|Biological behaviors and proteomics analysis of hybrid cell line EAhy926 and its parent cell line A549.|
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|PMID: 19216771 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|BACKGROUND: It is well established that cancer cells can fuse with endothelial cells to form hybrid cells spontaneously, which facilitates cancer cells traversing the endothelial barrier to form metastases. However, up to now, little is known about the biologic characteristics of hybrid cells. Therefore, we investigate the malignant biologic behaviors and proteins expression of the hybrid cell line EAhy926 with its parent cell line A549.
METHODS: Cell counting and flow cytometry assay were carried out to assess cell proliferation. The number of cells attached to the extracellular matrix (Matrigel) was measured by MTT assay for the adhesion ability of cells. Transwell chambers were established for detecting the ability of cell migration and invasion. Tumor xenograft test was carried out to observe tumorigenesis of the cell lines. In addition, two-dimensional electrophoresis (2-DE) and mass spectrometry were utilized to identify differentially expressed proteins between in Eahy926 cells and in A549 cells.
RESULTS: The doubling time of EAhy926 cell and A549 cell proliferation was 25.32 h and 27.29 h, respectively (P > 0.1). Comparing the phase distribution of cell cycle of EAhy926 cells with that of A549 cells, the percentage of cells in G0/G1 phase, in S phase and in G2/M phase was (63.7% +/- 2.65%) VS (60.0% +/- 3.17%), (15.4% +/- 1.52%) VS (13.8% +/- 1.32%), and (20.9% +/- 3.40%) VS (26.3% +/- 3.17%), respectively (P > 0.05). For the ability of cell adhesion of EAhy926 cells and A549 cells, the value of OD in Eahy926 cells was significantly higher than that in A549 cells (0.3236 +/- 0.0514 VS 0.2434 +/- 0.0390, P < 0.004). We also found that the migration ability of Eahy926 cells was stronger than that of A549 cells (28.00 +/- 2.65 VS 18.00 +/- 1.00, P < 0.01), and that the invasion ability of Eahy926 cells was significantly weak than that of A549 cells (15.33 +/- 0.58 VS 26.67 +/- 2.52, P < 0.01). In the xenograft tumor model, expansive masses of classic tumor were found in the A549 cells group, while subcutaneous inflammatory focuses were found in the EAhy926 cells group. Besides, twenty-eight proteins were identified differentially expressed between in EAhy926 cells and in A549 cells by proteomics technologies.
CONCLUSION: As for the biological behaviors, the ability of cell proliferation in Eahy926 cells was similar to that in A549 cells, but the ability in adhesion and migration of Eahy926 cells was higher. In addition, Eahy926 cells had weaker ability in invasion and could not form tumor mass. Furthermore, there were many differently expressed proteins between hybrid cell line Eahy926 cells and A549 cells, which might partly account for some of the differences between their biological behaviors at the molecular level. These results may help to understand the processes of tumor angiogenesis, invasion and metastasis, and to search for screening method for more targets for tumor therapy in future.
|Ze Jun Lu; Ya Qiong Ren; Guo Ping Wang; Qi Song; Mei Li; Sa Sa Jiang; Tao Ning; Yong Song Guan; Jin Liang Yang; Feng Luo|
|Type: Journal Article; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't Date: 2009-02-13|
|Title: Journal of experimental & clinical cancer research : CR Volume: 28 ISSN: 1756-9966 ISO Abbreviation: J. Exp. Clin. Cancer Res. Publication Date: 2009|
|Created Date: 2009-03-18 Completed Date: 2009-08-26 Revised Date: 2013-06-02|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 8308647 Medline TA: J Exp Clin Cancer Res Country: Italy|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 16 Citation Subset: IM|
|Cancer Center, State Key Laboratory of Biotherapy, West China Hospital of Sichuan University, Chengdu, PR China. firstname.lastname@example.org|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Cell Adhesion / physiology
Cell Cycle / physiology
Cell Growth Processes / physiology
Cell Line, Tumor
Cell Movement / physiology
Electrophoresis, Gel, Two-Dimensional
Endothelial Cells / metabolism, pathology*
Hybrid Cells / metabolism, pathology*
Lung Neoplasms / metabolism*, pathology
Mice, Inbred BALB C
Neoplasm Proteins / biosynthesis
Journal ID (nlm-ta): J Exp Clin Cancer Res
Publisher: BioMed Central
Copyright © 2009 Lu et al; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.
open-access: This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Received Day: 12 Month: 11 Year: 2008
Accepted Day: 13 Month: 2 Year: 2009
collection publication date: Year: 2009
Electronic publication date: Day: 13 Month: 2 Year: 2009
Volume: 28 Issue: 1
First Page: 16 Last Page: 16
Publisher Id: 1756-9966-28-16
PubMed Id: 19216771
|Biological behaviors and proteomics analysis of hybrid cell line EAhy926 and its parent cell line A549|
|Ze Jun Lu1||Email: email@example.com|
|Ya Qiong Ren1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Guo Ping Wang1||Email: email@example.com|
|Qi Song2||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Mei Li1||Email: email@example.com|
|Sa Sa Jiang1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Tao Ning1||Email: email@example.com|
|Yong Song Guan1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Jin Liang Yang1||Email: email@example.com|
|Feng Luo1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
1Cancer Center, State Key Laboratory of Biotherapy, West China Hospital of Sichuan University, Chengdu, PR China
2West China Maternal and Children Hospital of Sichuan University, Chengdu, PR China
Angiogenesis plays a critical role in the growth and progression of solid tumors. Traditionally, it is regarded that tumor vascular wall is composed of only vein endothelial cells. However, this view has been being subjected to challenges recently. Several indirect and direct evidences showed that endothelial cells and tumor cells can form "mosaic" vessels [1,2]. For example, human colon cancer cells were shown to contribute a proportion of the vessel surface in tumors grown orthotopically in mice. Even aggressive melanoma cells were found to generate vascular channels independently that facilitate tumor invasion. Cancer cells could fuse with endothelial cells to form hybrid cells both in vitro and in vivo, expressing parent proteins and chromosomal markers. The occurrence of endothelial cell markers facilitated escape of immune surveillance and clearance of the host, while the produced proteases continuously degraded the vascular basement membrane [3,4]. Therefore, studies on the cancer-endothelial hybrid cells are helpful in understanding the processes of tumor angiogenesis, invasion and metastasis.
Human endothelial-like Eahy926 cell line was derived from fusion of human umbilical vein endothelial cells with human lung adenocarcinoma cell line A549 [5,6]. In this study, malignant biological behaviors of hybrid cell line Eahy926 were investigated by comparing it to its parent cell line A549, involving in their proliferation, adhesion, invasion, migration and tumorigenesis. Meantime, 28 differentially expressed proteins were identified between Eahy926 cells and A549 cells. Moreover, some biological behaviors of Eahy926 cells were elucidated at the protein level. These data provided evidences for interactions of cancer cells with endothelial cells, and were helpful in understanding the characteristics of vascular endothelial cells, and the mechanisms of cancer invasion and metastasis.
Human lung adencarcinoma cells A549 and human endothelial-like cells Eahy926 were derived from the American Type Culture Collection (ATCC). Five- to six-week-old female BALB/c mice were supplied by our State Key Laboratory of Biology. Hypoxanthine, aminopterin and thymidin were purchased from Invitrogen (Carlsbad, CA, USA). Matrigel, millicell invasion chamber and Milli-Q water were obtained from Becton Dickinson (Bedford, MA, USA). Immobiline Dry-Strips (17 cm, pH 3–10 NL), immobilized pH gradient (IPG) buffer, Dry-Strip cover fluid, urea, thiourea, ammonium bicarbonate and two-dimensional sodium dodecyl sulfate/polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis standards were purchased from BioRad (Hercules, CA, USA). And dithiothreitol, trifluoroacetic acid (TFA), acrylamide, cellulose acetate nitrate (ACN), glycerol, glycine, iodoacetamide, 3-((3-cholamidopropyl)dimethylammonio)-1-propanesulfonic acid (CHAPS), bis-hydroxymethyl-oxazoline (Bis), tetramethylethylenediamine (TEMED), sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS), tris-hydroxymethyl-aminomethane (Tris base), 3-(4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl)-2,5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide (MTT), dimethylsulfoxide (DMSO), bovine serum albumin (BSA) and Coomassie brilliant blue (CBB R-250) were obtained from Sigma Chemical (St. Louis, MO, USA).
Eahy926 and A549 cells were cultured in RPMI1640 media (purchased from Gibco, Langley, OK, USA) containing hypoxanthine, aminopterin and thymidin (HAT), 1% penicillin-streptomycin and 10% fetal calf serum, incubated at constant 37°C in a 5% CO2-humidified atmosphere. Then, cells were inoculated in a 24-well plate at 104 cells per well. Cells were counted daily for 11 days to draw the growth curves of cell proliferation. Cell cycle analysis was performed on FACSCalibur flow cytometer (Elite ESP, Beckman Coulter, Fullerton, CA, USA). The cells were stained by propidium iodide (PI; BD Pharmingen, San Diego, CA, USA), the percentages of cell population in subphases of G0, G1, S or G2/M were calculated from histograms by using the CellQuest software (BD Sciences, San Jose, CA, USA). The procedure was repeated for three times.
In the cell adhesion assay, 5 × 104 cells were plated on matrigel-precoated 96-well culture plates. After 1 h of incubation, nonadherent cells were removed, and 50 μL of MTT solution (5 mg/ml) was added to each well and incubated again at 37°C for 4 h. Then 200 μL of DMSO was added to each well. The optical density (OD) values were measured at 570 nm using a multi-well scanning spectrophotometer. Transwell chambers were established for detecting the ability of cell migration and invasion. Cell migration was evaluated by Milliwell assays (6.5-mm diameter, 8-μm pore size polycarbonate membrane). In the upper chamber 1 × 105 cells in 0.2 mL of serum-free medium were placed, while in the lower chamber medium containing 25 μg/ml fibronectin was loaded. Having migrated to the lower surface of filters, the cells were stained with hematoxylin solution. After 6 h for the second incubation, five fields in each well were counted for number of cells. Three wells were examined for each condition and cell type, and the experiment was also repeated for three times. The cell invasion assay was conducted by using 100 ml/well matrigel-precoated 24-well invasion chambers, with filters coated by extracellular matrix on the upper surface. Five fields in each well were counted after incubation for 16 h.
Fourteen of 5 to 6-week-old female BALB/c mice were divided into two groups (seven mice per group) and inoculated subcutaneously with 200 μL of Eahy926 cell and A549 cell suspension (5 × 107/ml) respectively. The growth of tumor was observed regularly. After two weeks, the mass of tumor inoculated, the liver and the lungs of mice were taken, fixed in 40 g/L formaldehyde, and cut into sections. Finally, slices of these specimens were stained with regular HE method and observed under microscope.
Eahy926 and A549 cells (2 × 107/ml) were solubilized in 1 ml of cell lysis solution (8 M urea, 4% CHAPS, 2 mmol/L TBP, 0.2% ampholyte, traces of bromophenol blue) on 4°C for 20 min. Insoluble material was removed by centrifugation at 15000 rpm at 4°C for 30 min. Protein concentration was determined by the method of Bradford. Samples were frozen at -70°C, and thawed immediately before use. For 17 cm IPG Ready Strips, 1 mg of protein was loaded. After rehydrating for 14 h, isoelectric focusing (IEF) was carried out for 1 h at 200 V, 1 h at 500 V and 1 h at 1000 V continuously; then a gradient was applied from 1000 to 8000 for 1 h and finally at 8000 V for 8 h to reach a total of 72 KVh at 20°C. Following IEF separation, gel strips were incubated in equilibration buffer (50 mM Tris-HCl, pH 8.8, 6 M urea, 30% glycerol, 2% SDS) with 10 mg/mL DTT for 15 min, followed in equilibration buffer with 25 mg/mL iodoacetamide for 15 min. Then strips were loaded on 12.5% SDS-PAGE gels, and electrophoresised for 20 min at a constant current of 10 mA and then at 30 mA per gel until the bromophenol blue reached the bottom of the gels. Subsequently, the gels were stained with CBB R-250, and destained with 40% methanol, then with 10% acetic acid. The experiment was replicated for five times.
The 12 gels were scanned with the Images Scanner GS800 (BioRad) at 300 dpi resolution. Spot detection, quantification, and the analyses of 2-D protein patterns were done with the PDQuest software (version 7.2, BioRad). Then the report of quantitative differences between two gel images was generated. The t-test was performed to compare the relative volume of spots in gels. Significant spots were selected for protein identification.
Excised gel pieces were destained in 50 mM NH4HCO3 buffer, pH 8.8, containing 50% ACN for 1 h, and dehydrated with 100% ACN. Then, gel pieces were rehydrated in 10 μL trypsin solution (50 mM NH4HCO3, pH 8, containing 12.5 μg/mL) for 1 h. After being incubated at 37°C overnight, 0.5 μL of incubation buffer was mixed with 0.5 μL of matrix solution (α-cyano-4-hydroxycinnamic acid, 2 mg/mL in 50% ACN, and 0.5% TFA). The sample was analyzed by Q-TOF Premier Mass Spectrometer (Waters Micromass, Milford, MA, USA). Ionization was achieved using a nitrogen laser (337 nm) and acquisitions were performed in a voltage mode. Standard calibration peptide was applied to the MALDI plate as external calibration of the instrument, and internal calibration using either trypsin autolysis ions or matrix was applied post acquisition for accurate mass determination. These parent ions in the mass range from 800 to 4000 m/z were selected to produce MS/MS ion spectra by collision-induced dissociation (CID). The mass spectrometer data were acquired and processed using MassLynx 4.1 software (Waters). The PKL format files were analyzed with a licensed copy of the MASCOT 2.0 program (MatrixScience, London, UK) against Swiss-Prot protein database with a peptide tolerance of 0.5 Da. Searching parameters were set as following: enzyme, trypsin; allowance of up to one missed cleavage peptide; the peptide mass tolerance, 1.0 Da and the fragment ion mass tolerance, 0.3 Da; fixed modification parameter, carbamoylmethylation; variable modification parameters, oxidation; auto hits allowed; results format as peptide summary report. Proteins were identified on the basis of two or more peptides, the ions scores for each one exceeded the threshold, p < 0.05, which indicated identification at the 95% confidence level for those matched peptides.
Western blot was done as previously described. Briefly speaking, all the cells were lysed in RIPA buffer on ice and the solutin was centrifugated at 15,000 rpm for 1 h at 4°C. Proteins were separated by 12% SDS-PAGE, and transferred to polyvinylidene difluoride membranes. The membranes were blocked in 5% skimmed milk, and subsequently probed by the primary antibodies. Then the membranes were washed and incubated with secondary antibodies conjugated with horseradish peroxidase. The immunoblot was detected using an enhanced chemiluminescence (ECL) detection system (Western Lighting™, PerkinElmer Life Science, Boston, USA).
MTT assay showed that the doubling time of Eahy926 and A549 cells was 25.32 h and 27.29 h, respectively (P > 0.05) (Figure 1A). Throughout the cell cycle, there was no statistical difference in each phase ratio between Eahy926 and A549 cells (P > 0.05) (Figure 1B and 1C).
To investigate the adhesion ability of Eahy926 and A549 cells, we counted the number of cells attached to extracellular matrix (Matrigel) by MTT assay. The adhesive ability of EAhy926 cells was found stronger than that of A549 cells. The OD value of Eahy926 cells was significant higher than that of A549 cells (0.3236 ± 0.0514 VS 0.2434 ± 0.0390, P < 0.004, Figure 2). We sequentially established Transwell chambers to detect the ability of cell migration and invasion. The migration ability of Eahy926 cells was found stronger than that of A549 cells (28.00 ± 2.65 VS 18.00 ± 1.00, P < 0.01, Figure 3A and 3B), while the invasion ability of Eahy926 cells was significantly weaker than that of A549 cells (15.33 ± 0.58 VS 26.67 ± 2.52, P < 0.01, Figure 3C and 3D).
In order to test tumorigenicity of these cells, 1 × 106 Eahy926 cells or A549 cells were subcutaneously (s.c) injected into the nude mice. However, no tumor was observed in any mouse on the 14th day in the Eahy926 cells group (Figure 4A). In the A549 cells group, tumors formed in each nude mouse on the 10th day after the s.c. injection (Figure 4B). Tissues collected from the inoculation site were identified as inflammatory necrosis of the Eahy926 cells group, while in such tissues collected from the A549 cells group, masses of classic tumor microstructure were found (Figure 4C and 4D). Moreover, tumor invasion and metastasis to organs such as the liver and the lungs were not found by histological examination in both groups.
Two-dimensional electrophoresis based proteomics approach was performed to determine the differently expressed proteins. The images of 2-D gel of both Eahy926 cells and A549 cells were shown in Figure 5 and 6. Twenty-eight proteins, involved in cell proliferation, differentiation, signal transduction and so on, were identified by peptide mass fingerprinting (PMF) and tandem mass spectrometry (TMS) (Table 1). The PMF and TMS maps of Annexin A2 were presented in Figure 7. Of the 28 proteins identified above, 15 were found overexpressed in Eahy926 cells, while 13 were overexpressed in A549 cells.
To verify the expression of HSP60 protein in both A549 and Eahy926 cells, western blot was performed. Expression of HSP60 protein was identified in both A549 cells and Eahy926 cells, and overexpression of this protein was found in the former (Figure 8). The result was consistent with the findings on 2-D gels about HSP60 protein.
Interactions of cancer cells with vascular endothelial cells are very complicated [7,8]. Cancer cells and endothelial cells communicate with each other and influence angiogenesis through the formation of gap junctions . Moreover, cancer cells can fuse with endothelial cells to form hybrid cells spontaneously both in vivo and in vitro. The hybrid cells are viable and able to undergo mitosis. Importantly, after fusion with endothelial cells, cancer cells acquire some of the characteristics of endothelial cells temporarily or permanently, which is involved in promotion of tumor invasion and metastasis.
Human endothelial-like Eahy926 cell line was derived by fusing human umbilical vein endothelial cells with the permanent human cell line A549. Hybrid cell line Eahy926 had more chromosomes than either of its progenitor cell types had. However, there were few researches on the difference in biological behaviors and expression of proteins between the hybrid cells and its parent cells recently. Here we obtained several results regarding the difference in biological behaviors and protein expression between the hybrid cells Eahy926 and its parent cells A549. Cell counting and cycle analysis assays showed that the proliferation ability of Eahy926 cells was similar to that of A549 cells. Why did not significant difference exist for cell proliferation and cell cycle in both cell lines? The reason for this may be as following. Firstly, with fused cancer cells, hybrid cells could acquire malignant cell proliferation characteristics of cancer [3,5,10]. Secondly, the transformation of endothelial cells after fusion might cause an alteration in their receptors and signal transduction systems, which also affect their affinity for and responses to growth factors .
In this study, twenty-eight differentially expressed proteins, related to cell proliferation, differentiation, apoptosis, invasion and metastasis, were identified by proteomics technologies in the cell lines. At the same time, it was found that the adhesion ability with Matrigel of Eahy926 cells were stronger. In fact, the long fusiform morphology of Eahy926 cells was similar to the endothelial cells, which was associated with the higher adhesion ability. In addition, the up-regulation of cell surface adhesion molecules such as ICAM-1 and VCAM-1 also enhanced the cells adhesion .
In this paper, we also found that the migration of Eahy926 cells was more but the invasion was less than those of the parental cell line, and that xenograft tumor failed to form in the nude mouse. By coincidence, other researchers also found that the invasion ability of Eahy926 cells was weaker than that of HT1080 fibrosarcoma and C8161 melanoma cells, but was stronger than that of umbilical vein endothelial cells . Actually, molecular biological mechanisms on this phenomenon have not been elucidated completely. Annexin A2, a Ca2+-binding protein, has a function in promoting tumor cells invasion and metastasis through its interaction with matrix proteins [14,15]. Annexin A2 was found down-regulated in Eahy926 cells (Table 1, Figure 6). Reduction of annexin A2 resulted in the weaker invasion and tumorigenesis ability of Eahy926 cells. CK18, CK8 and cathepsin B were involved in cell malignant transformation and the destruction of basement membranes by degrading collagen and laminin, promoting tumor migration [16-19]. These proteins were found up-regulated in Eahy926 cells (Table 1, Figure 6). Therefore, the higher migration ability of Eahy926 cells shown in this study could be accounted for partially at the protein level. However, it was difficult to explain all the biological behaviors only by the proteins founding. For instance, GRP78, as a heat shock protein, was implicated in protecting tumor cells from cytotoxic damage and apoptosis. Over-expressed GRP78 has been correlated with tumor invasion and metastasis in the xenograft nude mouse model [20-22]. Although GRP78 was up-regulated in this study, Eahy926 cells had the weaker invasion ability than A549 cells had and failed to form xenograft tumor in nude mice. There were many factors influencing the cell's biological behaviors. Several researches suggested that many hybrid cells, derived from fusion of cancer cells with normal cells, had the weaker tumorigenesis [23,24]. But, hybridoma cells used in producing monoclonal antibodies had stronger tumorigenesis. Additionally, another hybrid cell line, derived from fusion of human cervical carcinoma cells HeLa with human diploid fibroblasts, was also found to be non-tumorigenic completely in vivo . The probable causes lay in transferring of the tumor suppressor gene and the different responses to the growth regulatory signals [26,27]. In the present study, we investigated malignant biological behaviors and protein expression of hybrid cell line Eahy926 comparatively. Having considered the complex formation process of hybrid cells, further study should be made to explore the complex interactions of tumor cells with endothelial cells. This would not only contribute to the elucidation of the accurate processes of tumor angiogenesis, invasion and metastasis, but also be helpful in screening more molecular targets for the development of novel therapeutic approaches.
Our study suggested that the proliferation ability of Eahy926 cells was similar to that of A549 cells, but the ability in adhesion and migration of Eahy926 cells was higher. In addition, Eahy926 cells had weaker ability of invasion and could not form tumor mass. Furthermore, there were many differently expressed proteins between hybrid cell line Eahy926 cells and A549 cells, which might partly account for some of the differences between their biological behaviors at the molecular level. These results may help to understand the processes of tumor angiogenesis, invasion and metastasis, and to search for screening method for more targets for tumor therapy in future.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
ZJL and YQR drafted the manuscript and carried out the cell adhesion, migration and invasion assays. GPW and ML performed the 2-DE and western-blot. QS and SSJ performed the cell culture, cell proliferation assay and cycle analysis. TN performed MALDI-TOF MS studies. YSG helped in drafting and polishing the manuscript. JLY and FL participated in the design of the study. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
We thank Ming Hai Tang for kindly providing technical help in MALDI-TOF-MS/MS analysis. This study was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 30370550).
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List of identified proteins differentially expressed between Eahy926 and A549 cells
|Spot ID||Swissa)||Gene name||Protein name||Function||Tb) PI||Tc) Mr||Scored)||Idie)||Exf) E/A|
|A1||P15121||AKR1B1||Aldose reductase (AR)||metabolism||6.56||36099||50||TMS||down|
|A2||P04179||SOD2||Superoxide dismutase [Mn]||metabolism||8.35||24878||38||TMS||down|
|A5||P50395||GDI2||Rab GDP dissociation inhibitor beta||metabolism||6.11||51807||164||PMF/TMS||down|
|A8||P31947||YWHAQ||14-3-3 protein sigma||differation/proliferation||4.68||27871||57||TMS||down|
|A9||P07355||ANXA2||Annexin A2 (Annexin?)||calcium ion binding||7.56||38677||347||PMF/TMS||down|
|A10||P10809||HSPD1||60 kDa heat shock protein||molecular chaperone||5.70||61187||370||PMF/TMS||down|
|E2||P08238||HSP90AA1||Heat shock protein HSP 90||molecular chaperone||4.94||84875||58||TMS||up|
|E3||P07858||CTSB||Cathepsin B precursor (Cathepsin B)||migration/inv-asion||5.28||38766||84||TMS||up|
|E4||P62333||PSMC6||26s protease regulatory subunit||metabolism||7.10||44430||76||TMS||up|
|E6||P48643||CCT5||T-complex protein (TCP-1) (CCT)||molecular chaperone||5.45||60089||82||TMS||up|
|E9||P00491||NP||Purine nucleoside phosphorylase (PNP)||metabolism||6.45||32325||64||TMS||up|
|E10||P00338||LDHA||L-lactate dehydrogenase A (LDH-A)||metabolism||8.46||36819||41||TMS||up|
|E12||P11021||HSPA5||78 kDa glucose-regulated protein||molecular chaperone||5.07||72402||299||PMF/TMS||up|
|E13||P63244||GNB2L1||Guanine nucleotide-bingding protein||signal transduction||7.56||35380||199||PMF/TMS||up|
|E14||P31948||STIP1||Stress-induced-phosphoprotein 1||molecular chaperone||6.40||63227||30||TMS||up|
|E15||P26641||EEF1G||Elongation factor 1-gamma||structural||6.27||50298||113||PMF/TMS||up|
a) Swiss: SWISS-PROT accession number; b) T pI: theoretical isoelectric point of the matching protein; c) T Mr: theoretical relative molecular mass of the matching protein; d) Score: the score of PMF and TMS; e) Idi: identification method; TMS: tandem mass spectrometry; PMF: peptide mass fingerprinting; f) Ex E/A: expression level in Eahy926/A549 cells
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