|The role of small heat-shock protein αB-crystalline (HspB5) in COPD pathogenesis.|
|Jump to Full Text|
|PMID: 23055712 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|BACKGROUND: αB-crystallin (HspB5) is a chaperone whose role as a marker of innate immunity activation as well as its therapeutic potential have recently been investigated in several inflammatory diseases: multiple sclerosis, myocardial ischemia, and Guillain-Barré syndrome.
AIM: The aim of this study is to determine the role of αB-crystallin in chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) pathogenesis and inflammation.
MATERIALS: Plasma levels of αB-crystallin were studied in 163 patients: 52 healthy non-COPD smokers; 20 COPD smokers in Global Initiative for Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease (GOLD) stages I-II; 43 COPD smokers in GOLD stages III-IV. Forty-eight patients were diagnosed with acute inflammatory respiratory disease. The plasma levels of αB-crystallin antibodies were determined by an enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (Calbiochem), and were confirmed with Western blotting. Tissue expression of the protein was compared in three different groups of patients: COPD smokers, COPD nonsmokers, and in patients with age-related emphysema.
RESULTS: The mean level of anti-αB-crystallin antibodies in non-COPD smokers was 0.291 nm. In COPD smokers it was 0.352 nm and, in patients with inflammatory lung diseases, 0.433 nm. There was a statistically significant difference between COPD smokers and healthy non-COPD smokers (P = 0.010). The same could be observed comparing the group of patients with acute inflammation and non-COPD healthy smokers (P = 0.007). There was no statistically significant difference between patients with mild/moderate inflammation and those with severe COPD. Tissue detection of the protein showed that it was significantly overexpressed in COPD smokers in comparison to COPD nonsmokers and was only slightly expressed in patients with age-related emphysema.
CONCLUSION: αB-crystallin is increased in patients with inflammatory lung diseases. Though unspecific, it could be used in a panel of markers discerning COPD smokers from healthy nonsmokers. As αB-crystallin is a regulator of innate immunity and a therapeutic anti-inflammatory agent, its exact role in COPD pathogenesis and therapy should be explored further.
|Radostina V Cherneva; Ognian B Georgiev; Daniela S Petrova; Nedka L Trifonova; Maria Stamenova; Vesela Ivanova; Veselin I Vlasov|
|Type: Comparative Study; Journal Article Date: 2012-10-04|
|Title: International journal of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease Volume: 7 ISSN: 1178-2005 ISO Abbreviation: Int J Chron Obstruct Pulmon Dis Publication Date: 2012|
|Created Date: 2012-10-11 Completed Date: 2013-01-16 Revised Date: 2013-07-11|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101273481 Medline TA: Int J Chron Obstruct Pulmon Dis Country: New Zealand|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 633-40 Citation Subset: IM|
|Clinic of Internal Medicine, Division of Pulmonology, University Hospital Alexandrovska, Sofia, Bulgaria. firstname.lastname@example.org|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Autoantibodies / blood
Biological Markers / blood
Bulgaria / epidemiology
C-Reactive Protein / analysis
Enzyme-Linked Immunosorbent Assay
Forced Expiratory Volume
Lung / immunology, metabolism*, physiopathology
Matrix Metalloproteinase 9 / blood
Pneumonia / blood, immunology
Pulmonary Disease, Chronic Obstructive / blood*, diagnosis, epidemiology, immunology, physiopathology
Severity of Illness Index
Smoking / adverse effects, epidemiology
alpha-Crystallin B Chain / blood*, immunology
|0/Autoantibodies; 0/Biological Markers; 0/CRYAB protein, human; 0/alpha-Crystallin B Chain; 9007-41-4/C-Reactive Protein; EC 22.214.171.124/Matrix Metalloproteinase 9|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): Int J Chron Obstruct Pulmon Dis
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): Int J Chron Obstruct Pulmon Dis
Journal ID (publisher-id): International Journal of COPD
Publisher: Dove Medical Press
© 2012 Cherneva et al, publisher and licensee Dove Medical Press Ltd.
collection publication date: Year: 2012
Print publication date: Year: 2012
Electronic publication date: Day: 04 Month: 10 Year: 2012
Volume: 7First Page: 633 Last Page: 640
PubMed Id: 23055712
Publisher Id: copd-7-633
|The role of small heat-shock protein αB-crystalline (HspB5) in COPD pathogenesis|
|Radostina V Cherneva1|
|Ognian B Georgiev1|
|Daniela S Petrova1|
|Nedka L Trifonova2|
|Veselin I Vlasov3|
1Clinic of Internal Medicine, Division of Pulmonology, University Hospital Alexandrovska, Sofia, Bulgaria
2Department of Biology, Medical University of Sofia, Sofia, Bulgaria
3Department of Pathology, Medical University of Sofia, Sofia, Bulgaria
|Correspondence: Correspondence: Radostina Cherneva, Pierce O’Macchoni 7 str, ap.3, Sofia, Bulgaria, Tel +3598 885 129 402, Email email@example.com
The molecular basis for tobacco smoke-induced airway diseases is poorly understood. To unravel thoroughly the cellular and molecular events or signaling pathways that may contribute to the pathogenesis of smoke-induced emphysema or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), gene expression profiling – serial analysis of gene expression and microarray analysis as well as proteomics – has recently been applied. The gene expression profiles of lung tissues from control smokers (Global Initiative for Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease [GOLD-0]) and moderate (GOLD-2) COPD smokers identified numerous classes of genes, the expression of which is altered in COPD patients. These include genes encoding molecules for signal transduction, receptor function, growth factor, nuclear chromatin and DNA binding, adhesion and cytoskeleton, metabolism, matrix, cell cycle, and oxidative stress such as the HSP70 protein heme oxygenase (decycling) 1 (HO-1).1 The data from proteomics also confirms a large number of proteins related to cigarette smoke induced endoplasmic reticulum stress, repair/injury proteins, heat-shock proteins, apoptosis, and cell cycle-responsible molecules.2
COPD is obviously a disease of imbalance of proteins – oxidant/antioxidant,3 protease/antiprotease,4 apoptosis/ proliferation,5 acetylases/deacetylases6 – that can no longer perform their proper function to keep the homeostasis in the new environmental settings of the oxidative stress.
Molecular chaperones provide the functional activity of proteins. They counteract the formation of aberrantly folded polypeptides and allow their correct refolding under stress recovery. Chaperones are responsible for protein folding and allow the functional state of cells to be maintained by preventing irreversible protein unfolding and aggregation. Their expression is one of the most evolutionarily conserved protective mechanisms in cells. They are stimulated under “stress” (thermal, metabolic, oxidative, etc) when the conditions of the cell environment are deleterious and alter the protein folding and their proper biological activity.7,8 Heat-shock proteins also participate in the protein triage and modulate the ubiquitin-proteasome pathway, promoting the degradation of irreversibly denatured proteins. They play critical roles as major cellular antistress and antidisease mechanisms.9,10 Defective chaperones are most probably an additional factor, accompanying the development and progression of senescence and age-associated diseases (neurodegenerative, cancer, atherosclerosis, COPD, etc) most of which are aggravated by stress.11,12
Recent studies shed light on the role of chaperones in COPD pathogenesis, describing them as one of the first molecules that are upregulated. Data are obtained with gene expression and proteomic studies in Hsp70, Hsp27, and Hsp32 (heme oxygenase).1,2 Elevated plasma levels of heat-shock proteins (Hsp70, Hsp27, Hsp32) have also been reported in COPD patients, presenting a new concept for the disease: a chaperonopathy.13,14
The aim of this study was to analyze the clinical significance of the small heat-shock protein αB-crystalline as a biomarker in COPD pathology, progression, and diagnosis. The relation of αB-crystalline plasma levels with already known pathological markers (matrix metallopeptidase-9 [MMP-9] and high-sensitivity C-reactive protein [hsCRP]) and its tissue expression in lung samples from COPD smokers and non-COPD smokers will also be discussed.
The expression of αB-crystalline was examined in two different groups of patients: (1) the plasma levels were determined in a prospective study including 163 patients (COPD and non-COPD smokers) as well as patients with acute respiratory tract infection; (2) the tissue expression was determined on archival specimens of a retrospective group of patients.
Plasma levels of αB-crystalline were determined in a total of 163 patients. The study protocol was approved by the Ethics Committee of the Medical University in Sofia. All patients gave their informed consent before entering the study. Fifty-two healthy smoking volunteers, 48 smokers with acute inflammatory respiratory diseases, and 63 COPD smokers were recruited from the Clinic of Pulmonology in the period 2010–2011. Patients were randomly selected for the study. There were exclusion criteria only in the COPD group. Patients were excluded for a severe form of COPD with more than four exacerbations per year, an exacerbation or any cause of hospitalization that required antibiotic treatment or the systemic application of steroids within the last 6 weeks before entering the study, a history of respiratory tract infection within the last 4 weeks, or a history of cancer. All the patients were properly treated, referring to the GOLD15 criteria and had combined inhalation therapy (long-acting β-agonists/glucocorticoids ± long-acting muscarinic antagonist). Patients’ characteristics are presented in Table 1.
Pulmonary function tests were performed using a Profiler spirometer (MedGraphics, St Paul, MN). Measurements were made before and 20 minutes after inhalation of 400 μg salbutamol. COPD was defined according to GOLD (2008) criteria.15
Blood samples were collected before any treatment and interventions. Plasma was acquired after centrifugation and aliquots were kept frozen at −20°C until testing.
Anti-αB-crystallin antibodies in plasma were determined by ELISA using 96-well microtiter plates. As an antigen we used α-crystallin isolated by gel chromatography of porcine eye lens extract.16 Polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (PAGE; 12% running gel) was used in order to demonstrate the purity of the α-crystallin fraction. Polystyrene 96-well assay plates were coated with 10 mg/mL of antigen and incubated for 1 hour at room temperature (RT) and at 4°C overnight. Plates were washed three times with 0.05% Tween 20 phosphate-buffered saline (PBS). Nonspecific binding was reduced by incubating with 0.2% Tween 20 PBS for 2 hours at RT. Plates were washed again. Serum dilutions of 1:50 in PBS, 50 mL well added to each well and incubated for 2 hours at RT. After another washing, the plates were incubated for 1 hour at RT with rabbit peroxidase-conjugated anti-human IgG (gamma chain-specific; Sigma-Aldrich, St Louis, MO) (diluted 1:10,000) as a secondary antibody. The reaction was developed using ex tempore prepared solution of o-phenylenediamine in citrate buffer, pH 5.0 containing 0.015% HO and stopped 20 minutes later with 10% HSO. The optical density was measured at 492 nm on the ELISA reader. All samples were analyzed in duplicates. The inter- and intra-assay variability was <10%.
In 31 of the plasma samples Western blotting was also performed. Samples for Western blotting were subjected to sodium dodecyl sulfate/PAGE electrophoresis on a 12% polyacrylamide minigel. After electrophoresis, protein lanes were blotted onto a poly(vinylidene fluoride) (Millipore, Billerica, MA) membrane according to the manufacturer’s instructions for 50 minutes. The membrane was blocked with dry powder milk for 2 hours at RT. Incubation of filters with the primary antibody (diluted 1:25) was performed overnight at 4°C. After rinsing three times with PBS the secondary (anti-human IgG, conjugated to peroxidase; Sigma-Aldrich) antibody was added (diluted 1:500) for 1 hour at RT. A PBS rinse was again performed. The reaction was stopped with distilled water. Antibody binding to blotted antigens was revealed by incubation with diaminobezidin.
Plasma levels of MMP-9 were measured only in 26 COPD patients with GOLD III (GOLD, 2008) using RayBiotech (Norcross, GA) Human MMP-9 ELISA kit (Cat # ELH MMP9-001) according to the manufacturer’s instructions. In brief, plasma samples and standards were incubated in 96-well microtiter plates, precoated with human MMP-9. After a washing step, horseradish peroxidase (HRP)-conjugated antibody was added and plates were incubated for 24 hours. Plates were washed and TMB substrate was added. Color development was stopped and optical density determined at 450 nm. The amount of protein in each sample was calculated according to a standard curve of optical density values constructed for known levels of MMP-9. According to the manufacturer, the sensitivity of ELISA was determined to be 10 pg/mL.
Plasma levels of hsCRP were determined in 26 COPD patients with GOLD III (GOLD, 2008). The plasma levels were routinely analyzed in the Department of Laboratory Medicine at the Medical University of Sofia.
We studied the tissue expression of the small heat-shock protein αB-crystalline in archival specimens of 28 COPD patients, 26 non-COPD smokers, and 14 patients with age-related emphysema. COPD was defined according to the 2008 GOLD criteria.
Archival specimen and medical data were retrospectively obtained by the Pathology Unit of the Medical University, Sofia. Appropriate tissue specimens were collected among the archive in the period 2006–2011. Table 2 summarizes patient characteristics.
We studied 28 consecutive bronchial biopsies from patients with a history of cigarette smoking (mean 27.8 packs/ year consumption) affected by moderate-to-severe COPD.
The slides were deparaffinized in xylene and hydrated through graded ethanol. The endogenous peroxidase activity was blocked by 5 minutes of incubation in a 3% hydrogen peroxide–methanol buffer. Subsequently, the slides were incubated with 2.5% normal horse serum/PBS for 30 minutes at RT to reduce nonspecific background staining. A primary polyclonal anti-rabbit αB-crystalline antibody (Calbiochem Cat No: 238702; Novabiochem, Boston, MA) was applied for 24 hours; human (rabbit) (diluted at a 1:1000 in PBS) was applied for 24 hours at 2°C–4°C. This was followed by a series of three rinses of PBS. A subsequent incubation with secondary biotinylated anti-rabbit IgG antibody (diluted 1:400) was performed. After a series of PBS rinses, streptavidin– HRP Universal Elite ABC kit (Vectastain, Burlingame, CA) was applied for 1 hour at 37°C in the humidity chamber. Slides were again rinsed three times in PBS and visualized by a 5-minute incubation with liquid 303-diaminobezidin in buffered substrate. Finally, slides were counterstained with hematoxylin and eosin. In negative controls, normal horse serum was used and primary antibodies were omitted.
The evaluation of the slides was done independently by two investigators. They examined the slides by light microscopy (Nikon, Tokyo, Japan) (100 × 2.5) in a blinded manner with respect to the clinical data. In case of disagreement, both reached a consensus by jointly evaluating the slides, using a multihead microscope (DMLS; Leica Microsystems GmbH, Wetzlar, Germany). Immunostaining was classified according to its intensity as follows: 0 = no staining; 1 = weak staining; 2 = moderate staining; and 3 = strong staining.
The whole slide was analyzed. The number of cells with one and the same intensity of staining was presented as a percentage. Results are presented as the mean percentage of cells with one and the same intensity of staining ± standard deviation (SD) for the whole study group.
SPSS Software (IBM, Armonk, NY) was used to analyze the results. Data are expressed as mean ± SD. Pair-wise comparisons between groups were performed using a t-test (when a normal distribution was found) and a Mann-Whitney test (in case of a lack of a normal distribution). Correlation coefficients were calculated using the Spearman rank method or Pearson correlation coefficient. A P-value < 0.05 was considered to be statistically significant.
The mean values of anti-αB-crystalline antibodies in COPD smokers and healthy smokers are presented in Table 3.
As αB-crystalline was not normally distributed between groups, data are presented as mean ± SD. In COPD patients, the plasma levels of αB-crystalline antibodies are 0.352 ± 0.12 nm; in healthy smokers, 0.291 ± 0.07 nm; and in smokers with inflammatory lung diseases, 0.433 ± 0.27 nm. A statistically significant difference was established between the COPD patients and the healthy smoking volunteers (P = 0.01) and between smokers with inflammatory lung diseases and the healthy smoking volunteers (P = 0.007). In comparison, there was not a significant difference between the COPD patients between groups. This result holds even after adjustment for age, pack years, and forced expiratory volume in 1 second (FEV1).
Applying correlation analysis no association could be established between age, pack years, or spirometric measurements (FEV1) and the plasma levels of anti-αB-crystalline antibodies.
In order to unravel the role of αB-crystalline in COPD pathology and progression we analyzed the correlation of the studied biomarker with the clinical parameters characterizing COPD. No statistically significant difference was found. The Pearson coefficient was insignificant when analyzing the correlation between age, pack years, FEV1, and the plasma levels of anti-αB-crystalline antibodies (Table 4).
In comparing the mean plasma levels of anti-αB-crystalline antibodies between the groups with mild COPD (GOLD I–II) and those of severe and very severe disease (GOLD III–IV), no statistically important difference was found.
In 26 COPD patients (GOLD III), the well-accepted markers for inflammation and extracellular degradation were determined. The mean values for MMP-9 and hsCRP were 0.899 ± 0.30 pg/mL and 4.35 ± 3.11 mg/L, respectively.
No relation between these markers and anti-αB-crystalline antibodies could be demonstrated. Results for MMP-9 (P = 0.760) and hsCRP (P = 0.911) are shown in Table 4.
The specificity of the results of plasma anti-αB-crystalline antibodies was confirmed with Western blotting. The plasma samples of 31 patients – 20 with COPD and 11 healthy smokers were investigated in addition with Western blotting – are shown in Figure 1. There was good coincidence between ELISA results and the Western blotting.
αB-crystalline was detected in the alveolar pneumocytes. The bronchial epithelium was also stained, but only in the cytoplasm. Although only partially, there were a few areas where basal epithelial cells of the ciliated bronchial epithelium showed cytoplasmic staining and no nuclear staining. Macrophages infiltrating the samples were also positive for αB-crystalline. They had cytoplasmic staining, but the nuclear staining varied from intensive to faint. Apoptotic and necrotic cells had faint cytoplasmic and intensive nuclear staining. Intensive nuclear staining was also detected in cells undergoing mitosis (Figure 2).
The pathologic assessment of bronchial biopsies from all COPD patients showed that the tissue samples of this study group contained mainly alveolar epithelium. In the COPD patients, immunopositivity for αB-crystalline was as follows: 92.86% of the cells in the samples had intensive staining, 7.14% had moderate staining, and none of the samples had cells that were faintly stained. Regarding the patients with age-related emphysema, intensive staining was observed in 35.7%, moderate staining in 14.2%, and weak staining in 50.1% of the cells. The non-COPD smokers showed no staining (see Table 5 and Figure 3).
In analyzing the age, duration of the risk factor exposure, and the spirometric characteristics between groups, we did not find statistically significant differences that could potentially influence the expression of αB-crystalline.
Oxidative stress does exist in the lungs and it is inevitable, keeping in mind its physiology. Maintaining its balance is a kind of self-protection mechanism for the organ. COPD is a disease of imbalance, with oxidant/antioxidant,3 protease/ antiprotease,4 apoptosis/proliferation,5 acetylases/deacetylases,6 and accelerated aging17 consuming the physiologically relevant protective mechanisms. Despite the many possible etiologies triggering its development, the underlying pathophysiology however remains poorly understood. In most cases, COPD develops in smokers, which leads us to think that it is necessarily related to smoking. However, only 20% of smokers develop COPD. Moreover, the presence of nonsmokers with COPD is vaguely understood. Bouchecareilh and Balch18 have presented nonsmokers’ COPD as a proteinopathy, a failure of the proteostasis, where disbalance in lung cells, even in the absence of exogenous noxa, triggers the cell stress response and sets a “danger” signal to the innate immunity.
Recently many studies have tried to determine COPD as a chaperonopathology, presenting the significance of different extracellular cell stress (heat-shock) proteins (hsp90, hsp70, hsp60, and hsp27) both as diagnostic markers and as mediators that activate the Toll-like receptors and provoke inflammation.1,2,18 Cigarette smoke condensate is claimed to be a major stimulus for Hsp70 secretion, which binds to TLR4 and stimulates IL-8 and neutrophil recruitment.13 It is also among the early upregulated transcripts in serial gene expression analysis. Proteomics define Hsp27 as among the upregulated proteins in lung lysates. Plasma levels of Hsp27 have been defined as COPD diagnostic markers and markers of disease progression.2
Our previous work showed that elevated αB-crystalline (hspB5) can be found both in non-small-cell lung cancer patients and COPD patients.19 In the present study, we confirmed the tissue expression of αB-crystalline in bronchial biopsies of COPD smokers. We compared it to non-COPD smokers. It could be observed that most of the COPD-smokers had intense staining in comparison to the non-COPD smokers who had no staining. Despite the fact that we do not have a reliable quantitative marker evaluating the oxidative stress, the two groups smoked a comparable number of pack years. So it is assumable that they were exposed to similar levels of oxidative stress. Thus, in COPD lungs αB-crystalline could reflect an oxidative imbalance and could be a mechanism of the chaperone system for lung protection. It could be possible that in the COPD smokers, the induction of higher levels of chaperones is required to keep the proteostasis, the proper folding, and functioning of the proteins under the same levels of oxidative stress.
As a cell stress protein, αB-crystalline is transiently induced as a result of intense oxidative metabolism in various organs such as the muscles, kidneys, and heart. In these organs, αB-crystalline is only upregulated when its cytoprotective properties are required.11 It has antioxidant ability and increases cell resistance to oxidative injuries. It has been reported20 both in cell cultures and whole animals that αB-crystalline expression correlates to decreased levels of reactive oxygen species, nitric oxide, and of lipid peroxidation.21,22
Another function of αB-crystalline that could explain its participation in lung epithelial injury is its significance for the protection of the cytoskeleton.23,24 αB-crystalline is involved in the control of cytoskeletal organization during heat and oxidative stress. It maintains the polymerization-depolymerization processes of F-actin and thus is directly responsible for both cell integrity and intracellular contacts.25,26 αB-crystalline is a well-known stabilizer of the intermediate filaments and plays a major role in cytoskeletal architecture homeostasis.27 It has been demonstrated in epithelial cells that signalling pathways, activated by disrupture of microfilaments, intermediate filaments, and microtubules, lead to the phosphorylation of crystalline, underlying the biological importance of this heat-shock protein in preserving the integral cell architecture.28
In addition to the tissue expression, we have shown significant increases of αB-crystalline antibodies in plasma samples taken from the peripheral blood flow of patients suffering from COPD and acute respiratory infection as compared to healthy non-COPD smokers. This effect could probably be due to increased tissue devastation, reflecting the degree of oxidative stress and inflammation in both acute and chronic inflammatory settings. In patients with acute inflammation and oxidative stress (acute respiratory tract infection) αB-crystalline antibodies reach the highest values (0.433 nm). In persistent inflammation (COPD smokers and chronic oxidative injury) it is 0.352 nm. In non-COPD healthy smokers, it is the lowest (0.291 nm). We can speculate that the extracellular plasma levels reflect the degree of inflammation and oxidative stress. The higher levels of antibodies in patients with acute respiratory infection could be attributed to the fact that heat-shock proteins are the most evolutionary conserved proteins in pro- and eukaryotecs, and a concomitant bacterial infection could provoke the generation of αB-crystalline antibodies in acute respiratory tract infections.
On the other hand, HspB5 is actively secreted from normal cells via exosomes. The higher tissue expression may also correspond to an increased quantity of secreted HspB5, which is itself immunogenic.29
As the age, pack years, and the degree of airway obstruction in the three groups in which plasma levels of αB-crystallin was measured are similar, it is highly probable that high plasma levels are the major factor determining the high plasma levels of αB-crystallin antibodies.
Analyzing the role of αB-crystalline in COPD progression we cannot find a significant difference between the early (GOLD I–II) and late (GOLD III–IV) stages. No correlation between αB-crystalline antibodies and the generally accepted markers of inflammation (hsCRP and MMP-9) could be established. However before making certain conclusions, we should bear in mind a major drawback of the study, which deters the precise clinical interpretation of αB-crystallin in COPD pathology, is that many more of our patients are in the severe COPD group. Another factor that could also be confounding is that all the patients have a strict control of their disease and receive supportive inhalation therapy (long-acting β-agonists/ glucocorticoids ± long-acting muscarinic antagonist).
In summary, αB-crystalline generally acts as an antiapoptotic mediator and can be seen as an endogenous immunosuppressive attempt to control excessive inflammation in COPD. Its plasma contents showed statistically significant potential to determine the occurrence of COPD among smokers. Further explorations are needed to determine optimal cut-off values and improve the proposed sensitivity and specificity of HspB5 in clinical settings.
The authors report no conflicts of interest in this work.
|1.||Ning W,Li CJ,Kaminski N,et al. Comprehensive gene expression profiles reveal novel pathways related to the pathogenesis of chronic obstructive pulmonary diseaseProc Natl Acad Sci U S AYear: 2004101148951490015469929|
|2.||Hu R,Ouyang Q,Dai A,Tan S,Xiao Z,Tang C. Heat shock protein 27 and cyclophilin A associate with the pathogenesis of COPDRespirologyYear: 201116698399321585617|
|3.||Nadeem A,Raj HG,Chhabra SK. Increased oxidative stress and altered levels of antioxidants in chronic obstructive pulmonary diseaseInflammationYear: 2005291233216502343|
|4.||Demedts IK,Brusselle GG,Bracke KR,Vermaelen KY,Pauwels RA. Matrix metalloproteinases in asthma and COPDCurr Opin PharmacolYear: 20055325726315907912|
|5.||Demedts I,Demoor T,Bracke KR,Joos GF,Brusselle GG. Role of apoptosis in the pathogenesis of COPD and pulmonary emphysemaRespir ResYear: 200675316571143|
|6.||Ito K,Ito M,Elliott WM,et al. Decreased histone deacetylase activity in chronic obstructive pulmonary diseaseN Engl J MedYear: 2005352191967197615888697|
|7.||Craig EA. The heat shock responseCRC Crit Rev BiochemYear: 19851832392802412760|
|8.||Ellis RJ. Discovery of molecular chaperonesCell Stress ChaperonesYear: 1996131551609222600|
|9.||Parcellier A,Schmitt E,Gurbuxani S,et al. HSP27 is a ubiquitin-binding protein involved in I-kappaBalpha proteasomal degradationMol Cell BiolYear: 200323165790580212897149|
|10.||Lin DI,Barbash O,Kumar KG,et al. Phosphorylation-dependent ubiquitination of cyclin D1 by the SCF(FBX4-alphaB crystallin) complexMol CellYear: 200624335536617081987|
|11.||Arrigo AP,Simon S,Gibert B,et al. Hsp27 (HspB1) and alphaB-crystallin (HspB5) as therapeutic targetsFEBS LettYear: 2007581193665367417467701|
|12.||Calderwood SK,Khaleque MA,Sawyer DB,Ciocca DR. Heat shock proteins in cancer: chaperones of tumorigenesisTrends Biochem SciYear: 200631316417216483782|
|13.||Doz E,Noulin N,Boichot E,et al. Cigarette smoke-induced pulmonary inflammation is TLR4/MyD88 and IL-1R1/MyD88 signaling dependentJ ImmunolYear: 200818021169117818178857|
|14.||Hu R,Ouyang Q,Dai A,Tan S,Xiao Z,Tang C. Heat shock protein 27 and cyclophilin A associate with the pathogenesis of COPDRespirologyYear: 201116698399321585617|
|15.||GOLD criteria 2008 [homepage on the Internet]Global Initiative for Chronic Obstructive Lung Disease (GOLD) Available from: http://www.goldcopd.org. Accessed August 8, 2012|
|16.||Trifonova N,Kalaydjiev S,Stamenova M,Trifonova R,Breipohl W. Porcine eye lens crystallins: antigenic similarity with human crystallins and tools for the detection of anti-crystallin antibodiesGraefes Arch Clin Exp OphthalmolYear: 2002240977778112271377|
|17.||Ito K,Barnes PJ. COPD as a disease of accelerated lung agingChestYear: 2009135117318019136405|
|18.||Bouchecareilh M,Balch WE. Proteostasis: a new therapeutic paradigm for pulmonary diseaseProc Am Thorac SocYear: 20118218919521543800|
|19.||Cherneva R,Petrova D,Georgiev O. Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease – chaperonopathologyKian-Chung OChronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease – Current Concepts and PracticeNew York, NYInTechYear: 201293113|
|20.||Yan LJ,Christians ES,Liu L,Xiao X,Sohal RS,Benjamin IJ. Mouse heat shock transcription factor 1 deficiency alters cardiac redox homeostasis and increases mitochondrial oxidative damageEMBO JYear: 200221195164517212356732|
|21.||Firdaus WJ,Wyttenbach A,Diaz-Latoud C,Currie RW,Arrigo AP. Analysis of oxidative events induced by poyglutamin huntingtin exon 1 that are differentially restored by expression of heat shock proteins or treatment with an antioxidantFEBS JYear: 2006273133076309316817855|
|22.||Préville X,Gaestel M,Arrigo AP. Phosphorylation is not essential for protection of L929 cells by Hsp25 against H2O2-mediated disruption actin cytoskeleton, a protection which appears related to the redox change mediated by Hsp25Cell Stress ChaperonesYear: 1998331771879764758|
|23.||Benndorf R,Hayess K,Ryazantsev S,Wieske M,Behlke J,Lutsch G. Phosphorylation and supramolecular organization of murine small heat shock protein HSP25 abolish its actin polymerization-inhibiting activityJ Biol ChemYear: 19942693220780207848051180|
|24.||Mounier N,Arrigo AP. Actin cytoskeleton and small heat shock proteins: how do they interact?Cell Stress ChaperonesYear: 20027216717612380684|
|25.||Jog NR,Jala VR,Ward RA,Rane MJ,Haribabu B,McLeish KR. Heat shock protein 27 regulates neutrophil chemotaxis and exocytosis through two independent mechanismsJ ImmunolYear: 200717842421242817277149|
|26.||Singh BN,Rao KS,Ramakrishna T,Rangaraj N,Rao ChM. Association of alphaB-crystallin, a small heat shock protein, with actin: role in modulating actin filament dynamics in vivoJ Mol BiolYear: 2007366375676717196975|
|27.||Bennardini F,Wrzosek A,Chiesi M. Alpha-B crystalline in cardiac tissue. Association with actin and desmin filamentsCirc ResYear: 19927122882941628387|
|28.||Launay N,Goudeau B,Kato K,Vicart P,Lilienbaum A. Cell signaling pathways to alphaB-crystallin following stresses of the cytoskeletonExp Cell ResYear: 2006312183570358416979163|
|29.||Rothbard JB,Kurnellas MP,Brownell S,et al. Therapeutic effects of systemic administration of chaperone αB-crystallin associated with binding proinflammatory plasma proteinsJ Biol ChemYear: 2012287139708972122308023|
Keywords: COPD, HspB5, chaperonopathology, pathogenesis.
Previous Document: Updates on the COPD gene list.
Next Document: Geroprotectors as a novel therapeutic strategy for COPD, an accelerating aging disease.