APOPTOSIS Immunity in Health and Disease  (BS963)  2009- 2010 Dr Minnie O’Farrell  Apoptosis in model systems. Molecular m...
Normal white blood cell  Apoptotic white blood cell During  apoptosis   (programmed cell death) cells bleb and eventually ...
Alberts et al. Fig 18-3 Apoptosis during the metamorphosis of a tadpole into a frog. The cells in the tadpole tail are ind...
Cell Biology Pollard and Earnshaw Types of cells that undergo apoptosis Apoptosis in the embryonic mouse paw. Apoptosis oc...
Apoptosis is also important in the development of the nervous system
Weinberg Fig 9.18  Different parts of the apoptotic programme.  Markers for the process. Two lymphocytes Healthy Apoptotic...
Weinberg Table 9.3 Apoptosis v necrosis Comparison between two forms of cell death, apoptosis and necrosis Apoptosis Necro...
Cell and Molecular Biology Karp Apoptosis is a very “clean” process. Phagocytic macrophage removing remains of apoptotic c...
This slide and the next………  Two useful tables
Regulators of apoptosis
Lodish et al. 6 th   Fig 1.25 An important model system in which the molecular basis of apoptosis has been studied
Caenorhabditis elegans Nomarski interference microscopy Lodish et al. 5 th  Fig 22.8 C. elegans Cell fate data Lineage of ...
Lodish et al.6 th   Fig 21.36 Mutations in the  ced-3  gene block apoptosis   ced-1  mutant (defective in engulfment so de...
Lodish et al. 6 th  Figure 21.37  Evolutionary conservation of apoptotic pathways
Maniati  et al.  2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis in mammals.  Simplified overview  There are two major pathway...
A family of apoptosis proteins has been discovered in mammalian cells .  The first member of the Bcl-2 family was identifi...
Weinberg Fig 9.25  Bcl-2 and related proteins part A  = anti-apoptotic Introducing the BCL-2 family of proteins important ...
Weinberg Fig 9.25  Bcl-2 and related proteins The anti-apoptotic protein, BCL-X L  , is inhibited by binding of the pro-ap...
Youle and Strasser (2008) The BCL-2 protein family: opposing activities that mediate cell death. Nature Reviews Molecular ...
Conformational changes in BCL-2 family members during apoptosis. BAX undergoes extensive conformational changes during the...
Alberts et al.  Fig 18-7  Release of cytochrome c from mitochondria  during apoptosis Control UV-treated to induce apoptos...
To summarize….. BCL-2 family of proteins have opposing apoptotic activities 1 st  set (e.g. Bcl-2 itself) inhibit apoptosi...
Maniati  et al.  2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis.  Simplified overview  Extrinsic or death receptor pathway
Weinberg Fig 9.31 The extrinsic apoptotic pathway Death receptors
Opferman (2008) Fig 1 Death receptor- mediated apoptosis
Maniati  et al.  2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis.  Simplified overview
Weinberg Fig 9.29 The intrinsic apoptotic pathway
Weinberg Fig 9.28 The APOPTOSOME is assembled in the cytoplasm when cytochrome c is released from the mitochondria and bin...
Weinberg Fig 9.32 Convergence of intrinsic and extrinsic apoptotic pathways
Caspases are proteolytic enzymes activated by both extrinsic and intrinsic pathways
Caspase family, 12-13 members  Two classes: Initiators  Effectors  All caspases have a similar domain structure Not all ma...
Taylor  et al.  (2008) Effector caspases  (such as caspase-3, -6 and -7 in mammals) function to breakdown cell structures ...
Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
Cell and Molecular Biology Karp Phagocytic macrophage removing remains of apoptotic cell. This is a highly regulated proce...
Kinchen and Ravichandran (2007) Fig1 Stages of engulfment of apoptotic cells can be divided into 4 stages Binding Recognit...
Lauber et al.(2004)  Fig 2  Lack of “don’t eat me” signals  on the surface of apoptotic cells
Taylor  et al . (2008)
Lauber et al.(2004)  Fig 1  The engulfment synapse
Lauber  et al.  (2004) Fig 6 The three steps of apoptotic cell removal.
 
Alberts  et al . Fig 25-13 Mechanisms of immunological tolerance to self antigens
25-64
Alberts Fig 25-47 Two strategies by which effector cytotoxic T cells kill their target cells
A useful diagramatic overview with a short review.  Willis et al. (2003)  J. Cell Science,  116 , 4053-4057 Following are ...
Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
 
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Bs963 apoptosis 09-10

  1. 1. APOPTOSIS Immunity in Health and Disease (BS963) 2009- 2010 Dr Minnie O’Farrell Apoptosis in model systems. Molecular mechanisms of apoptosis in mammalian cells, mitochondrial pathway (intrinsic) and cell death receptor pathway (extrinsic). bcl-2 gene family. Caspases. Apoptosis in the development of the immune system and in pathologies.
  2. 2. Normal white blood cell Apoptotic white blood cell During apoptosis (programmed cell death) cells bleb and eventually break apart without releasing contents. Lodish 6 th Fig 1-19 General text books/monographs: Alberts et al. The Molecular Biology of the Cell 5 th ed Lodish et al. Molecular Cell Biology 6 th ed. Weinberg The Biology of Cancer
  3. 3. Alberts et al. Fig 18-3 Apoptosis during the metamorphosis of a tadpole into a frog. The cells in the tadpole tail are induced to undergo apoptosis stimulated by the increases in thyroid hormone that occurs during metamorphosis The nematode Caenorhabditis elegans has also been a very important model system for studying apoptosis in development.
  4. 4. Cell Biology Pollard and Earnshaw Types of cells that undergo apoptosis Apoptosis in the embryonic mouse paw. Apoptosis occurs between 12.5 to 14.5 days in embryogenesis Weinberg Fig 9.19 Apoptosis and normal morphogenesis. TUNEL assay (immunodetection) detects breaks in DNA as cells undergo apoptosis + 1 day
  5. 5. Apoptosis is also important in the development of the nervous system
  6. 6. Weinberg Fig 9.18 Different parts of the apoptotic programme. Markers for the process. Two lymphocytes Healthy Apoptotic Fragmentation of Golgi bodies Phosphorylation of Histone 2B Phagocytosis of apoptotic bodies Fragmentation of DNA Staurosporin-treated HeLa cells Apoptotic cell Apoptosis Apoptosis Pyknotic nuclear fragments
  7. 7. Weinberg Table 9.3 Apoptosis v necrosis Comparison between two forms of cell death, apoptosis and necrosis Apoptosis Necrosis Apoptosis is a highly regulated process requiring gene expression.
  8. 8. Cell and Molecular Biology Karp Apoptosis is a very “clean” process. Phagocytic macrophage removing remains of apoptotic cell. Also a highly regulated process involving cell-cell interaction and signalling.
  9. 9. This slide and the next……… Two useful tables
  10. 10. Regulators of apoptosis
  11. 11. Lodish et al. 6 th Fig 1.25 An important model system in which the molecular basis of apoptosis has been studied
  12. 12. Caenorhabditis elegans Nomarski interference microscopy Lodish et al. 5 th Fig 22.8 C. elegans Cell fate data Lineage of all somatic cells, from fertilized egg to mature worm has been traced. 1030 cells generated but 131 cells die
  13. 13. Lodish et al.6 th Fig 21.36 Mutations in the ced-3 gene block apoptosis ced-1 mutant (defective in engulfment so dead cells visible (refractile) and can identify apoptosed cells (yellow arrows) ced-1- ced-3 double mutant. There are no refractile cells in these double mutants indicating that no cell deaths occurred (yellow arrowheads) Genetic screens: Ced-3, Ced-4 and Egl1 required for cell deaths Ced-9 represses cell death programme
  14. 14. Lodish et al. 6 th Figure 21.37 Evolutionary conservation of apoptotic pathways
  15. 15. Maniati et al. 2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis in mammals. Simplified overview There are two major pathways of apoptosis intrinsic pathway extrinsic pathway
  16. 16. A family of apoptosis proteins has been discovered in mammalian cells . The first member of the Bcl-2 family was identified during a study of B cell lymphoma. The oncogenic version is formed through a reciprocal chromosomal translocation in which parts of the chromosome 14 and chromosome 18 are exchanged. The translocated bcl-2 gene is now under the control of an active immunoglobulin promoter that drives high levels of constitutive expression. Bcl-2 is pro-survival (anti-apoptotic) and is homologous to CED-9 in Caenorhabditis elegans . Quite early in the study of Bcl-2 it was found to localise to the outer membrane of the mitochondria. We now know that there are at least 24 Bcl-2-related proteins, 6 are anti-apoptotic and 18 are pro-apoptotic. Lets examine these in a little more detail.
  17. 17. Weinberg Fig 9.25 Bcl-2 and related proteins part A = anti-apoptotic Introducing the BCL-2 family of proteins important in apoptotic pathways
  18. 18. Weinberg Fig 9.25 Bcl-2 and related proteins The anti-apoptotic protein, BCL-X L , is inhibited by binding of the pro-apoptotic BH3 only protein (orange) in the groove between BH1 and BH3 The structure of many of these proteins has been determined and interactions between them investigated.
  19. 19. Youle and Strasser (2008) The BCL-2 protein family: opposing activities that mediate cell death. Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology, 9 , 47-59 BH3 only protein binding specificity for BCL-2 homologues BIM and PUMA bind to all BCL-2 family members tested; by contrast NOXA only binds to A1 and MCL1. These binding specificities recapitulate the ability of these proteins to activate apoptosis e.g. BIM et al can induce apoptosis alone whereas a combination of NOXA and BAD is required.
  20. 20. Conformational changes in BCL-2 family members during apoptosis. BAX undergoes extensive conformational changes during the mitochondrial translocation process. The protein changes from a soluble cytoplasmic protein in healthy cells to one that appears to have at least 3 helices inserted in the mitochondrial membrane in apoptotic cells. Youle and Strasser (2008) The BCL-2 protein family: opposing activities that mediate cell death. Nature Reviews Molecular Cell Biology, 9 , 47-59
  21. 21. Alberts et al. Fig 18-7 Release of cytochrome c from mitochondria during apoptosis Control UV-treated to induce apoptosis GFP = Green Fluorescent protein
  22. 22. To summarize….. BCL-2 family of proteins have opposing apoptotic activities 1 st set (e.g. Bcl-2 itself) inhibit apoptosis. 2 nd set (e.g. BAX) promotes apoptosis. 3 rd set (e.g. the BH3 only proteins) bind and regulate the anti-apoptotic BCL-2 proteins to promote apoptosis.
  23. 23. Maniati et al. 2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis. Simplified overview Extrinsic or death receptor pathway
  24. 24. Weinberg Fig 9.31 The extrinsic apoptotic pathway Death receptors
  25. 25. Opferman (2008) Fig 1 Death receptor- mediated apoptosis
  26. 26. Maniati et al. 2008 Fig 1 The molecular basis of apoptosis. Simplified overview
  27. 27. Weinberg Fig 9.29 The intrinsic apoptotic pathway
  28. 28. Weinberg Fig 9.28 The APOPTOSOME is assembled in the cytoplasm when cytochrome c is released from the mitochondria and binds to Apaf-1 Heptamer ( 7 chains) The blue helices in the middle bind and activate procaspase 9 to caspase 9 Caspase 9 activates procaspases 3, 6 and 7
  29. 29. Weinberg Fig 9.32 Convergence of intrinsic and extrinsic apoptotic pathways
  30. 30. Caspases are proteolytic enzymes activated by both extrinsic and intrinsic pathways
  31. 31. Caspase family, 12-13 members Two classes: Initiators Effectors All caspases have a similar domain structure Not all mammalian caspases participate in apoptosis. For example Caspases 1, 4, 5, and 12 are activated during innate immune responses and are involved in the regulation of the inflammatory reponse
  32. 32. Taylor et al. (2008) Effector caspases (such as caspase-3, -6 and -7 in mammals) function to breakdown cell structures through cleavage of specific substrates. Actin cytoskeleton Lamins Golgi Translation apparatus
  33. 33. Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
  34. 34. Cell and Molecular Biology Karp Phagocytic macrophage removing remains of apoptotic cell. This is a highly regulated process involving recognition and signalling between the apoptotic cell and macrophage.
  35. 35. Kinchen and Ravichandran (2007) Fig1 Stages of engulfment of apoptotic cells can be divided into 4 stages Binding Recognition Phagocytosis Internalization
  36. 36. Lauber et al.(2004) Fig 2 Lack of “don’t eat me” signals on the surface of apoptotic cells
  37. 37. Taylor et al . (2008)
  38. 38. Lauber et al.(2004) Fig 1 The engulfment synapse
  39. 39. Lauber et al. (2004) Fig 6 The three steps of apoptotic cell removal.
  40. 41. Alberts et al . Fig 25-13 Mechanisms of immunological tolerance to self antigens
  41. 42. 25-64
  42. 43. Alberts Fig 25-47 Two strategies by which effector cytotoxic T cells kill their target cells
  43. 44. A useful diagramatic overview with a short review. Willis et al. (2003) J. Cell Science, 116 , 4053-4057 Following are three supplementary slides for overview and glossary of terms.
  44. 45. Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
  45. 46. Cory and Adams (2002) Nature Reviews Cancer, 2, 647-656
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