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Silica-induced nuclear factor-kappa B activation: Involvement of reactive oxygen species and protein tyrosine kinase activation

Title
Silica-induced nuclear factor-kappa B activation: Involvement of reactive oxygen species and protein tyrosine kinase activation
Authors
Kang, JLGo, YHHur, KCCastranova, V
Ewha Authors
허규정
SCOPUS Author ID
허규정scopus
Issue Date
2000
Journal Title
JOURNAL OF TOXICOLOGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL HEALTH-PART A
ISSN
1528-7394JCR Link
Citation
vol. 60, no. 1, pp. 27 - 46
Publisher
TAYLOR & FRANCIS LTD
Indexed
SCI; SCIE; SCOPUS WOS scopus
Abstract
Nuclear factor-kappa B (NF-kappa B) is a multiprotein complex that may regulate a variety of inflammatory cytokines involved in the initiation and progression of silicosis. The present study documents the ability of in vitro silica exposure to induce DNA-binding activity of NF-kappa B in a mouse peritoneal macrophage cell line (RAW264.7 cells) and investigates the role of reactive oxygen species (ROS) and/or protein tyrosine kinase in this activation. In vitro exposure of mouse macrophages to silica (100 mu g/ml) resulted in a twofold increase in ROS production, measured as the generation of chemiluminescence (CL), and caused activation of NF-KB. Silica-induced CL was inhibited 100% by super oxide dismutase (SOD) and 75% by catalase, white NF-kappa B activation was inhibited by a variety of antioxidants (catalase, superoxide dismutase, cr-tocopherol, pyrrolidine dithiocarbamate, or N-acetylcysteine). Further evidence for the involvement of ROS in NF-kappa B activation is that 1 mM H2O2 enhanced NF-kappa B/DNA binding and that this activation was inhibited by catalase. Specific inhibitors of protein tyrosine kinase, such as herbimycin A, genistein, and AG-494, prevented NF-kappa B activation in silica-treated cells. Genistein and AG-494 also reduced NF-kappa B activation in H2O2-treated cells. Results con-firm that tyrosine phosphorylation of several cellular proteins (approximate molecular mass of 39, 58-70, and 703 kD) was increased in silica-exposed macrophages and that genistein inhibited this silica-induced phosphorylation. In contrast, inhibitors of protein kinase A or C, such as H89, staurosporin, calphostin C, and H7, had no marked inhibitory effect on silica-induced NF-kappa B activation. The results suggest that ROS may play a role in silica-induced NF-kappa B activation in macrophages and that phosphorylation events mediated by tyrosine kinase may be involved in this activation.
DOI
10.1080/009841000156574
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일반대학원 > 바이오융합과학과 > Journal papers
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