Neuroprotective coordination of cell mitophagy by the ATPase Inhibitory Factor 1
Matic, I; Cocco, S; Ferraina, C; Martin-Jimenez, R; Florenzano, F; Crosby, J; Lupi, R; Amadoro, G; Russell, C; Pignataro, G; Annunziato, L; Abramov, A Y; Campanella, M
A Y Abramov
The mitochondrial ATPase Inhibitory Factor 1 (hereafter referred to as IF1) blocks the reversal of the F1Fo-ATPsynthase to prevent detrimental consumption of cellular ATP and associated demise. Herein, we infer further its molecular physiology by assessing its protective function in neurons during conditions of challenged homeostatic respiration.
By adopting in vitro and in vivo protocols of hypoxia/ischemia and re-oxygenation, we show that a shift in the IF1:F1Fo-ATPsynthase expression ratio occurs in neurons. This increased IF1 level is essential to induce accumulation of the PTEN-induced putative kinase 1 (PINK-1) and recruitment of the mitophagic ubiquitin ligase PARK-2 to promote autophagic “control” of the mitochondrial population. In IF1 overexpressing neurons ATP depletion is reduced during hypoxia/ischemia and the mitochondrial membrane potential (ΔYm) resilient to re-oxygenation as well as resistant to electrogenic, Ca2+ dependent depolarization.
These data suggest that in mammalian neurons mitochondria adapt to respiratory stress by upregulating IF1, which exerts a protective role by coordinating pro-survival cell mitophagy and bioenergetics resilience.
Matic, I., Cocco, S., Ferraina, C., Martin-Jimenez, R., Florenzano, F., Crosby, J., …Campanella, M. (2016). Neuroprotective coordination of cell mitophagy by the ATPase Inhibitory Factor 1. Pharmacological Research, 103(1), 56-68. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.phrs.2015.10.010
|Journal Article Type||Article|
|Acceptance Date||Oct 13, 2015|
|Publication Date||Jan 1, 2016|
|Deposit Date||Feb 18, 2016|
|Publicly Available Date||Nov 21, 2020|
|Peer Reviewed||Peer Reviewed|
You might also like
A founder mutation in EHD1 presents with tubular proteinuria and deafness
Does Providing Hiding Spaces for Zebrafish in Large Groups Reduce Aggressive Behaviour?
Special edition: The NCLs/Batten disease
The contribution of multicellular model organisms to Neuronal Ceroid Lipofuscinosis research
Zebrafish as a model for kidney function and disease