acid single-point mutations in Sec61 alpha provides compelling evidence that Sec61 alpha is the primary molecular target of ipomoeassin F and strongly suggests that the binding of this natural product to Sec61 alpha is distinctive. Therefore, ipomoeassin F represents the first plant-derived, carbohydrate-based member of a novel structural class that offers new opportunities to explore Sec61 alpha function and to further investigate its potential as a therapeutic target for drug discovery.
Description: Funding Information: We thank the Arkansas Nano & Bio Materials Characterization Facility at the Institute for Nano Sciences & Engineering for our imaging studies, and Prof Yoshito Kishi (Harvard University) for the kind gift of synthetic mycolactone A/B used by S.H. and R.S. W.S. is supported by Grant No. R15GM116032 from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and startup funds from the University of Arkansas. This work was also supported in part by Grant No. P30 GM103450 from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the NIH and by seed money from the Arkansas Biosciences Institute (ABI). S.O’K. is the recipient of a Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) Doctoral Training Programme Award (BB/J014478/ 1), and S.H. holds a Welcome Trust Investigator Award in Science (204957/Z/16/Z). The alpha-1 antitrypsin work was supported by the Alpha-1 Foundation (J.I. and M.J.I.). J.I. and M.J.H. were supported by the intramural program of NCATS, National Institutes of Health, projects 1ZIATR000048-03 (J.I.) and ZIATR000063-04 (M.J.H.). R.S. holds a Welcome Trust Investigator Award in Science (202843/Z/16/Z). C.D. received funding from the Institut Pasteur, the Institut National de la Santé et de la Recherche Med́ icale, and the Fondation Raoul Follereau. N.B.’s synthesis and chemical biology studies of mycolactone were supported by CNRS, Université de Strasbourg, Fondations Potier et Follereau, and the Investisse-ment d’Avenir (Idex Unistra). V.O.P. is supported by the Academy of Finland (Grants 289737 and 314672) and the Sigrid Juselius Foundation. Funding Information: We thank the Arkansas Nano & Bio Materials Characterization Facility at the Institute for Nano Sciences & Engineering for our imaging studies, and Prof Yoshito Kishi (Harvard University) for the kind gift of synthetic mycolactone A/B used by S.H. and R.S. W.S. is supported by Grant No. R15GM116032 from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) and startup funds from the University of Arkansas. This work was also supported in part by Grant No. P30 GM103450 from the National Institute of General Medical Sciences of the NIH and by seed money from the Arkansas Biosciences Institute (ABI). S.O'K. is the recipient of a Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) Doctoral Training Programme Award (BB/J014478/1), and S.H. holds a Welcome Trust Investigator Award in Science (204957/Z/16/Z). The alpha-1 antitrypsin work was supported by the Alpha-1 Foundation (J.I. and M.J.I.). J.I. and M.J.H. were supported by the intramural program of NCATS, National Institutes of Health, projects 1ZIATR000048-03 (J.I.) and ZIATR000063-04 (M.J.H.). R.S. holds a Welcome Trust Investigator Award in Science (202843/Z/16/Z). C.D. received funding from the Institut Pasteur, the Institut National de la Sante et de la Recherche Medicale, and the Fondation Raoul Follereau. N.B.'s synthesis and chemical biology studies of mycolactone were supported by CNRS, Universite de Strasbourg, Fondations Potier et Follereau and the Investissement d'Avenir (Idex Unistra). V.O.P. is supported by the Academy of Finland (Grants 289737 and 314672) and the Sigrid Juselius Foundation. Publisher Copyright: © 2019 American Chemical Society.
Subject: NATURAL-PRODUCTS
BIOLOGICAL EVALUATION
RESIN GLYCOSIDES
MYCOLACTONE
INSIGHTS
APRATOXIN
BLOCKADE
SQUAMOSA
REVEALS
ANALOGS
1182 Biochemistry, cell and molecular biology
Peer reviewed: Yes
Rights: cc_by
Usage restriction: openAccess
Self-archived version: publishedVersion


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