|Knockdown of interferon-induced transmembrane protein 1 (IFITM1) inhibits proliferation, migration, and invasion of glioma cells.|
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|PMID: 20838853 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|Interferon-induced transmembrane protein 1 (IFITM1) has recently been identified as a new molecular marker in human colorectal cancer. However, its role in glioma carcinogenesis is not known. In this study, we demonstrated that suppression of IFITM1 expression significantly inhibited proliferation of glioma cells in a time-dependent manner. The growth inhibitory effect was mediated by cell cycle arrest. Furthermore, IFITM1 knockdown significantly inhibited migration and invasion of glioma cells, which could be attributed to decreased expression and enzymatic activity of matrix metalloproteinase 9. Taken together, these results suggest that IFITM1 is a potential therapeutic target for gliomas.|
|Fang Yu; Samuel S M Ng; Billy K C Chow; Johnny Sze; Gang Lu; Wai Sang Poon; Hsiang-Fu Kung; Marie C M Lin|
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|Type: Journal Article Date: 2010-09-14|
|Title: Journal of neuro-oncology Volume: 103 ISSN: 1573-7373 ISO Abbreviation: J. Neurooncol. Publication Date: 2011 Jun|
|Created Date: 2011-05-19 Completed Date: 2011-09-28 Revised Date: 2013-05-27|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 8309335 Medline TA: J Neurooncol Country: United States|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 187-95 Citation Subset: IM|
|Brain Tumour Center, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shatin, Hong Kong, China. email@example.com|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Cell Line, Tumor
Cell Movement / genetics*
Gene Knockdown Techniques
Glioma / genetics, metabolism*, pathology
Neoplasm Invasiveness / genetics
Reverse Transcriptase Polymerase Chain Reaction
|0/Antigens, Differentiation; 0/leu-13 antigen|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): J Neurooncol
Publisher: Springer US, Boston
© The Author(s) 2010
Received Day: 19 Month: 5 Year: 2010
Accepted Day: 19 Month: 8 Year: 2010
Electronic publication date: Day: 14 Month: 9 Year: 2010
pmc-release publication date: Day: 14 Month: 9 Year: 2010
Print publication date: Month: 6 Year: 2011
Volume: 103 Issue: 2
First Page: 187 Last Page: 195
PubMed Id: 20838853
Publisher Id: 377
|Knockdown of interferon-induced transmembrane protein 1 (IFITM1) inhibits proliferation, migration, and invasion of glioma cells|
|Samuel S. M. Ng5||
|Billy K. C. Chow5||
|Wai Sang Poon12||
|Marie C. M. Lin124||
Address: +852-22990776 firstname.lastname@example.org
1Brain Tumour Center, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shatin, Hong Kong, China
2Division of Neurosurgery, Department of Surgery, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shatin, Hong Kong, China
3Department of Pathology, Sir Run Run Shaw Hospital, School of Medicine, Zhejiang University, Hangzhou, China
4Department of Chemistry, The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, China
5School of Biological Sciences, The University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, China
6Stanley Ho Center for Emerging Infectious Diseases, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Shatin, Hong Kong, China
Glioma, derived from malignant glial cells, is the most frequent tumor in the central nervous system. According to its histopathological characteristics and clinical prognosis, it is classified into four grades. Glioblastoma multiforme (GBM), the grade IV glioma, is the most malignant type and accounts for 60% of all brain tumor cases . Glioma cells are notorious for their rapid proliferation and widespread invasion to surrounding normal brain tissues. Despite recent advances in understanding the molecular mechanism involved in glioma carcinogenesis, it remains an untractable disease. Five-year survival in glioma is the lowest among all tumor types, and median survival of GBM is only 10–12 months [2, 3]. A major breakthrough in glioma treatment clearly requires the discovery of novel target-based molecules based on our improved understanding of the molecular pathogenesis of glioma.
Interferon-induced transmembrane protein 1 (IFITM1), also known as 9–27, CD225, and Leu13, is a member of the interferon-induced transmembrane protein family. IFITM1 is a component in the membrane complex that transduces antiproliferative and homotypic adhesion signals in lymphocytes [4, 5]. It is also responsible for mouse primordial germ cell development [6, 7]. Furthermore, it has been shown to promote cancer progression by enhancing cell migration and invasion in gastric cancer and head and neck cancer [8, 9]. Recently, Seyfried et al. identified several novel brain tumor membrane biomarkers using liquid chromatography coupled with tandem mass spectrometry. Among the 25 differentially regulated membrane proteins, expression of IFITM1 was found to be significantly higher in CT-2A astrocytoma cells than in terminally differentiated mouse astrocytes , suggesting that it might be involved in the neoplasia process of gliomas. In the present study, therefore, we examined the oncogenic roles of IFITM1 in human glioma cells.
Human high-grade glioma cell lines (U-87 MG, U-373 MG, U-138 MG, SW1088) were obtained from the American Type Culture Collection (ATCC, Manassas, VA). Cell line LN-308 was a gift from Dr. M.E. Hegi (University Hospital Lausanne, Switzerland). The cells were maintained in minimum essential medium (MEM; Invitrogen; for U-87 MG, U-373 MG, U-138 MG, and LN-308) or Leibovitz’s L-15 medium (Invitrogen, for SW1088) supplemented with 10% fetal bovine serum (FBS; Invitrogen) under 5% CO2 at 37°C.
Small interfering RNA (siRNA) duplex oligonucleotides specifically targeting human IFITM1 messenger RNA (mRNA) (siIFITM1; 5′-AACTCATGACCATTGGATTCA-3′) or firefly luciferase mRNA (siLuc; 5′-AACGTACGCGGAATACTTCGA-3′) were synthesized and purified by Sigma-Proligo (The Woodlands, TX, USA). All antibodies used in this study were bought from Santa Cruz Biotechnology (Santa Cruz, CA).
Total RNA was extracted from the five glioma cell lines with the use of RNeasy mini kit (Qiagen). First-strand complementary DNA (cDNA) was reverse-transcribed by SuperScript First-Strand cDNA System (Invitrogen) and was amplified by PCR. The PCR conditions were set up as follows: 45 s at 95°C, 45 s at 55°C, and 1 min at 72°C for 30 cycles (for IFITM1) or for 22 cycles [for glyceraldehyde 3-phosphate dehydrogenase (GAPDH)].
One day before transfection, 3 × 104 U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells in 100 μl growth medium were each seeded onto 96-well cell culture plate. The cells were transfected with siIFITM1 or siLuc at final concentration of 100 nM and oligofectamine transfection reagent (Invitrogen). Cells incubated with opti-MEM and transfection reagent were used as a negative control (mock transfection). At 24, 48 or 72 h after transfection, 10 μl sterile MTT dye (5 mg/ml; Sigma, St. Louis, MO) was added to each well. After 4 h incubation at 37°C, the MTT solution was replaced with 100 μl dimethyl sulfoxide (DMSO). Spectrometric absorbance at 570 nm was measured with the use of a microplate reader (Spectra Max 340, Molecular Devices, Sunnyvale, CA).
Equal numbers (1.5 × 105) of U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells transfected by 100 nM siIFITM1 or siLuc for 24 h were treated with 0.25% trypsin-ethylenediamine tetraacetic acid (EDTA; Invitrogen) and plated onto a 48-well plate at 1 × 105 cells per well. When 90% confluence was reached, a single wound was created by gently scratching the attached cells using a sterile plastic pipette tip. Debris was removed by washing the cells with serum-free medium. Immediately or 24 h after incubation at 37°C, phase-contrast images were photographed digitally. The cells that migrated to the wounded area, or those with extended protrusion from the borders of the wound, were counted from three randomly selected areas per well. The experiment was performed for three times in triplicates.
Equal numbers (3 × 104) of U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells transfected by 100 nM siIFITM1 or siLuc for 24 h were plated onto a 24-well cell culture insert coated with Matrigel with 8-μm pores (Becton Dickinson Labware, Bedford, MA). MEM with 10% FBS was added to the lower chamber as chemoattractant. After incubation for 22 h, the cells on the upper surface of the Matrigel membrane were removed. The penetrated cells on the lower surface of the membrane were fixed with 100% methanol, stained with 1% toluidine (Sigma), and quantified in five randomly selected areas per insert. The experiment was performed for three times in triplicates.
One day before transfection, 1.5 × 105 U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells were seeded onto six-well cell culture plates. The cells were transfected with siIFITM1 or siLuc at final concentration of 100 nM using oligofectamine transfection reagent (Invitrogen) for 72 h. The transfected cells were fixed in ice-cold 70% ethanol and stained by Coulter DNA-Prep Reagents Kit (Beckman Coulter, Fullerton, CA). Cellular DNA content of 5 × 105 cells from each sample was determined with the use of an EPICS ALTRA flow cytometer (Beckman Coulter). Cell cycle phase distributions were analyzed by ModFit LT 2.0 software (Verify Software House, Topsham, ME) using the data obtained from three separate experiments in which each transfection was done in triplicate.
Total RNA was extracted from U-373 MG cells transfected by siIFITM1 or siLuc for 72 h using RNeasy mini kit (Qiagen). First-strand cDNA was reverse-transcribed from 1 μg total RNA using the Super-Script First-Strand cDNA System (Invitrogen) and amplified by Platinum SYBR Green qPCR SuperMix-UDG (Invitrogen). A master mix was prepared for each PCR reaction, which included Platinum SYBR Green qPCR SuperMix-UDG, forward primer, reverse primer, and 10 ng template cDNA. PCR conditions were 2 min at 50°C and 10 min at 95°C, followed by 40 cycles of 95°C for 15 s, 58°C for 60 s, and 95°C for 15 s. The data was analyzed by calculating the Ct values by the use of the formula 2 − (B1 − A1), where B1 is the Ct value of the amplified genes and A1 is the Ct value of GAPDH.
For Western blotting analysis, U-373 MG and U-87 MG cells transfected by siIFITM1 or siLuc for 24, 48, and 72 h were washed twice with ice-cold phosphate-buffered saline (PBS) and lysed for 30 min in a radioimmunoprecipitation assay lysis buffer [50 mM Tris-HCl, 1% NP-40, 0.5% sodium deoxycholate, 150 mM sodium chloride, 0.1% sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS)] containing 1 mM phenylmethylsulfonyl fluoride and protease inhibitor cocktail (Sigma). The lysates were centrifuged at 14,000 × g for 20 min, and the supernatants were removed. The protein concentrations of the supernatants were determined by using a bicinchoninic acid protein assay kit (Pierce, Rockford, IL). Heat-denatured protein samples (40 μg per lane) were resolved by SDS-polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (PAGE) (4% stacking gel and 12% separating gel) and transferred to nitrocellulose membranes (Amersham Biosciences, Piscataway, NJ). The membranes were incubated with 5% milk for 2 h to block nonspecific binding, followed by incubation with a primary goat antibody against human IFITM1, or primary mouse antibodies against human cyclin D1, cyclin-dependent kinase 2 (CDK2), cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor 1B (p27kip1), matrix metalloproteinase 9 (MMP9), cyclin B1, cyclin-dependent kinase 1 (CDK1), and β-actin, respectively. The membranes were washed three times for 30 min in Tris-buffered saline (TBS) with 0.1% Tween 20 and then incubated with the corresponding secondary antibodies. The membranes were washed thoroughly in TBS with 0.1% Tween 20 and the bound antibodies were detected with enhanced chemiluminescence detection reagents (Amersham Bioscience, Piscataway, NJ) according to the manufacturer’s instructions. Band intensity was quantified with the use of ImageQuant software (Molecular Dynamics, Sunnyvale, CA).
U-373 MG cells transfected by siIFITM1 or siLuc for 48 h were first washed twice with serum-free medium and then cultured with the same medium for additional 24 h. The medium was collected and clarified by centrifugation to remove cells and debris. The supernatants were removed, and the protein concentrations of the supernatants were determined by using a bicinchoninic acid protein assay kit (Pierce, Rockford, IL). Samples were prepared by mixing the supernatants with an equal volume of 2× nonreducing loading buffer for 15 min at room temperature. Samples (15 μg per lane) were resolved by 10% polyacrylamide gel containing 1 mg/ml gelatin. After electrophoresis, the gel was washed twice in 2.5% Triton X-100 for 30 min at room temperature. The gel was then incubated with developing buffer (50 mM Tris-HCl, pH 7.4; 10 mmol/l CaCl2) overnight at room temperature, stained with Coomassie Brilliant Blue (0.25% w/v), and then destained in methanol:acetic acid:water solution (45:10:45). A clear zone indicates the presence of gelatinolytic activity in zymography.
All experiments were performed three times in triplicates. The data were analyzed by Student’s t test (Prism 3.0, GraphPad Software, San Diego, CA) and are expressed as mean ± standard deviation (SD). Differences were considered statistically significant at P value <0.05.
mRNA and protein levels of IFITM1 in five human glioma cell lines (U-87 MG, U-373 MG, U-138 MG, SW1088, and LN-308; grades II–IV) were analyzed by RT-PCR and Western blotting, respectively. IFITM1 was expressed in all five glioma cell lines, and IFITM1 protein levels were generally consistent with mRNA levels (Fig. 1). According to data from ATCC (http://www.atcc.org/), the four cell lines with higher IFITM1 expression are all tumorigenic in nude mice. By contrast, U-138 MG, which displayed the lowest level of IFITM1 level, was the only nontumorigenic cell line tested.
To elucidate the functional role of IFITM1 in glioma carcinogenesis, we examined the effect of IFITM1 mRNA knockdown on glioma cell growth in vitro by transfecting U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells with siIFITM1 (which specifically targets IFITM1 mRNA), siLuc (which targets an unrelated firefly luciferase mRNA) or transfection reagent alone (mock transfection). U-373 MG and U-87 MG cell lines were chosen as our cell model, because they both showed a high level of IFITM1 expression and are widely used tumorigenic cell lines in glioma study. Our Western blotting data showed that the inhibitory effect of siIFITM1 on IFITM1 expression was time dependent and most effective at 72 h after transfection in U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells (Fig. 2a). Thus, 72 h was chosen as the time point for siIFITM1 transfection in subsequent experiments.
We next determined the numbers of viable cells at various time intervals after siIFITM1 or siLuc transfection, using MTT assays. Transfection with siIFITM1, but not siLuc, statistically significantly inhibited growth of U-373 MG and U-87 MG cells in a time-dependent manner (Fig. 2b).
To examine the effect of IFITM1 knockdown on glioma cell migration, wound healing assay was performed using U-373 MG or U-87 MG cells transfected with siIFITM1 or siLuc. Immediately or 24 h after incubation, the cells that migrated to the wounded area, or those with extended protrusion from the borders of the wound, were counted from three randomly selected areas per well. Our data showed that siIFITM1 transfection markedly inhibited migration of U-373 MG and U-87 MG cells (Fig. 3a). To examine the effect of IFITM1 knockdown on glioma cell invasion, in vitro invasion assay was performed. After incubation for 22 h, the penetrated cells on the lower surface of the membrane were quantified in five randomly selected areas per insert. Our data showed that transfection with siIFITM1 significantly suppressed invasion of U-373 MG and U-87 MG cells (Fig. 3b).
To better understand the mechanism of siIFITM1-induced cell growth inhibition, we performed flow cytometry to examine the cell cycle profiles of U-373 MG cells or U-87 MG cells transfected with siIFITM1 or siLuc. The siIFITM1-transfected U-373 MG cells had a higher number of cells at G0–G1 phase and a lower number of cells at S and G2–M phases. On the other hand, the siIFITM1-transfected U-87 MG cells had a higher population of cells at G2–M phase (Fig. 4), suggesting that the effect of growth inhibition induced by siIFITM1 in glioma cells was mediated by cell cycle arrest at either G0–G1 or G2–M phase.
To investigate the signaling of IFITM1-induced cell cycle arrest and cell invasion inhibition, we examined the effect of IFITM1 suppression on well-documented genes related to cell cycle control (cyclin A, cyclin B1, cyclin D1, cyclin E, CDK2, CDK4, p21, and p27kip1) and cell invasion [MMP2, MMP9, tissue inhibitor of metalloproteinase-1 (TIMP1), and TIMP2] by real-time RT-PCR in U-373 MG cells transfected with siIFITM1. The relative mRNA levels (normalized by mRNA level of GAPDH) of cyclin A, cyclin B1, cyclin D1, cyclin E, CDK2, CDK4, and MMP9 were significantly reduced in siIFITM1-transfected cells at 72 h after transfection (the mean fold changes of the genes were −1.8 ± 0.15, −2.5 ± 0.43, −4.9 ± 0.6, −1.5 ± 0.28, −1.7 ± 1.0, −1.5 ± 0.5, and −4.6 ± 0.15, respectively). On the contrary, the relative mRNA level of p27kip1 was significantly increased, with mean fold change of 1.6 ± 0.2 (Fig. 5a).
We next examined protein levels of cyclin D1, CDK2, and p27kip1 in U-373 MG cells at 72 h after siIFITM1 or siLuc transfection. Consistent with the real-time RT-PCR results, the relative protein levels (normalized by β-actin protein expression) of cyclin D1 and CDK2 were reduced, whereas the relative protein level of p27kip1 was increased by siIFITM1 transfection (Fig. 5b).
The inhibitory effect of IFITM1 on cell cycle progression was different in U-373 MG cells and U-87 MG cells. To explain the discrepancy, we also examined the protein levels of cyclin D1, CDK2, p27kip1, cyclin B1, and CDK1 in U-87 MG cells at 72 h after siIFITM1 or siLuc transfection. Our results showed that the relative protein levels (normalized by β-actin protein expression) of cyclin D1 and p27kip1 were increased, whereas the relative protein levels of CDK1 was reduced by siIFITM1 transfection (Fig. 5c).
Finally, the protein level and enzymatic activity of MMP9 were measured at 72 h after transfection by Western blotting and gelatin zymography, respectively. The relative protein level of MMP9 in siIFITM1-transfected cells was significantly lower than that in siLuc-transfected U-373 MG cells. The gelatin zymography assay also detected a weaker lytic zone at the molecular mass corresponding to MMP9 in the siIFITM1-transfected cells (Fig. 5d).
The role of IFITM1 in carcinogenesis is unclear. Nevertheless, recent IFITM1 expression data in different cancer types have led us to hypothesize that it might possess oncogenic function; for instance, IFITM1 expression has been found to be greatly elevated in colon cancer , cervical cancer , esophageal cancer , ovarian cancer, and mouse astrocytoma [10, 14]. In this study, we determined IFITM1 expression levels in five human glioma cell lines and investigated its roles in proliferation, migration, and invasion glioma cells. Our results showed that IFITM1 was expressed in the five human glioma cell lines, and its expressions were positively correlated with their tumorigenicity. Suppression of IFITM1 by siIFITM1 transfection inhibited proliferation, migration, and invasion of U-373 MG and U-87 MG glioma cells. Together, these findings suggest for the first time that IFITM1 might be a potential candidate oncogene in glioma.
Our flow cytometry data showed that the growth inhibitory effect of siIFITM1 was mediated by cell cycle arrest. Of note, the siIFITM1-transfected U-373 MG cells displayed G0–G1 phase arrest, which could be mediated via decreased expression of G1/S-specific cyclin D1 and CDK2, and increased expression of p27kip1 (Fig. 5b). By contrast, the siIFITM1-transfected U-87 MG cells showed G2–M phase arrest, which could be mediated by increased expression of cyclin D1 and p27kip1, and decreased expression of CDK1. Furthermore, this discrepancy may be explained by the fact that U-373 MG cells express mutant p53, whereas U-87 MG cells possess wild-type p53 . Because p53 is required for both G0–G1 and G2–M phase transitions , and the Gadd45-mediated G2–M arrest was wild-type p53-dependent , a significantly smaller number of siIFITM1-transfected U-373 MG cells should be able to enter the S phase and progress to the G2–M phase. As a result, U-373 MG cells and U-87 MG cells arrested at different cell cycle checkpoints after siIFITM1 transfection.
Metastasis is one of the hallmarks of malignant cancers. Degradation of basement membranes and stromal extracellular matrix (ECM) is an initial step for metastasis. To this end, matrix metalloproteinases (MMPs) play a crucial role to degrade the physical barrier of ECM. Furthermore, MMPs are required to maintain a microenvironment for growth, invasion, and angiogenesis of tumor cells . MMP9, a member of the MMP protein family, can degrade both denatured collagen and type IV collagen. MMP9 activity was also reported to be closely correlated with glioma progression . Consistent with these findings, our results showed that IFITM1 knockdown significantly inhibited migration and invasion of glioma cells, and the inhibition was associated with reduced expression and activity of MMP9.
IFITM1 is commonly considered as a protein induced by interferon α and γ [20, 21], and it is involved in signal transduction of antiviral, anti-inflammation, and antiproliferation activities mediated by interferons in our immune system [22, 23]. However, with the improved understanding of the natural immune response to cancer, the roles of interferons in carcinogenesis are different from previously recognized. The relationship between the host immune system and cancer includes three phases, namely elimination, equilibrium, and escape. Interferons act as central coordinators between the interaction of the host immune system and cancer cells. At the elimination phase, interferon α and γ are released by the host immune system in response to tumor-specific antigens and help to destroy nascent transformed cells. Tumor cells that are not killed at the first phase can then progress to the equilibrium phase. When the balance is broken by immune inhibition or emergence of tumor-cell variants, the escape phase begins, where the cancer cells escape the mechanisms that operate to suppress them and they become clinically detectable and grow progressively [24, 25]. In contrast to the elimination phase, the escape phase is poorly understood. Yang et al.  reported that gastric cancer cells overexpressing IFITM1 were more resistant to natural killer cells. Thus, we proposed that, under the influence of interferons at the escape phase, IFITM1 may be produced by glioma cells so as to antagonize the attack by the host immune system by promoting cell proliferation and invasion.
In summary, the data presented here provide the first evidence that IFITM1 is expressed in human glioma cell lines. Suppression of IFITM1 expression by siIFITM1 inhibited proliferation of glioma cells by arresting cell cycle progression. We further showed that siIFITM1 transfection inhibited migration and invasion of glioma cells by decreased expression and activity of MMP9. Therefore, our data suggest that IFITM1 is a potential therapeutic target for malignant gliomas.
Conflicts of interest statement None declared.
Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Noncommercial License which permits any noncommercial use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author(s) and source are credited.
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Keywords: Keywords IFITM1, Glioma, Antiproliferation, Anti-invasion, Cell cycle.
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