|MicroRNA profile of polyunsaturated fatty acid treated glioma cells reveal apoptosis-specific expression changes.|
|Jump to Full Text|
|PMID: 21961478 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|BACKGROUND: Polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) such as γ-linolenic acid (GLA), arachidonic acid (AA) and docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) have cytotoxic action on glioma cells.
RESULTS: We evaluated the cytotoxic action of GLA, AA and DHA on glioma cells with specific reference to the expression of miRNAs. Relative expression of miRNAs were assessed by using high throughput nanocapillary real-time PCR. Most of the miRNA target genes that showed altered expression could be classified as apoptotic genes and were up-regulated by PUFA or temozolomide treatment, while similar treatments resulted in repression of the corresponding mRNAs, such as cox2, irs1, irs2, ccnd1, itgb3, bcl2, sirt1, tp53inp1 and k-ras.
CONCLUSIONS: Our results highlight involvement of miRNAs in the induction of apoptosis in glioma cells by fatty acids and temozolomide.
|Nóra Faragó; Liliána Z Fehér; Klára Kitajka; Undurti N Das; László G Puskás|
Related Documents :
|1885898 - Esophageal epithelial defense against acid injury.
21570468 - Phytanic acid and pristanic acid, branched-chain fatty acids associated with refsum dis...
1218738 - Relationship between fatty acids of adipose tissue and plasma cholesterol.
3943508 - Metabolism of n-alkanes and their incorporation into lipids in the rainbow trout.
2815098 - The excretion of chlorophenylmercapturic acid, chlorophenols and a guanine adduct in th...
21245448 - Lactobacilli reduce cell cytotoxicity caused by streptococcus pyogenes by producing lac...
|Type: Journal Article; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't; Validation Studies Date: 2011-09-30|
|Title: Lipids in health and disease Volume: 10 ISSN: 1476-511X ISO Abbreviation: Lipids Health Dis Publication Date: 2011|
|Created Date: 2011-10-18 Completed Date: 2012-01-26 Revised Date: 2013-06-27|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101147696 Medline TA: Lipids Health Dis Country: England|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 173 Citation Subset: IM|
|Functional Genomics Laboratory, Biological Research Center of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Szeged, Hungary. firstname.lastname@example.org|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Antineoplastic Agents, Alkylating
Apoptosis Regulatory Proteins / genetics, metabolism
Arachidonic Acid / metabolism*
Cell Line, Tumor
Dacarbazine / analogs & derivatives, pharmacology
Docosahexaenoic Acids / metabolism*
Down-Regulation / drug effects
Glioblastoma / drug therapy, metabolism
Glioma / drug therapy, metabolism*
MicroRNAs / genetics, metabolism*
Neoplasm Proteins / genetics, metabolism
RNA, Messenger / metabolism
Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction
Reverse Transcriptase Polymerase Chain Reaction
Up-Regulation* / drug effects
gamma-Linolenic Acid / metabolism*
|0/Antineoplastic Agents, Alkylating; 0/Apoptosis Regulatory Proteins; 0/MicroRNAs; 0/Neoplasm Proteins; 0/RNA, Messenger; 25167-62-8/Docosahexaenoic Acids; 4342-03-4/Dacarbazine; 506-26-3/gamma-Linolenic Acid; 506-32-1/Arachidonic Acid; 85622-93-1/temozolomide|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): Lipids Health Dis
Publisher: BioMed Central
Copyright ©2011 Faragó et al; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.
Received Day: 31 Month: 8 Year: 2011
Accepted Day: 30 Month: 9 Year: 2011
collection publication date: Year: 2011
Electronic publication date: Day: 30 Month: 9 Year: 2011
Volume: 10First Page: 173 Last Page: 173
Publisher Id: 1476-511X-10-173
PubMed Id: 21961478
|MicroRNA profile of polyunsaturated fatty acid treated glioma cells reveal apoptosis-specific expression changes|
|Nóra Faragó1||Email: email@example.com|
|Liliána Z Fehér2||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Klára Kitajka12||Email: email@example.com|
|Undurti N Das3456||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|László G Puskás12||Email: email@example.com|
1Functional Genomics Laboratory, Biological Research Center of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Temesvári krt.62, Szeged H-6726, Hungary
2Avidin Ltd., Közép fasor 52, Szeged H-6726, Hungary
3UND Life Sciences, 13800 Fairhill Road, #321, Shaker Heights, OH 44120, USA
4Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University, Kakinada-533 003, India
5Krishna Institute of Medical Sciences, Secunderabad-500 003, India
6Bio-Science Research Laboratory, Gayatri Vidya Parishad College of Engineering, Visakhapatnam-530 048, India
Malignant gliomas are among the most devastating of cancers and are a major cause of mortality in a young population with a median survival time of 9 months following cytoreductive surgery, radiotherapy and chemotherapy. Despite advances in surgery, chemotherapy, and radiotherapy, the prognosis of patients with this fatal disease has not improved significantly over the past 20 years [1,2]. Our previous studies showed that certain polyunsaturated fatty acids, especially γ-linolenic acid (GLA), arachidonic acid (AA), eicosapentaenoic acid (EPA) and docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) have tumoricidal action against glioma cells both in vitro and in vivo [3-7]. Understanding how the signaling pathways involved in surviving and inducing cell death of different glioma cells are regulated during PUFA treatment is important for the development of more effective tumor therapies including PUFAs alone or in combination with other drugs . Several research groups have analyzed the mRNA expression profile of different cancer types to reveal novel gene markers for diagnosis and theraphy and to better understand the regulatory pathways and genetic networks [9,10].
The mechanisms of action that are involved in the effects of PUFAs on cell regulation are complex. Thus, the use of microarrays, which allows the detection of differentially regulated mRNAs of thousands of different genes simultaneously, is a useful tool to elucidate such complex systems. To date, several studies have used microarrays to study the effects of PUFAs on cell regulation, including their effects on brain function [9,10] and cancer [11,12], but only limited data is available as to how PUFAs can modulate the expression of microRNAs . It is now possible to analyze portions of the miRNAome using microarray or high throughput polymerase chain reaction (PCR) methodologies [13,14]. But, to date, no data is available as to the effect of different PUFAs on miRNA expression in glioblastoma cells.
MicroRNAs are small non-coding RNA molecules that are currently being recognized as endogenous physiological regulators of gene expression. These small RNAs are capable of controlling gene expression by repression of translation/transcription ("RNA interference") [15,16]. While different tumor types present specific microRNA signatures, several microRNAs are deregulated in several different tumor entities, suggesting their involvement in the basic processes of tumorigenesis. MicroRNAs may act as oncogenes by inhibiting translation of tumor suppressor mRNAs, but they can act as tumor suppressor genes as well, by inhibiting
translation of oncogenic mRNAs [16-18]. MicroRNAs may also interfere with other characteristics of the malignant phenotype, including chemoresistancy, angiogenesis, invasion, metastasis or immunogenicity [18-20]. However, how miRNAs affect the drug sensitivity of cancer cells is still unknown. Here we report miRNA profiling study of three different glioma cells treated with three different PUFAs (GLA, AA and DHA) and temozolomide as a chemotherapeutic agent currently used in glioma treatment.
Glioblastoma cells (U373, GBM2, GBM5) were grown at 37°C under 5% of CO2 and 100% humidity in DMEM and RPMI medium supplemented with 10% FCS (Sigma-Aldrich), and penicillin-streptomycin antibiotics. The cells were treated with 50 and 100 μM AA, DHA, TMZ, 75 and 150 μM GLA for 24 hours and then harvested with trypsin and washed with PBS.
Purification of microRNA was done with the High Pure miRNA Isolation Kit (Roche, Cat. no. 05080576001) as described previously with slight modifications . Briefly: after harvesting, glioblastoma cells (5 × 106) were washed with PBS, collected by centrifugation and lyzed with 400 μl 20% Binding Buffer. 320 μl Binding Enhancer (Roche) was added, mixed and loaded onto the filter columns (Roche). Next the filters were washed in two steps with 500 and 300 μl of Washing Buffer (Roche), then the RNA was eluted by adding 100 μl Elution Buffer (Roche). All other steps were done according to the manufacturer's recommendations. The quality and quantity was assessed spectrophotometrically (Nanodrop, USA) and with 2100 Bioanalyzer (Agilent).
Amplification of the samples was followed in real time with an OpenArray NT Cycler (BioTrove Inc., Woburn, MA, now Life Technologies, Applied Biosystems). An aliquot of each Taqman miRNA assay was sent to BioTrove (Woburn, MA) for loading in their OpenArray plates. Taqman assays are loaded by BioTrove in a customer-specified layout. A third fluorescent dye (ROX), present in the Taqman assay mixture, was imaged to provide quality assessment of manufacturing and loading of the arrays.
cDNA samples (or water for no template controls) were added to a 384-well plate containing universal Taqman master mix (Applied BioSystems, P/N 4324018) for OpenArray amplification. The OpenArray autoloader transfers the cDNA/master mix from the plate to the array through-holes by capillary action. Each subarray was loaded with 5.0 μl of master mix containing 1.2 μl of reverse transcribed miRNA. The array is manually transferred to the OpenArray slide case and sealed. The plates were cycled in the OpenArrayNT cycler (up to three arrays simultaneously) under the following conditions: 50°C for 15 seconds, 91°C for 10 minutes, followed by 50 cycles of 54°C for 170 seconds and 92°C for 45 seconds.
The Biotrove OpenArrayNT Cycler System software (version 1.0.2) uses a proprietary calling algorithm that estimates the quality of each individual threshold cycle (CT) value by calculating a CT confidence value for the amplification reaction. In our assay, CT values with CT confidence values below 300 (average CT confidence of the non-target amplification reactions plus 3 standard deviations) were considered background signals. Higher CT confidence levels were considered positive and were analyzed further. Normalization was performed by using median expression of all miRNAs analyzed in the study for each sample.
Total RNA was used for QRT-PCR analysis as described earlier . Briefly, 2 μg of total RNA from each sample were reverse transcribed in the presence of random primers in a total volume of 20 μl. After dilution with 20 μl of water, 1 μl of the diluted reaction mix was used as template in QRT-PCR. The 20 μl reaction volume contained 0.2 mM of dNTP, 1× PCR reaction buffer (ABGene, Epsom, UK), 6 mM of each primer, 4 mM of MgCl2, 1× SYBR Green I (Molecular Probes, Eugene, OR) at final concentration, and 0.5 U of thermostart Taq DNA polymerase (ABGene). Amplification was carried out with the following cycling parameters: 600 s heat start at 95°C, 45 cycles of denaturation at 95°C for 25 s, annealing at 60°C for 25 s, and fluorescence detection at 72°C for 15 s. A total of 45 cycles were run. All the PCRs were performed in triplicate. After amplification, a melting curve was created to verify the specificity of the PCR reactions. Relative expression ratios were normalized to GAPDH and HPRT, as widely used housekeeping genes . The PCR primers used in this study are listed in Table S1 (see Additional file 1, Table S1).
The reverse transcription reaction was performed with the TaqMan® MicroRNA Reverse Transcription Kit (Applied Biosystems, United States, California). 350 ng of miRNA from each sample was reverse transcribed in the presence of 5× RT TaqMan® MicroRNA Assays (Applied Biosystems). 8 μl reaction mixture contained 0.2 μl dNTPs, 1.50 μl MultiScribe™ Reverse Transcriptase (50 U/μL), 0.8 μl 10× RT Buffer, 0.9 μl MgCl2, 0.1 μl RNase Inhibitor (20 U/μL), 1.5 μl 5× RT primer and the template in a total volume of 3 μl. Reverse Transcription was carried out with the following cycling parameters in a thermocycler (Bioneer, Daedong, Korea): 16°C for 2 minutes, 42°C for 1 minutes, 50°C for 1 second, 45 cycles, then hold the samples on 85°C for 5 minutes. After dilution with 64 μl of water, 9 μl of the diluted reaction mix was used as template in QRT-PCR.
QRT-PCR was performed on the Excicycler instrument (Bioneer) with the TaqMan protocol. 20 μl PCR mixture contained 10 μl TaqMan® Universal PCR Master Mix (Applied Biosystems), 1 μl of the TaqMan® MicroRNA Assays and 9 μl of the diluted cDNA.
We have analyzed the expression of 112 microRNA by using high-throughput, nanocapillary QRT-PCR (HTS QRT-PCR) (OpenArray system formerly Biotrove, now Applied Biosystems, Life Technologies) in three different human glioblastoma cell lines (U373, GBM3 and GBM5) in triplicates in response to different PUFAs. In this study, we investigated the effects of GLA, DHA and AA that are PUFAs. In order to differentiate specific responses to different PUFAs we analyzed the effect of temozolomide, which is an oral alkylating agent that is used for the treatment of brain tumors . We used temozolomide to identify miRNA expression changes that are due to apoptosis and to see whether there are differences or similarities between the changes caused by PUFAs and temozolomide.
By using nanocapillary QRT-PCR, we generated raw expression data of treated and un-treated control glioblastoma cells. Relative changes in miRNA expression was calculated. Of the 112 miRNAs analyzed, 65 gave significant signals (below Ct value of 26, upon which this technology results in weaker reproducibility with high standard deviation of the repeated runs). 19 miRNAs were selected based on their selective expression changes related to cell lines or PUFA treatment (Table 1). The results for all the analyzed miRNAs are shown in Table S2 where each block represent the relative and average expression of miRNAs of each glioblastoma cells (see Additional file 2, Table S2).
Based on the results obtained, we could conclude that there are specific expression changes in the miRNA levels of PUFA treated cells. Most of the miRNA expression changes can be dedicated to the general apoptotic cell death (with all PUFAs as well as temozolomide), such as mir-34, mir-25, mir-17, mir-26a, mir-29c, mir-31, mir-200a, mir-206 in the three cell lines tested. The same general effect, up-regulation of mir-140, mir-323 and mir-133b could be seen but only in U373 cells, but not in GBM2 nor in GBM5 cells (Table 1). Besides non-specific modification of miRNA expression, we could detect temozolomide and PUFA treatment-specific alterations in miRNA level. In case of temozolomide we found specific up-regulation of mir-182, and down-regulation of mir-16 and mir-183. Mir-143 was found to be repressed and mir-20b was induced by PUFA treatments (Table 1).
The expression of mir-125b was repressed in GBM5 cells only, while, mir-197 was up-regulated in U373 cells. The same cell-type specificity could be observed in the case of mir-206 that was down-regulated in GBM2 cells, but was up-regulated in U373 cells. These differences in the expression of certain types of miRNAs in response to various PUFAs by different glioma cells could be due to differences in the signalling pathways in different types of tumor cell lines, even though the three studied cell lines were glioblastoma cells.
However, several studies have already validated relative gene expression data obtained by HTS QRT-PCR miRNA profiling with this technology (24). Therefore, we selected six key miRNAs and determined their relative expression ratios in samples treated with different PUFAs and temozolonide relative to untreated samples in all the three glioma cells. miRNA expression was determined by using Taqman probes (Applied Biosystems, Life Technologies) in both methods used. Data obtained by both HTS QRT-PCR and traditional QRT-PCR resulted in very consistent data, 75% of the data showed similar changes to each other and we obtained only 4% more data with the traditional QRT-PCR. Details of the confirmatory data can be found in Table 2.
Most of the targets of the differentially expressed miRNAs in response to PUFA treatment were apoptotic genes (Table 3). It is likely that the exhibited changes in miRNAs are as a consequence of apoptosis. This is supported by the fact that most of the mRNAs that are altered in response to PUFAs and temozolomide as noted in the present study are regulated by 11 miRNAs that can be classified as apoptosis-specific genes. Furthermore, most of the genes are overlapping (i.e. are targets for more than one miRNA), suggesting the existence of parallel regulatory pathways. These genes are the following: TP53INP1, MAP3K5, PDCD4, SIRT1, APP, BBC3, TNFRSF21, SGMS1.
To further validate our hypothesis we selected six miRNAs (mir-16, mir-20b, mir-22, mir-30c, mir-143 and mir-145) from the differentially expressed miRNAs and nine genes which are targets of the selected miRNAs. All the target genes code for proteins that have major role in triggering apoptosis in cancer cells. mRNA levels of target genes were determined by using gene-specific primers and traditional QRT-PCR. Total RNA was extracted from the same treated and control cells that was used for miRNA profling The expression of these mRNA coding genes were calculated (treated vs. un-treated) and the results are shown in Figure 1. It is evident that there is an inverse correlation between miRNA expression and mRNA expression changes as expected. In case of bcl-2 and sirt-1 this inverse correlation could be seen in 6 out of 7 cases when miRNA expression changes were recorded. Similar high correlation could be detected in case of itgb3, k-ras, irs1, irs2, cox2 and ccnd1 genes.
Understanding how the signaling pathways involved in surviving and inducing cell death of different glioma cells are regulated during PUFA treatment is important for the development of more effective tumor therapies including PUFAs alone or in combination with other drugs. In the present study, we focued on microRNA expression changes, as microRNAs are currently being recognized to have central role in the regulation of the expression of key gene families that are involved in cell physiology and the fate of cancer cells.
We have analyzed the expression of 112 microRNA by using the OpenArray™ nanocapillary HTS QRT-PCR technology (Applied Biosystems). This method merges the high-throughput of DNA-microarrays with the sound characteristics of QRT-PCR, therefore ideal for screening the expression of hundreds of genes from numerous samples. By using this technology and specific Taqman probes for each analyzed miRNA we generated raw expression data of three different glioblastoma cells (GBM2, GBM5 and U373) in response to different PUFA treatment. To confirm the utility of the HTS QRT-PCR method in miRNA expression analysis six miRNAs were selected and their relative expression ratios were determined in response to different treatments by using traditional QRT-PCR. 75% of the data corresponded well in both methods.
Relative changes in miRNA expression could be calculated for 65 miRNAs out of 112 with the HTS QRT-PCR method, because of the low or undetectable expression for the rest of the miRNA.
In order to differentiate specific responses to different PUFAs, we analyzed the effects of temozolomide, which is an oral alkylating agent that is used in the treatment of brain tumors . The therapeutic benefit of temozolomide relies on its DNA methylation ability. This methylation damages the DNA and triggers the death of tumor cells at relatively high concentrations (over 100 μM) in culture media. We used temozolomide to identify miRNA expression changes that are due to apoptosis and to see whether there are differences or similarities between the changes caused by PUFAs.
In response to PUFA and temozolomide treatment, specific miRNA expression changes could be detected. However, in response to temozolomide we could record, in addition to specific miRNA changes, alterations in the expression of numerous other miRNAs that were similarly regulated regardless of the treatment. These common changes could be secondary to the induction of apoptosis by temozolomide and not as a result of specific mechanism of action of the molecule.
The miRNAs that showed such common changes were mir-34, mir-25, mir-17, mir-26a, mir-29c, mir-31, mir-200a and mir-206. However, we could detect temozolomide and PUFA-treatment specific alterations in miRNA expression. In case of temozolomide we found specific up-regulation of mir-182, and down-regulation of mir-16 and mir-183. Mir-143 was found to be repressed and mir-20b was induced by PUFA treatments.
It is interesting to note that different miRNAs were affected by treatment with the same PUFA in one cell line, but not in another, such as mir-125b, mir-197, mir-206. Similar cell-type specificity could be observed during general apoptosis, where all treatments (PUFAs and temozolomide) resulted in induced miRNA expression of mir-132, mir-140-3 and mir-323 in U373 cells. These differences can be attributed to the presence of different signalling pathways in different tumor cell lines, depsite the fact that the three studied cell lines were glioblastoma cells.
To confirm the importance of miRNA expression regulation during apoptosis, we listed the target genes of most of the miRNAs that were changed upon PUFA or temozolomide treatment. We found that most of the target genes can be functionally classified as apoptotic genes. Moreover, when we determined the expression of nine selected mRNA coding genes we found an inverse correlation between miRNA and mRNA expression in the same treated cells. The following genes were confirmed as regulated at the mRNA level and their expression was correlated to our miRNA expression data: irs1, irs2, cox2, ccnd1, sirt1, tp53inp1, itgb3, k-ras and bcl2.
In conclusion, we could demonstrate that in response to different PUFAs the expression of miRNA and the expression of their target mRNA coding genes were differentially altered. Most of the regulated genes could be classified as apoptotic genes and were up-regulated by PUFAs and temozolomide, while the same treatment resulted in repression of corresponding miRNAs. From these results, we conclude that PUFAs trigger apoptosis in glioma cells by regulating miRNA and their corresponding gene expressions.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
NF: carried out molecular genetic studies. LZF: carried out molecular genetic studies. KK: participated in the design of the study and performed the statistical analysis. UND: participated in the design and coordination of the study and drafted the manuscript. LGP: participated in the design and coordination of the study and drafted the manuscript.
All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
QRT-PCR primers. Primers used in this study.
Click here for additional data file (1476-511X-10-173-S1.DOC)
Additional file 2
miRNA expression data. Results of 112 analyzed miRNA expression in glioma cells (GBM2, GBM5, U373) in response to different PUFA (AA100, AA50, arachidonic acid at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively; DH100, DH50, DHA at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively; GL100, GL50, GLA at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively) or temozolomide (TM100, 100 μM temozolomide) treatment.
Click here for additional data file (1476-511X-10-173-S2.xls)
This work was supported by the following grants: National Technology Project "Glinolid" and TÁMOP-4.2.2-08_1-2008-0013. Dr U N Das is in receipt of Ramalingaswami Fellowship of the Department of Biotechnology, India during the tenure of this work.
|Louis DN,Molecular pathology of malignant gliomasAnnu Rev PatholYear: 200619711710.1146/annurev.pathol.1.110304.10004318039109|
|DeAngelis LM,Brain tumorsN Engl J MedYear: 200134411412310.1056/NEJM20010111344020711150363|
|Das UN,From bench to the clinic: g-linolenic acid therapy of human gliomasProstaglandins Leukot Essen Fatty AcidsYear: 20047053955210.1016/j.plefa.2003.12.001|
|Das UN,Prasad VSK,Reddy DR,Local application of gamma-linolenic acid in the treatment of human gliomasCancer LettYear: 19959414715510.1016/0304-3835(95)03844-M7634242|
|Bell HS,Wharton SB,Leaver HA,Whittle IR,Effects of N-6 essential fatty acids on glioma invasion and growth: experimental studies with glioma spheroids in collagen gelsJ NeurosurgYear: 19999198999610.3171/jns.1999.91.6.098910584845|
|Leaver HA,Bell HS,Rizzo MT,Ironside JW,Gregor A,Wharton SB,Whittle IR,Antitumor and pro-apoptotic actions of highly unsaturated fatty acids in gliomaProstaglandins Leukot Essent Fatty AcidsYear: 200266192910.1054/plef.2001.033612051954|
|Leaver HA,Wharton SB,Bell HS,Leaver-Yap IMM,Whittle IR,Highly unsaturated fatty acid induced tumour regression in glioma pharmacodynamics and bioavailability of gammalinolenic acid in an implantation glioma model: effects on tumour biomass, apoptosis and neuronal tissue histologyProstaglandins Leukot Essent Fatty AcidsYear: 20026728329210.1054/plef.2002.043112445487|
|Puskás LG,Fehér LZ,Vizler C,Ayaydin F,Rásó E,Molnár E,Magyary I,Kanizsai I,Gyuris M,Madácsi R,Fábián G,Farkas K,Hegyi P,Baska F,Ozsvári B,Kitajka K,Polyunsaturated fatty acids synergize with lipid droplet binding thalidomide analogs to induce oxidative stress in cancer cellsLipids Health DisYear: 201095610.1186/1476-511X-9-5620525221|
|Kitajka K,Puskas LG,Zvara A,Hackler L Jr,Barceló-Coblijn G,Yeo YK,Farkas T,The role of n-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids in brain: modulation of rat brain gene expression by dietary n-3 fatty acidsProc Natl Acad Sci USAYear: 2002992619262410.1073/pnas.04269869911880617|
|Puskás LG,Bereczki E,Sántha M,Vigh L,Csanádi G,Spener F,Ferdinandy P,Onochy A,Kitajka K,Cholesterol and cholesterol plus DHA diet-induced gene expression and fatty acid changes in mouse eye and brainBiochimieYear: 20048681782410.1016/j.biochi.2004.10.00415589691|
|Anderle P,Farmer P,Berger A,Roberts MA,Nutrigenomic approach to understanding the mechanisms by which dietary long-chain fatty acids induce gene signals and control mechanisms involved in carcinogenesisNutritionYear: 20042010310810.1016/j.nut.2003.09.01814698023|
|Davidson LA,Wang N,Shah MS,Lupton JR,Ivanov I,Chapkin RS,n-3 Polyunsaturated fatty acids modulate carcinogen-directed non-coding microRNA signatures in rat colonCarcinogenesisYear: 2009302077208410.1093/carcin/bgp24519825969|
|Krützfeldt J,Poy MN,Stoffel M,Strategies to determine the biological function of microRNAsNat GenetYear: 200638S14S1910.1038/ng179916736018|
|Vass L,Kelemen JZ,Fehér LZ,Lorincz Z,Kulin S,Cseh S,Dormán G,Puskás LG,Toxicogenomics screening of small molecules using high-density, nanocapillary real-time PCRInt J Mol MedYear: 200923657419082508|
|Ambros V,The functions of animal microRNAsNatureYear: 200443135035510.1038/nature0287115372042|
|Bartel DP,MicroRNAs: genomics, biogenesis, mechanism, and functionCellYear: 200411628129710.1016/S0092-8674(04)00045-514744438|
|Volinia S,Calin GA,Liu CG,Ambs S,Cimmino A,Petrocca F,Visone R,Iorio M,Roldo C,Ferracin M,Prueitt RL,Yanaihara N,Lanza G,Scarpa A,Vecchione A,Negrini M,Harris CC,Croce CM,A microRNA expression signature of human solid tumors defines cancer gene targetsProc Natl Acad Sci USAYear: 20061032257226110.1073/pnas.051056510316461460|
|Esquela-Kerscher A,Slack FJ,Oncomirs-microRNAs with a role in cancerNat Rev CancerYear: 2006625926910.1038/nrc184016557279|
|Chen Y,Stallings RL,Differential patterns of microRNA expression in neuroblastoma are correlated with prognosis, differentiation, and apoptosisCancer ResYear: 20076797698310.1158/0008-5472.CAN-06-366717283129|
|Lu J,Getz G,Miska EA,Alvarez-Saavedra E,Lamb J,Peck D,Sweet-Cordero A,Ebert BL,Mak RH,Ferrando AA,Downing JR,Jacks T,Horvitz HR,Golub TR,MicroRNA expression profiles classify human cancersNatureYear: 200543583483810.1038/nature0370215944708|
|Faragó N,Zvara A,Ferdinandy P,Puskás LG,Purification of high-quality micro RNA from the heart tissueActa Biol HungYear: 2011 in press .|
|Puskas LG,Juhasz F,Zarva A,Hackler L Jr,Farid NR,Gene profiling identifies genes specific for well-differentiated epithelial thyroid tumorsCell Mol Biol (Noisy-le-grand)Year: 200551177186|
|Newlands ES,Stevens MF,Wedge SR,Wheelhouse RT,Brock C,Temozolomide: a review of its discovery, chemical properties, pre-clinical development and clinical trialsCancer Treat RevYear: 199723356110.1016/S0305-7372(97)90019-09189180|
|Grigorenko EV,Ortenberg E,Hurley J,Bond A,Munnelly K,miRNA profiling on high-throughput OpenArray™ systemMethods Mol BiolYear: 201167610111010.1007/978-1-60761-863-8_820931393|
Results of 19 selected miRNA expression in glioma cells (G2, GBM2; G5, GBM5; U3, U373) in response to different PUFA (A100, A50, arachidonic acid at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively; D100, D50, DHA at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively; G100, G50, GLA at 100 and 50 μM concentrations, respectively) or temozolomide (T100, 100 μM temozolomide) treatment
|ASSAY||G2 A100||G2 A50||G2 D100||G2 D50||G2 G100||G2 G50||G2 T100||G5 A100||G5 A50||G5 D100||G5 D50||G5 G100||G5 G50||G5 T100||U3 A100||U3 A50||U3 D100||U3 D50||U3 G100||U3 G50||U3 T100|
Correlation of relative miRNA expression obtained from HTS QRT-PCR or traditional QRT-PCR.
|GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||-0,2||-0,78||n.d.||-3,78||GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||-2,78||-4,08||-2,4||-2,1|
|GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||n.d.||3,49||-0,75||-1,13||GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||-3,88||-4,8||n.d.||-4,26|
|U373||HTS QRT-PCR||n.d.||-0,02||-0,15||-3,78||U373||HTS QRT-PCR||-2,49||n.d.||-6,84||-10,13|
|GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||3,58||-0,4||n.d.||-2,47||GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||-1,2||-1,5||2,61||-0,36|
|GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||4,11||1,17||-0,6||0,85||GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||-1,76||-1,18||-1,77||-0,14|
|U373||HTS QRT-PCR||0,72||2,62||-0,93||0,05||U373||HTS QRT-PCR||0,67||1,62||-0,04||-0,5|
|GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||0,01||0,57||-3,53||-3,38||GBM2||HTS QRT-PCR||-5,7||-7,35||-2,72||-0,77|
|GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||-1,08||-186||-2,07||-0,08||GBM5||HTS QRT-PCR||-2,19||-2,35||0,01||n.d.|
|U373||HTS QRT-PCR||-2,52||-1,21||0,45||0,08||U373||HTS QRT-PCR||0,61||2,56||0,59||0,53|
A: ALA; D: DHA; G: GLA; T: temozolomide
Genes having roles in apoptosis as targets of the differentially expressed miRNAs in response to PUFA treatment
|EGLN3||apoptosis||BLC2||B cell proliferation||SIRT1||apoptosis|
Keywords: PUFA, micro RNA, glioblastoma, apoptosis.
Previous Document: Gender-dependence of substituted judgment on quality of life in patients with dementia.
Next Document: Conformation-changing aggregation in hydroxyacetone: A combined low temperature FTIR, jet and crysta...