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Modulation of thapsigargin-induced calcium mobilisation by cyclic AMP-elevating agents in human lymphocytes is insensitive to the action of the protein kinase A inhibitor H-89.

著者 de la Rosa LA , Vilariño N , Vieytes MR , Botana LM
Cell Signal.2001 Jun ; 13(6):441-9.
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Ca2+ mobilisation from internal stores and from the extracellular medium is one of the primary events involved in lymphocyte activation and proliferation. Regulation of these processes by adenosine 3',5'-cyclic monophosphate (cAMP) and cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) was studied in Fura2-loaded human peripheral blood lymphocytes. Cytosolic Ca2+ concentration ([Ca2+]i) was measured in single cells by the use of a ratio imaging fluorescence microscope and Ca2+ mobilisation was achieved by the use of the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) Ca2+ ATPase inhibitor, thapsigargin (Thg). Our results show that both activation and inhibition of PKA, with forskolin (FSK) and N-[2-(p-bromocinnamylamino)ethyl]-5-isoquinolinesulfonamide.2HCl (H-89), respectively, inhibited the Thg-induced Ca2+ entry. Furthermore, FSK also reduced the ability of Thg to release Ca2+ from internal stores. This reduction was inhibited by the adenylyl cyclase (AC) inhibitor 9-(tetrahydro-2-furanyl)-9-H-purin-6-amine (SQ22,536), but not by the PKA inhibitor H89, indicating that cAMP but not PKA is responsible for this effect. FSK effect was mimicked by dibutyryl cAMP (dbcAMP) and by inhibition of phosphodiesterases (PDEs) with rolipram (ROL) and milrinone (MIL). We also showed that a very high concentration of H-89 (100 microM) releases Ca2+ from an intracellular pool, although this action is probably independent of PKA inhibition. Neither 10 microM H-89 nor other cAMP/PKA-modulating drugs had any effect on the basal [Ca2+]i of human lymphocytes. We conclude that PKA may act as a fine modulator of capacitative Ca2+ entry, while cAMP has a PKA-independent interaction with the Ca2+ stores of human lymphocytes.
PMID: 11384843 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
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