IL-4 and IL-13 receptor signaling from 4PS to insulin receptor substrate 2: There and back again, a historical view
JournalFrontiers in Immunology
PublisherFrontiers Media S.A.
MetadataShow full item record
AbstractIn this historical perspective, written in honor of Dr. William E. Paul, we describe the initial discovery of one of the dominant substrates for tyrosine phosphorylation stimulated by IL-4. We further describe how this "IL-4-induced phosphorylated substrate" (4PS) was characterized as a member of the insulin receptor substrate (IRS) family of large adaptor proteins that link IL-4 and insulin receptors to activation of the phosphatidyl-inositol 3' kinase pathway as well as other downstream signaling pathways. The relative contribution of the 4PS/IRS pathway to the early models of IL-4-induced proliferation and suppression of apoptosis are compared to our more recent understanding of the complex interplay between positive and negative regulatory pathways emanating from members of the IRS family that impact allergic responses. Copyright 2018 Keegan, Zamorano, Keselman and Heller.
SponsorsFirst and foremost, we acknowledge the many contributions of Bill Paul to the initial discovery and characterization of 4PS and IRS control of IL-4-induced responses, and for providing mentoring and guidance for studies spanning the past 28 years. We further acknowledge the many NIH colleagues including Jacalyn H. Pierce, Ling-Mei Wang, Keats Nelms, John J. Ryan, Cyndy Watson, Jane Hu-Li, Carol Adler, Warren Leonard, and John J. O'Shea who provided expertise and critical input to the effort. We also acknowledge members of our laboratories who contributed directly to 4PS/IRS projects including Helen Wang, Li Li, Ann Kelly-Welch, Greg Carey, Holly Porter, Preeta Dasgupta, Nicolas Dorsey, Xiulan Qi, Sarah McCormick, and Kristi Warren. Finally, we acknowledge the many other investigators in the field whose work continues to illuminate the complex role of IRS family members in the regulation of allergic disease. This work was supported by the National Institutes of Health awards R56AI122631 (ADK) and R01HL124477 (NH), the United States Veteran's Administration Merit Award I01 BX001850 (ADK), and the Junta de Extremadura (Spain) GR15115 (JZ).
IL-4-induced phosphorylated substrate
Insulin receptor substrate
Interleukin-13 receptor alpha1 subunit
Interleukin-4 receptor a
Identifier to cite or link to this itemhttps://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85047003271&doi=10.3389%2ffimmu.2018.01037&partnerID=40&md5=99f5be378f222d6ec5d064c1a94414b7; http://hdl.handle.net/10713/8945
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Inhibition of alpha7 nicotinic receptors in the ventral hippocampus selectively attenuates reinstatement of morphine-conditioned place preference and associated changes in AMPA receptor bindingWright, V.L.; Georgiou, P.; Bailey, A. (Blackwell Publishing Ltd, 2019)Recurrent relapse is a major problem in treating opiate addiction. Pavlovian conditioning plays a role in recurrent relapse whereby exposure to cues learned during drug intake can precipitate relapse to drug taking. α7 nicotinic acetylcholine receptors (nAChRs) have been implicated in attentional aspects of cognition and mechanisms of learning and memory. In this study we have investigated the role of α7 nAChRs in morphine‐conditioned place preference (morphine‐CPP). CPP provides a model of associative learning that is pertinent to associative aspects of drug dependence. The α7 nAChR antagonist methyllycaconitine (MLA; 4 mg/kg s.c.) had no effect on the acquisition, maintenance, reconsolidation or extinction of morphine‐CPP but selectively attenuated morphine‐primed reinstatement of CPP, in both mice and rats. Reinstatement of morphine‐CPP in mice was accompanied by a selective increase in [3H]‐AMPA binding (but not in [3H]‐MK801 binding) in the ventral hippocampus that was prevented by prior treatment with MLA. Administration of MLA (6.7 μg) directly into the ventral hippocampus of rats prior to a systemic priming dose of morphine abolished reinstatement of morphine‐CPP, whereas MLA delivered into the dorsal hippocampus or prefrontal cortex was without effect. These results suggest that α7 nAChRs in the ventral hippocampus play a specific role in the retrieval of associative drug memories following a period of extinction, making them potential targets for the prevention of relapse. Copyright 2018 The Authors.
Intestinal Zot/Zonulin Receptor Is Up-Regulated In Active Celiac Disease and Co-Localizes With Proteinase-Activated Receptor (PAR)-2Clemente, Maria Grazia; De Virgiliis, Stefano; Musu, Maria Paola; Usai, Paolo; Porqueddu, Patrizia; Cicotto, Lucia; Massidda, Carlo; Fasano, Alessio (2011)