Choose an author or browse all
Choose the species or browse all
Choose a criteria for sorting
 Reverse sorting
Search for a protein
Search for a single PMID
Select O-GlcNAc references filter

Click to expand (2 results)

Denis M, Dupas T, Persello A, Dontaine J, Bultot L, Betus C, Pelé T, Dhot J, Erraud A, Maillard A, Montnach J, Leroux AA, Bigot-Corbel E, Vertommen D, Rivière M, Lebreton J, Tessier A, Waard M, Bertrand L, Rozec B, Lauzier B. An O-GlcNAcylomic Approach Reveals ACLY as a Potential Target in Sepsis in the Young Rat. International journal of molecular sciences 2021 22(17) 34502162
Sepsis in the young population, which is particularly at risk, is rarely studied. O-GlcNAcylation is a post-translational modification involved in cell survival, stress response and metabolic regulation. O-GlcNAc stimulation is beneficial in adult septic rats. This modification is physiologically higher in the young rat, potentially limiting the therapeutic potential of O-GlcNAc stimulation in young septic rats. The aim is to evaluate whether O-GlcNAc stimulation can improve sepsis outcome in young rats. Endotoxemic challenge was induced in 28-day-old rats by lipopolysaccharide injection (E. Coli O111:B4, 20 mg·kg-1) and compared to control rats (NaCl 0.9%). One hour after lipopolysaccharide injection, rats were randomly assigned to no therapy, fluidotherapy (NaCl 0.9%, 10 mL·kg-1) ± NButGT (10 mg·kg-1) to increase O-GlcNAcylation levels. Physiological parameters and plasmatic markers were evaluated 2h later. Finally, untargeted mass spectrometry was performed to map cardiac O-GlcNAcylated proteins. Lipopolysaccharide injection induced shock with a decrease in mean arterial pressure and alteration of biological parameters (p < 0.05). NButGT, contrary to fluidotherapy, was associated with an improvement of arterial pressure (p < 0.05). ATP citrate lyase was identified among the O-GlcNAcylated proteins. In conclusion, O-GlcNAc stimulation improves outcomes in young septic rats. Interestingly, identified O-GlcNAcylated proteins are mainly involved in cellular metabolism.
O-GlcNAc proteins:
A0A096MJ01, A0A096MK30, A0A096MKD4, A0A096P6L8, A0A0G2JSH9, A0A0G2JSP8, A0A0G2JSR0, A0A0G2JSU7, A0A0G2JSW3, A0A0G2JTG7, A0A0G2JTP6, A0A0G2JUT0, A0A0G2JV65, A0A0G2JVG3, A0A0G2JVH4, A0A0G2JW41, A0A0G2JW94, A0A0G2JWK2, A0A0G2JWS2, A0A0G2JYK0, A0A0G2JZF0, A0A0G2K0F5, A0A0G2K3K2, A0A0G2K3Z9, A0A0G2K401, A0A0G2K477, A0A0G2K5I9, A0A0G2K5P5, A0A0G2K654, A0A0G2K719, A0A0G2K7F7, A0A0G2K8H0, A0A0G2K9P4, A0A0G2K9Q9, A0A0G2KAK2, A0A0G2KB63, A0A0H2UHM5, A0A0H2UHQ9, A0A0H2UHZ6, A0A0H2UI36, A0A0U1RRV7, ROA2, B0BNG3, CAH1, SCOT1, B2RYW3, C0JPT7, D3ZCV0, D3ZG43, D3ZIC4, D3ZQM0, D3ZUB0, D3ZZ68, D3ZZN3, D4A0T0, D4A5E5, D4A6Q4, SYNP2, D4A7X7, D4A8X8, D4AA63, D4ACC2, F1LM30, F1LM47, F1LMP9, F1LMV6, F1LP05, F1LP30, F1LSC3, F1LX07, F1LZW6, F1M3H8, F1M820, F1M865, F1M944, F1M953, F1MAA7, F1MAF7, G3V6E1, G3V6H0, G3V6H5, G3V6P7, G3V6S0, G3V6T7, G3V6Y6, G3V7C6, G3V7J0, G3V826, G3V885, G3V8B0, G3V8L3, G3V8V3, G3V9A3, G3V9U2, M0R5J4, M0R735, M0R757, M0R7S5, M0R9L0, PRDX6, C1QBP, HSPB2, ACOT2, HCD2, PARK7, MDHC, AATM, HBA, FIBG, GPX1, ROA1, MDHM, LDHA, PDIA1, G3P, GSTP1, ALDOA, EF2, AT1A1, BIP, RPN1, ODP2, MLRV, KCRS, HS71A, ATPB, CLH1, AT2A2, DMD, ALDH2, KPYM, AL1A7, ETFA, A1I3, CAH3, FIBB, ECHM, ACADL, PGAM2, MYL3, PGK1, ACLY, THIL, ACSL1, CPT2, CSK21, NDUV2, AT5F1, NDKB, NB5R3, IGG2A, IGG2B, LAC2, UCRI, SDHB, TNNI3, CRYAB, PPIB, PGAM1, RPN2, CAH2, TCPA, VIME, PEBP1, ATP5H, EZRI, QCR2, HS90B, 1433B, ATPG, CRIP2, RSSA, CAV1, LDHB, HSPB1, COF1, TERA, DPYL2, TPIS, DESM, ODPB, TNNT2, AL1A1, ES1, IDHP, MYPC, PSA6, ARF3, 1433G, 1433E, EF1A2, H4, RAN, RS3, AP2B1, RL40, HSP7C, CH60, PHB, ACTC, 1433T, TBA1A, 1433F, TBB5, NUP54, VDAC2, HS90A, EFTU, PNPH, HSPB6, PTBP1, H2B1, MUG1, ATPO, ANXA2, ADT2, K2C8, PRRC1, NIT2, Q498N4, ACSF2, H2A3, K2C6A, Q4G079, AGFG1, Q4PP99, Q4V8E1, EHD2, Q52KS1, NDUAA, Q5BJZ3, Q5D059, Q5M9H2, Q5RJN0, Q5RJR9, UBA1, Q5XFV4, LPP, Q5XI38, GDIR1, ODO1, TBA4A, Q5XIH3, ECHB, PDLI5, A1M, CPT1B, NDUS2, ECHA, ENPL, NDUS1, Q66HF3, MAVS, AMPL, ETFB, QCR1, K1C42, Q6IFU9, K1C14, K1C15, K1C13, K1C10, K2C75, K2C1, HNRPU, Q6IMZ3, TS101, RAB1A, PLAK, K2C5, DLDH, SYWC, TBA1B, Q6P9Y4, Q6PDV6, CNDP2, ROA3, CACP, DEST, Q7TQ70, CISY, Q91XN6, SDHA, IDH3A, ACON, AIFM1, MYG, TGM2, HCDH, VDAC1, SC31A
Khidekel N, Ficarro SB, Peters EC, Hsieh-Wilson LC. Exploring the O-GlcNAc proteome: direct identification of O-GlcNAc-modified proteins from the brain. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 2004 101(36) 15340146
The covalent modification of intracellular proteins by O-linked beta-N-acetylglucosamine (O-GlcNAc) is emerging as a crucial regulatory posttranslational modification akin to phosphorylation. Numerous studies point to the significance of O-GlcNAc in cellular processes such as nutrient sensing, protein degradation, and gene expression. Despite its importance, the breadth and functional roles of O-GlcNAc are only beginning to be elucidated. Advances in our understanding will require the development of new strategies for the detection and study of O-GlcNAc-modified proteins in vivo. Herein we report the direct, high-throughput analysis of O-GlcNAc-glycosylated proteins from the mammalian brain. The proteins were identified by using a chemoenzymatic approach that exploits an engineered galactosyltransferase enzyme to selectively label O-GlcNAc proteins with a ketone-biotin tag. The tag permits enrichment of low-abundance O-GlcNAc species from complex mixtures and localization of the modification to short amino acid sequences. Using this approach, we discovered 25 O-GlcNAc-glycosylated proteins from the brain, including regulatory proteins associated with gene expression, neuronal signaling, and synaptic plasticity. The functional diversity represented by this set of proteins suggests an expanded role for O-GlcNAc in regulating neuronal function. Moreover, the chemoenzymatic strategy described here should prove valuable for identifying O-GlcNAc-modified proteins in various tissues and facilitate studies of the physiological significance of O-GlcNAc across the proteome.
Page 1 of 1