|Selaginella tamariscina water extract inhibits receptor activator for the nuclear factor-κB ligand-induced osteoclast differentiation by blocking mitogen-activated protein kinase and NF-κB signaling.|
|Jump to Full Text|
|PMID: 23060691 Owner: NLM Status: PubMed-not-MEDLINE|
|BACKGROUND: Selaginella tamariscina has been traditionally used in Korea for treating hematochezia, hematuria, and prolapse of the anus. The aim of this study was to evaluate the inhibitory effect of Selaginella tamariscina water extract (ST-WE) on osteoclast differentiation, and to determine the underlying molecular mechanism.
MATERIALS AND METHODS: RAW264.7 cells were used as a model to examine receptor activator for the nuclear factor-κB ligand (RANKL)-induced osteoclast differentiation. Expression of osteoclastic genes and transcription factors was evaluated by real-time quantitative polymerase chain reaction (QPCR). Activation of the mitogen-activated protein kinases, extracellular signal-regulated kinase (ERK), c-Jun N-terminal kinase (JNK), and p38, and NF-κB were determined by Western blot analysis.
RESULTS: ST-WE significantly inhibited RANKL-induced tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase (TRAP) activity and formation of multinucleated osteoclasts in RAW264.7 cells. ST-WE also significantly inhibited the RANKL-induced mRNA expression of TRAP, cathepsin K, and the d2 isoform of vacuolar ATPase V(0) domain (ATPv0d2) gene. In addition, ST-WE inhibited the RANKL-induced phosphorylation of ERK, JNK, and p38, phosphorylation of I-κB(α) and NF-κB p65, and the expression of transcription factors c-fos, Fra-2, and nuclear factor of activated T cells 1. Furthermore, ST inhibited the bone resorptive activity of osteoclasts.
CONCLUSION: ST-WE might have beneficial effects on bonedisease by inhibiting osteoclastogenesis and osteoclastic activity.
|Ki-Shuk Shim; Ju-Seop Kang; Min-Ho Lee; Jin Yeul Ma|
|Type: Journal Article|
|Title: Pharmacognosy magazine Volume: 8 ISSN: 0976-4062 ISO Abbreviation: Pharmacogn Mag Publication Date: 2012 Jul|
|Created Date: 2012-10-12 Completed Date: 2012-10-15 Revised Date: 2013-05-30|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101300403 Medline TA: Pharmacogn Mag Country: India|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 184-91 Citation Subset: -|
|KM-Based Herbal Drug Research Group, Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine, Daejeon 305-811, Republic of Korea.|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): Pharmacogn Mag
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): Pharmacogn Mag
Journal ID (publisher-id): PM
Publisher: Medknow Publications & Media Pvt Ltd, India
Copyright: © Pharmacognosy Magazine
Received Day: 29 Month: 9 Year: 2011
Revision Received Day: 26 Month: 10 Year: 2011
Accepted Day: 02 Month: 8 Year: 2012
Print publication date: Season: Jul-Sep Year: 2012
Volume: 8 Issue: 31
First Page: 184 Last Page: 191
PubMed Id: 23060691
Publisher Id: PM-8-184
|Selaginella tamariscina water extract inhibits receptor activator for the nuclear factor-κB ligand-induced osteoclast differentiation by blocking mitogen-activated protein kinase and NF-κB signaling|
|Jin Yeul Maaff1|
KM-Based Herbal Drug Research Group, Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine, Daejeon 305-811, Republic of Korea
1Department of Pharmacology and Clinical Pharmacology Laboratory, Hanyang University, Seoul 133-791, Republic of Korea
2Department of Internal Medicine, College of Medicine, Hanyang Biomedical Research Institute, Hanyang University, Seoul 133-791, Republic of Korea
|Correspondence: Address for correspondence: Dr. Jin Yeul Ma, Center for Herbal Medicine Improvement Research, Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine, Daejeon 305-811, Republic of Korea. E-mail: email@example.com
*These authors contributed equally to this study
Bone remodeling is a homeostatic process that replaces the degradation of old bone with the formation of new bone. This is necessary for the maintenance of bone microstructure and mineral homeostasis in the body. Defects in osteoclastogenesis, increased bone resorption, or the absence of functional osteoclasts causes an imbalance in bone remodeling that might result in various bone diseases, including osteoporosis, osteopetrosis, and rheumatoid arthritis. Therefore, in bone research, it has been suggested that targeting the regulation of osteoclast differentiation and/or osteoclast activation could be a useful approach for developing therapeutic drugs for bone diseases.
Osteoclasts are exclusively bone-resorbing multinuclear cells. They differentiate from the monocyte/macrophage lineage of hematopoietic stem cells in the presence of receptor activator for nuclear factor-κB (NF-κB) ligand (RANKL). RANKL plays a key role in the efficiency of osteoclast differentiation and activation. An interaction between RANKL and its receptor, RANK, triggers the recruitment of tumor necrosis factor receptor-associated factor (TRAF) family proteins. Subsequently, TRAF proteins activate downstream transcription factors, including activation protein-1 (AP-1) and NF-κB, through the mitogen-activated protein (MAP) kinases (ERK [extracellular signal-regulated kinase], JNK [c-Jun N-terminal kinase], and p38) signaling pathway. These RANKL-induced signaling pathways also induce the expression and activation of nuclear factor of activated T cells (NFATc1), which is known to be an essential transcription factor that regulates osteoclast differentiation.
Natural products have been used as sources for the active ingredients in new drug development for treating bone diseases. They have shown a protective effect on bone disease models by inhibiting osteoclastogenesis. Selaginella tamariscina (ST) is medicinal plant traditionally used for treating the symptoms of blood in the excrement, hematuria, and traumatic bleeding in Korea. Several studies have reported diverse pharmacological effects of ST, including anti-acne, anti-inflammation, and anti-tumor activity.[7–9] To date, no study has evaluated the inhibitory effect of ST on osteoclast differentiation to examine the potential of ST for treating bone diseases.
This study aimed to investigate Selaginella tamariscina water extract (ST-WE) as an inhibitor of osteoclastogenesis. We had previously used the murine monocyte RAW264.7 cells to screen a library of extracts from traditional medicinal plant. RAW264.7 cells are widely used as an in vitro model for studying osteoclast differentiation. On this preliminary screening, we found that ST-WE strongly inhibited RANKL-induced tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase (TRAP) activity in osteoclasts. In this study, we confirmed the inhibitory effects of ST-WE on RANKL-induced osteoclast differentiation in RAW264.7 cells, and we targeted signaling pathways and relevant transcription factors to elucidate the molecular mechanism underlying ST-WE inhibitory activity.
ST was commercially available and purchased from Baekje herb (Daejeon, Chungnam, Republic of Korea). The voucher specimen (No. G18) was deposited in the herbal bank of the Center for Herbal Medicine Improvement Research, Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine. ST (50.06 g) was placed in 1 l of distilled water and then extracted by heating for 3 hours. After extraction, the ST-WE was filtered out using standard testing sieves (106 μm) (Retsch, Haan, Germany), lyophilized overnight, and stored at 4°C before use. The extraction yield of ST-WE was approximately 5.62% (w/w).
All materials for cell culture were purchased from Gibco (Invitrogen Inc., Carlsbad, CA, USA). RAW264.7 cells (TIB-71) were purchased from ATCC (Manassas, VA, USA) and grown in Dulbecco's Modified Eagle's Medium supplemented with 10% fetal bovine serum (FBS), 100 U/ ml penicillin, and 100 mg/ml streptomycin in 5% CO2 at 37°C. The medium was changed every 3 days. For osteoclast differentiation, RAW264.7 cells (1× 03 cells/well) were cultured in a-minimal essential medium (a-MEM) supplemented with 10% FBS and 100 ng/ml RANKL (RandD Systems Inc., Minneapolis, MN, USA). After 3 days, multinucleated osteoclasts were observed.
RAW264.7 cells (1×103 cells/well) were plated in a 96-well plate in a-MEM containing 10% FBS. After 24 hours, ST-WE was serially diluted and incubated for 3 days. A Cell Counting Kit-8 (Dojindo Molecular Technologies, Rockville, MD, USA) was used to examine cell viability according to the manufacturer's protocol. Data represented the mean ± SD of triplicate.
Multinucleated osteoclasts were fixed in 10% formalin for 10 minutes and ethanol/acetone (1 : 1) for 1 minute, then stained using a Leukocyte Acid Phosphatase Kit 387-A (Sigma, St. Louis, MO, USA). The images of TRAP-positive multinucleated cells were captured using a microscope with a DIXI eXcope 5.0 (DIXI Optics Co. Ltd., Daejeon, Republic of Korea). Micrographs of multinucleated osteoclasts were observed at a magnification of 100×. To measure TRAP activity, multinucleated osteoclasts were fixed in 10% formalin for 10 minutes and 95% ethanol for 1 minute, and then incubated with 100 μl of citrate buffer (50 mM, pH 4.6) containing 10 mM sodium tartrate and 5 mM p-nitrophenylphosphate (Sigma, St. Louis, MO, USA). After incubation for 1 hour at 37°C, the enzyme reaction mixtures were transferred into new plates containing an equal volume of 0.1N NaOH. Absorbance was measured at 410 nm, and TRAP activity was presented as a percentage (%) of the control. The experiment was performed in triplicate.
Primers were designed using an online primer design program, Primer3. Primer nucleotide sequences used in this study were shown in Table 1. For osteoclast differentiation-related gene expression, RAW264.7 cells (2 ×105 cells/well in a 6-well plate) were treated with RANKL for 3 days, ST-WE was added 1 day after RANKL treatment began, and mRNA expression of osteoclast differentiation-related genes were evaluated after 3 days of RANKL treatment. For transcription factor gene expression, cells (2×105 cells/well in a 6-well plate) were pre-treated with or without ST-WE for 2 hours, and then stimulated with RANKL (100 ng/ ml) for 1 day. Total RNA was isolated with RNeasy mini kit (Qiagen, Valencia, CA, USA) according to the manufacturer's protocol. First-strand cDNA was synthesized with 2 μg total RNA, 1 μM of oligo-dT18 primer, 10 units of the RNase inhibitor RNasin (Promega, Fitchburg, WI, USA), and Omniscript Reverse Transcriptase (Qiagen, Valencia, CA, USA), according to the manufacturer's protocol. Subsequently, SYBR green–based quantitative polymerase chanin reaction (QPCR) amplification was performed using SYBR Green PCR Master Mix (Applied Biosystems, Foster City, CA, USA) and the Applied Biosystems 7500 Real-Time PCR System, with first-strand cDNA diluted to 1 : 50 and 20 pmol of primers, according to the manufacturer's protocol. The PCR reaction consisted of three segments. The first segment was conducted for polymerase activation at 95°C for 10 minutes. The second segment consisted of a three-step cycle run for 40 cycles at 94°C for 40 seconds, 55°C for 40 seconds, and 72°C for 1 minute. The third segment, for the generation of PCR product temperature dissociation curves (melting curves), was run at 95°C for 1 minute, 55°C for 30 seconds, and 95°C for 30 seconds. All reactions were run in triplicate, and data were analyzed using the 2-ΔΔCT method described previously. Glyceraldehde-3-phosphate dehydrogenase (GAPDH) was used as the internal standard.
RAW264.7 cells (2 × 105 cells/well) were plated in a 6-well plate and pre-treated with or without ST-WE for 2 hours, and then stimulated with RANKL (100 ng/ml) for 0, 5, 15, and 30 minutes. Cells were homogenized in an ice-cold protein extraction buffer consisting of 50 mM Tris-HCl (pH 8.0), 5 mM ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid, 150 mM NaCl, 1% NP-40, 0.1% sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS), 1 mM phenylmethylsulfonyl fluoride, one protease inhibitor cocktail tablet, and one phosphatase inhibitor cocktail tablet (Roche, Mannheim, Germany). Cell lysates were centrifuged at 10 000 × g for 15 minutes at 4°C. Protein concentration was determined with BCA protein assay kit (Pierce, Rockford, IL, USA). Protein samples (10 mg) were mixed with sample buffer (100 mM Tris-HCl, 2% SDS, 1% 2-mercaptoethanol, 2% glycerol, and 0.01% bromophenol blue, pH 7.6), incubated at 95°C for 5 minutes, and loaded onto 10% polyacrylamide gels. Electrophoresis was performed using a Mini protean 3 Cell (Bio-Rad, Hercules, CA, USA). Proteins separated on the gels were transferred onto a nitrocellulose membrane (Whatman, Dassel, Germany). The membrane was incubated in blocking buffer (10 mM Tris-HCl, pH 7.5, 150 mM NaCl, 0.1% Tween 20, and 3% non-fat dry milk). The membrane was then incubated for 2 hours at room temperature with 1 : 1 000 diluted primary antibodies (Cell Signaling Technology Inc., Danvers, MA, USA). Antibodies specific for phosphor-ERK1/2 (thr202/Tyr204), ERK, phosphor-JNK1/2 (Thr183/Tyr185), JNK, phosphor-p38 (Thr180/Tyr182), p38, phosphor-I-κBα (Ser32/36), I-κBα, phosphor-NF-κB p65 (Ser536), NF-κB p65 were from Cell singling Technology (Danvers, MA, USA). After washing with a washing buffer (10 mM Tris-HCl, pH 7.5, 150 mM NaCl, and 0.1% Tween 20) three times for 10 minutes each, the membrane was probed with 1 : 2 000 diluted secondary antibodies (Cell Signaling Technology Inc., Danvers, MA, USA) for 1 hour. The membrane was then washed with a washing buffer (10 mM Tris-HCl, pH 7.5, 150 mM NaCl, and 0.1% Tween 20) three times for 10 minutes each and developed with SuperSignal West Femto Maximum Sensitivity Substrate (Pierce, Rockford, IL, USA). Chemiluminescent signal was detected with a LAS-3000 Luminescent image analyzer (Fuji Photo Film Co., Japan). Band densities were measured with Multi Gauge software version 3.0 (Fuji Photo Film Co., Japan).
RAW264.7 cells (1 ×103 cells/well) were seeded into calcium phosphate apatite-coated plates (BioCoat Osteologic multitest slides, BD Biosciences, MA, USA) with a-MEM containing 10% FBS and 100 ng/ml RANKL. ST-WE was treated with RANKL every 3 days from the differentiation day 6 at which the mature osteoclasts were almost functionally activated. After 10 days incubation, the slides were washed with 6% sodium hypochlorite solution to remove cells. The resorbed areas on the slides were observed under microscope.
SPSS software (SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA) was used to perform all statistical analyses. The significance of TRAP activity was determined using a Student's t-test. The significance of the mRNA expression levels of osteoclast differentiation-related genes was determined with a Student's t-test using GAPDH-normalized 2-ΔΔCT values. A P value less than 0.05 was considered to be significant.
We first evaluated the effect of ST-WE on RAW264.7 cell viability to exclude any potential cytotoxic effect. No ST-WE concentration used adversely affected cell proliferation [Figure 1a]. Next, we investigated the effect of ST-WE on RANKL-induced osteoclast differentiation in RAW264.7 cells. After 3 days of ST-WE treatment, TRAP activity and multinuclear osteoclast formation were examined. RANKL treatment alone induced formation of TRAP-positive multinuclear osteoclasts in RAW264.7 cells. ST-WE at 200 and 400 μg/ml significantly reduced both RANKL-induced TRAP activity, P<0.01, Figure 1b and multinuclear osteoclast formation [Figure 1c].
RANKL-induced osteoclastogenesis is associated with increased expression of osteoclast differentiation-related genes, including TRAP, c-Src, cathepsin K, the d2 isoform of vacuolar ATPase V(0) domain (ATP6v0d2), and matrix metalloproteinase (MMP)-9. Therefore, we investigated whether ST-WE inhibited the mRNA expression of these five genes by real-time QPCR. RANKL significantly upregulated the mRNA expression of TRAP, c-Src, cathepsin K, ATP6v0d2, and MMP-9 [P<0.05, Table 2]. However, at 400 μg/ml, ST-WE significantly inhibited RANKL-induced expression of TRAP, cathepsin K, and ATP6v0d2 mRNA (P<0.05).
AP-1 and NFATc1 are essential transcription factors that regulate RANKL-induced osteoclastogenic gene expression. Therefore, we explored whether ST-WE inhibited the mRNA expression of AP-1 family members (c-fos, Fra-1, and Fra-2) and NFATc1 by real-time QPCR. The mRNA expression was significantly increased upon RANKL stimulation, but 50 μg/ml of ST-WE significantly decreased RANKL-induced expression of c-fos and NFATc1 mRNA [P<0.05, Table 3]. In addition, ST-WE at 400 μg/ml significantly inhibited the expression of c-fos, Fra-2, and NFATc1 mRNA (P<0.05).
MAP kinases and NF-κB are the key signaling pathways activated during RANKL-stimulated osteoclastogenesis. To determine whether ST-WE affected the activities of these pathways, we explored the activation of MAP kinases, I-κBα, and NF-κB p65 by measuring phosphorylation levels using Western blot analysis. Within only 15 minutes after RANKL treatment, the phosphorylation levels of three MAP kinases (ERK, JNK, and p38) had increased [Figure 2]. At later times, phosphorylation of ERK was sustained, but that of JNK and p38 decreased at 30 minutes. In contrast, ST-WE treatment inhibited RANKL-induced phosphorylation of MAP kinases at 15 minutes. In addition, RANKL-induced I-κBα phosphorylation was slightly increased at 5 minutes but markedly elevated at 30 minutes [Figure 3]. NF-κB p65 phosphorylation attained a maximal level at 5 minutes and decreased to the basal level at later times. However, ST-WE treatment completely inhibited increase in I-κBα phosphorylation to level that was below the basal level of ST-WE-free control at 30 minutes. In addition, ST-WE treatment also inhibited increase in NF-κB p65 phosphorylation to level that was half of maximal level of ST-WE-free control at 5 minutes.
We used a pit formation assay to further explore the inhibitory effect of ST-WE on bone resorption by osteoclasts. RAW264.7 cells were incubated on calcium phosphate apatite-coated plates with RANKL for 6 days and next treated with ST-WE for a further 10 days. RANKL treatment increased the pit formation compared with that of cells cultured in the absence of RANKL. ST-WE markedly inhibited RANKL-induced pit formation [Figure 4].
RANKL binding to its receptor results in phosphorylation of MAP kinases, which are proline-directed serine/threonine kinases that transmit RANKL signals to the nucleus during osteoclast differentiation. AP-1, composed of the Jun and Fos proteins, has been identified as a target of MAP kinase-signaling pathway. Each activated MAP kinase plays a distinct role in the osteoclastogenic signaling pathway. p38 stimulates osteoclast differentiation, which is reciprocally controlled by ERK. In parallel, JNK activation is required to induce AP-1 expression and activation, particularly that of c-Jun and JunD, which in turn regulates NFATc1 expression.[14, 15] After initial expression induced by RANKL stimulation, NFATc1 and AP-1 cooperatively trigger amplification of NFATc1.[4, 16] Next, AP-1 and NFAT form transcription complex that bind to regulatory sites on the promoters of osteoclast differentiation-related genes, including TRAP, cathepsin K, and ATP6v0d2, to regulate gene expression.[17–20] Therefore, ST-WE inhibition of MAP kinases [Figure 2], followed by suppression of AP-1 (c-fos and Fra-2) and NFATc1 expression [Table 3], may inhibit osteoclastogenesis by blocking osteoclastogenic gene transcription.
The transcription factor NF-κB is composed of homo- or hetero-dimers of NF-κB family members, Rel-A/p65, Rel-B, c-Rel, p50, and p52. In the canonical NF-κB pathway, interaction between RANKL and RANK activates the I-κB kinase complex, which in turn phosphorylates NF-κB-associated I-κB, leading to ubiquitination and degradation of I-κB. The NF-κB dimers, mostly p50 and Rel-A, are sequentially released and translocated into nucleus to regulate gene transcription. Osteoclast precursor cells deficient in I-κBα phosphorylation fail to form multinuclear osteoclasts and decrease bone resorption activity. In addition, osteoclast precursor cells from RelA- /-Tnfr1-/- mice show an increased level of cell death that prevents effective RANKL-induced osteoclastogenesis. Interestingly, p38 mediates NFATc1 expression through phosphorylation of NF-κB p65 (Rel-A), which in turn increases the transactivation activity of NF-κB. Cells from “knock-in” mice expressing the unphosphorylated form of NF-κB p65 show a dramatic reduction in NF-κB transcriptional activity. Phosphorylation of NF-κB p65 is also required for association of NF-κB with either CBP/p300 or HDAC, to mediate an efficient transcription. Therefore, the inhibitory effect of ST-WE on RANKL-induced phosphorylation of I-κBα and NF-κB p65 [Figure 3] may inhibit the NF-κB signaling pathway, in turn inhibiting efficient transcription of genes involved in osteoclastogenesis.
RANKL signaling modulates the expression of osteoclast differentiation-related genes (TRAP, cathepsin K, and ATP6v0d2) through NFAT and AP-1 activity in their promoter regions.[19, 20, 26] As mRNA expression of TRAP, cathepsin K, and ATP6v0d2 increases during osteoclast differentiation, TRAP, cathepsin K, and ATP6v0d2 participate in the bone resorption function of osteoclasts.[27–29] We found that ST-WE inhibited both mRNA expression of these genes [Table 2] and bone resorption activity [Figure 4]. This suggests that ST-WE inhibition of the expression of osteoclast differentiation-related genes might block the bone resorption activity of osteoclasts.
ST contains a large number of active compounds, including a biflavonoid. Although biflavonoids from Cephalotaxus koreana stimulate osteoblast differentiation, no study has yet addressed the inhibitory effects of biflavonoids or ST-WE on osteoclast differentiation. In the present study, we found that ST-WE inhibited RANKL-induced MAP kinases, NF-κB activation [Figures 2 and 3], and mRNA expression of transcription factors [Table 3] that are crucial for osteoclast differentiation. Further study is required to determine whether a biflavonoid may be the active ST-WE component that inhibits RANKL-induced osteoclastogenesis.
In conclusion, we showed that ST-WE significantly reduced RANKL-induced osteoclastogenesis by inhibiting the activation of signaling molecules and the expression of relevant transcription factors. These results suggest that ST-WE may have beneficial effects on bone-destructive disease by inhibiting osteoclastogenesis and the activity of osteoclasts. Further studies are required to identify the active components of ST-WE and to evaluate their efficacies in vivo.
Source of Support: Grant from the Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine (D10040), Ministry of Knowledge Economy, Republic of Korea
Conflict of Interest: None declared.
We thank Sung-Up Choi (Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine) for critical reading of the manuscript. This work was supported by a grant from the Korea Institute of Oriental Medicine (D10040), Ministry of Knowledge Economy, Republic of Korea.
|1.||Boyle WJ,Simonet WS,Lacey DL. Osteoclast differentiation and activationNatureYear: 20034233374212748652|
|2.||Teitelbaum SL. Bone resorption by osteoclastsScienceYear: 20002891504810968780|
|3.||Rodan GA,Martin TJ. Therapeutic approaches to bone diseasesScienceYear: 200028915081410968781|
|4.||Takayanagi H. Osteoimmunology: shared mechanisms and crosstalk between the immune and bone systemsNat Rev ImmunolYear: 2007729230417380158|
|5.||Putnam SE,Scutt AM,Bicknell K,Priestley CM,Williamson EM. Natural products as alternative treatments for metabolic bone disorders and for maintenance of bone healthPhytother ResYear: 2007219911217106868|
|6.||Kim JW,Shin DI. Flavonoid constituents of Selaginella tamariscinaKor J PharmacognYear: 19912220710|
|7.||Joo SS,Jang SK,Kim SG,Choi JS,Hwang KW,Lee do I. Anti-acne activity of Selaginella involvens extract and its non-antibiotic antimicrobial potential on Propionibacterium acnesPhytother ResYear: 200822335917926337|
|8.||Kuo YC,Sun CM,Tsai WJ,Ou JC,Chen WP,Lin CY. Chinese herbs as modulators of human mesangial cell proliferation: preliminary studiesJ Lab Clin MedYear: 199813276859665376|
|9.||Lee IS,Nishikawa A,Furukawa F,Kasahara K,Kim SU. Effects of Selaginella tamariscina on in vitro tumor cell growth, p53 expression, G1 arrest and in vivo gastric cell proliferationCancer LettYear: 199914493910503882|
|10.||Hsu H,Lacey DL,Dunstan CR,Solovyev I,Colombero A,Timms E,et al. Tumor necrosis factor receptor family member RANK mediates osteoclast differentiation and activation induced by osteoprotegerin ligandProc Natl Acad Sci U S AYear: 1999963540510097072|
|11.||Rozen S,Skaletsky HJ. Primer3 on the WWW for general users and for biologist programmersMethods Mol BiolYear: 20001323658610547847|
|12.||Livak KJ,Schmittgen TD. Analysis of relative gene expression data using real-time quantitative PCR and the 2-ΔΔCT methodMethodsYear: 200125402811846609|
|13.||Hotokezaka H,Sakai E,Kanaoka K,Saito K,Matsuo K,Kitaura H,et al. U0126 and PD98059, specific inhibitors of MEK, accelerate differentiation of RAW264.7 cells into osteoclast-like cellsJ Biol ChemYear: 2002277473667212237315|
|14.||Srivastava S,Weitzmann MN,Cenci S,Ross FP,Adler S,Pacifici R. Estrogen decreases TNF gene expression by blocking JNK activity and the resulting production of c-Jun and JunDJ Clin InvestYear: 19991045031310449442|
|15.||David JP,Sabapathy K,Hoffmann O,Idarraga MH,Wagner EF. JNK1 modulates osteoclastogenesis through both c-Jun phosphorylation-dependent and -independent mechanismsJ Cell SciYear: 200211543172512376563|
|16.||Asagiri M,Sato K,Usami T,Ochi S,Nishina H,Yoshida H,et al. Autoamplification of NFATc1 expression determines its essential role in bone homeostasisJ Exp MedYear: 20052021261916275763|
|17.||Reddy SV,Hundley JE,Windle JJ,Alcantara O,Linn R,Leach RJ,et al. Characterization of the mouse tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase (TRAP) gene promoterJ Bone Miner ResYear: 19951060167610931|
|18.||Kim K,Lee SH,Ha Kim J,Choi Y,Kim N. NFATc1 induces osteoclast fusion via up-regulation of Atp6v0d2 and the dendritic cell-specific transmembrane protein (DC-STAMP)Mol EndocrinolYear: 2008221768517885208|
|19.||Pang M,Martinez AF,Fernandez I,Balkan W,Troen BR. AP-1 stimulates the cathepsin K promoter in RAW 264.7 cellsGeneYear: 200715151817897792|
|20.||Song I,Kim JH,Kim K,Jin HM,Youn BU,Kim N. Regulatory mechanism of NFATc1 in RANKL-induced osteoclast activationFEBS LettYear: 200958324354019576893|
|21.||Hayden MS,Ghosh S. Signaling to NF-kappaBGenes DevYear: 200418219522415371334|
|22.||Abu-Amer Y,Dowdy SF,Ross FP,Clohisy JC,Teitelbaum SL. TAT fusion proteins containing tyrosine 42-deleted IkappaBalpha arrest osteoclastogenesisJ Biol ChemYear: 20012763049950311408488|
|23.||Vaira S,Alhawagri M,Anwisye I,Kitaura H,Faccio R,Novack DV. RelA/p65 promotes osteoclast differentiation by blocking a RANKL-induced apoptotic JNK pathway in miceJ Clin InvestYear: 200811820889718464930|
|24.||Huang H,Ryu J,Ha J,Chang EJ,Kim HJ,Kim HM,et al. Osteoclast differentiation requires TAK1 and MKK6 for NFATc1 induction and NF-kappaB transactivation by RANKLCell Death DifferYear: 20061318799116498455|
|25.||Dong J,Jimi E,Zhong H,Hayden MS,Ghosh S. Repression of gene expression by unphosphorylated NF-kappaB p65 through epigenetic mechanismsGenes DevYear: 20082211597318408078|
|26.||Sundaram K,Nishimura R,Senn J,Youssef RF,London SD,Reddy SV. RANK ligand signaling modulates the matrix metalloproteinase-9 gene expression during osteoclast differentiationExp Cell ResYear: 20073131687817084841|
|27.||Halleen JM,Raisanen S,Salo JJ,Reddy SV,Roodman GD,Hentunen TA,et al. Intracellular fragmentation of bone resorption products by reactive oxygen species generated by osteoclastic tartrate-resistant acid phosphataseJ Biol ChemYear: 1999274229071010438453|
|28.||Saftig P,Hunziker E,Everts V,Jones S,Boyde A,Wehmeyer O,et al. Functions of cathepsin K in bone resorption. Lessons from cathepsin K deficient miceAdv Exp Med BiolYear: 200047729330310849757|
|29.||Wu H,Xu G,Li YP. ATP6v0d2 is an essential component of the osteoclast-specific proton pump that mediates extracellular acidification in bone resorptionJ Bone Miner ResYear: 2009248718519113919|
|30.||Okigawa M,Hwa CW,Kawano N,Rahman W. Biflavones in Selaginella speciesPhytochemistryYear: 19711032867|
|31.||Lee MK,Lim SW,Yang H,Sung SH,Lee HS,Park MJ,et al. Osteoblast differentiation stimulating activity of biflavonoids from Cephalotaxus koreanaBioorg Med Chem LettYear: 2006162850416574412|
Effects of ST-WE on receptor activator for the nuclear factor-κB ligand-induced mRNA expression of osteoclast differentiation-related genes
Keywords: Osteoclast differentiation, RAW264.7 cells, receptor activator for nuclear factor-κB ligand, Selaginella tamariscina.
Previous Document: Mapping HIV community viral load: space, power and the government of bodies.
Next Document: Postprandial blood glucose response to grape seed extract in healthy participants: A pilot study.