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Enhancement of parathyroid hormone-responsive renal cortical adenylate cyclase activity by a cytosol protein activator from rat reticulocytes.

Authors
  • Shane, E
  • Avioli, R C
  • Greene, V S
  • Yeh, M
  • Owens, J M
  • Bell, N H
  • Bilezikian, J P
Type
Published Article
Journal
Journal of bone and mineral research : the official journal of the American Society for Bone and Mineral Research
Publication Date
Feb 01, 1986
Volume
1
Issue
1
Pages
41–50
Identifiers
PMID: 3503532
Source
Medline
License
Unknown

Abstract

The effects of the cytosol activator protein obtained from rat reticulocytes (RCAP) were investigated in a heterologous membrane system--partially purified cell membranes from dog renal cortex. RCAP enhanced the response of dog renal cortical adenylate cyclase to bovine parathyroid hormone (1-34) [bPTH (1-34)] from two- to three-fold. RCAP also enhanced the response to 5 microM arginine vasopressin, 10 microM glucagon, and 10 microM isoproterenol. Analysis of double-reciprocal plots of substrate concentration and enzyme activity indicated that bPTH (1-34) alone and together with RCAP increased the Vmax of the adenylate cyclase enzyme and did not alter the apparent Km of the enzyme for MgATP. Membranes from dog renal cortex contain 42K and 39K proteins that are ADP-ribosylated by cholera toxin and pertussis toxin, respectively, and appear to be the stimulatory (Ns) and inhibitory (Ni) guanine nucleotide binding proteins described in many other hormone-responsive membrane preparations. Similar to its effects in rat reticulocytes, RCAP inhibited ADP-ribosylation of Ns and enhanced ADP-ribosylation of Ni. The muscarinic agonist, carbachol, inhibited PTH-responsive adenylate cyclase activity in dog renal cortical membranes and this inhibition was reversed by RCAP. These results indicate that RCAP enhances stimulation of adenylate cyclase by a variety of hormones in a heterologous membrane preparation and supports the hypothesis that RCAP's site of action is common to all adenylate cyclase systems. RCAP may facilitate coupling between Ns and the catalytic unit of adenylate cyclase by a pertussis toxin-like effect to inactivate Ni. The dual effects of RCAP upon ADP-ribosylation of Ni and Ns alpha subunits suggest that a binding site for RCAP may exist at a site of homology between Ns alpha and Ni alpha.

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