Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation

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Standard

Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation. / Elling, Christian E; Frimurer, Thomas M; Gerlach, Lars-Ole; Jorgensen, Rasmus; Holst, Birgitte; Schwartz, Thue W.

I: Journal of Biological Chemistry, Bind 281, Nr. 25, 2006, s. 17337-46.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Elling, CE, Frimurer, TM, Gerlach, L-O, Jorgensen, R, Holst, B & Schwartz, TW 2006, 'Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation', Journal of Biological Chemistry, bind 281, nr. 25, s. 17337-46. https://doi.org/10.1074/jbc.M512510200

APA

Elling, C. E., Frimurer, T. M., Gerlach, L-O., Jorgensen, R., Holst, B., & Schwartz, T. W. (2006). Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 281(25), 17337-46. https://doi.org/10.1074/jbc.M512510200

Vancouver

Elling CE, Frimurer TM, Gerlach L-O, Jorgensen R, Holst B, Schwartz TW. Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation. Journal of Biological Chemistry. 2006;281(25):17337-46. https://doi.org/10.1074/jbc.M512510200

Author

Elling, Christian E ; Frimurer, Thomas M ; Gerlach, Lars-Ole ; Jorgensen, Rasmus ; Holst, Birgitte ; Schwartz, Thue W. / Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation. I: Journal of Biological Chemistry. 2006 ; Bind 281, Nr. 25. s. 17337-46.

Bibtex

@article{09c87c70f2fb11ddbf70000ea68e967b,
title = "Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation",
abstract = "Much evidence indicates that, during activation of seven-transmembrane (7TM) receptors, the intracellular segments of the transmembrane helices (TMs) move apart with large amplitude, rigid body movements of especially TM-VI and TM-VII. In this study, AspIII:08 (Asp113), the anchor point for monoamine binding in TM-III, was used as the starting point to engineer activating metal ion sites between the extracellular segments of the beta2-adrenergic receptor. Cu(II) and Zn(II) alone and in complex with aromatic chelators acted as potent (EC50 decreased to 0.5 microm) and efficacious agonists in sites constructed between positions III:08 (Asp or His), VI:16 (preferentially Cys), and/or VII:06 (preferentially Cys). In molecular models built over the backbone conformation of the inactive rhodopsin structure, the heavy atoms that coordinate the metal ion were located too far away from each other to form high affinity metal ion sites in both the bidentate and potential tridentate settings. This indicates that the residues involved in the main ligand-binding pocket will have to move closer to each other during receptor activation. On the basis of the distance constraints from these activating metal ion sites, we propose a global toggle switch mechanism for 7TM receptor activation in which inward movement of the extracellular segments of especially TM-VI and, to some extent, TM-VII is coupled to the well established outward movement of the intracellular segments of these helices. We suggest that the pivots for these vertical seesaw movements are the highly conserved proline bends of the involved helices.",
author = "Elling, {Christian E} and Frimurer, {Thomas M} and Lars-Ole Gerlach and Rasmus Jorgensen and Birgitte Holst and Schwartz, {Thue W}",
note = "Keywords: Amino Acid Sequence; Animals; COS Cells; Cattle; Cell Membrane; Cercopithecus aethiops; Copper; Metals; Molecular Conformation; Molecular Sequence Data; Protein Binding; Receptors, Adrenergic, beta-2; Rhodopsin; Zinc",
year = "2006",
doi = "10.1074/jbc.M512510200",
language = "English",
volume = "281",
pages = "17337--46",
journal = "Journal of Biological Chemistry",
issn = "0021-9258",
publisher = "American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Inc.",
number = "25",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Metal ion site engineering indicates a global toggle switch model for seven-transmembrane receptor activation

AU - Elling, Christian E

AU - Frimurer, Thomas M

AU - Gerlach, Lars-Ole

AU - Jorgensen, Rasmus

AU - Holst, Birgitte

AU - Schwartz, Thue W

N1 - Keywords: Amino Acid Sequence; Animals; COS Cells; Cattle; Cell Membrane; Cercopithecus aethiops; Copper; Metals; Molecular Conformation; Molecular Sequence Data; Protein Binding; Receptors, Adrenergic, beta-2; Rhodopsin; Zinc

PY - 2006

Y1 - 2006

N2 - Much evidence indicates that, during activation of seven-transmembrane (7TM) receptors, the intracellular segments of the transmembrane helices (TMs) move apart with large amplitude, rigid body movements of especially TM-VI and TM-VII. In this study, AspIII:08 (Asp113), the anchor point for monoamine binding in TM-III, was used as the starting point to engineer activating metal ion sites between the extracellular segments of the beta2-adrenergic receptor. Cu(II) and Zn(II) alone and in complex with aromatic chelators acted as potent (EC50 decreased to 0.5 microm) and efficacious agonists in sites constructed between positions III:08 (Asp or His), VI:16 (preferentially Cys), and/or VII:06 (preferentially Cys). In molecular models built over the backbone conformation of the inactive rhodopsin structure, the heavy atoms that coordinate the metal ion were located too far away from each other to form high affinity metal ion sites in both the bidentate and potential tridentate settings. This indicates that the residues involved in the main ligand-binding pocket will have to move closer to each other during receptor activation. On the basis of the distance constraints from these activating metal ion sites, we propose a global toggle switch mechanism for 7TM receptor activation in which inward movement of the extracellular segments of especially TM-VI and, to some extent, TM-VII is coupled to the well established outward movement of the intracellular segments of these helices. We suggest that the pivots for these vertical seesaw movements are the highly conserved proline bends of the involved helices.

AB - Much evidence indicates that, during activation of seven-transmembrane (7TM) receptors, the intracellular segments of the transmembrane helices (TMs) move apart with large amplitude, rigid body movements of especially TM-VI and TM-VII. In this study, AspIII:08 (Asp113), the anchor point for monoamine binding in TM-III, was used as the starting point to engineer activating metal ion sites between the extracellular segments of the beta2-adrenergic receptor. Cu(II) and Zn(II) alone and in complex with aromatic chelators acted as potent (EC50 decreased to 0.5 microm) and efficacious agonists in sites constructed between positions III:08 (Asp or His), VI:16 (preferentially Cys), and/or VII:06 (preferentially Cys). In molecular models built over the backbone conformation of the inactive rhodopsin structure, the heavy atoms that coordinate the metal ion were located too far away from each other to form high affinity metal ion sites in both the bidentate and potential tridentate settings. This indicates that the residues involved in the main ligand-binding pocket will have to move closer to each other during receptor activation. On the basis of the distance constraints from these activating metal ion sites, we propose a global toggle switch mechanism for 7TM receptor activation in which inward movement of the extracellular segments of especially TM-VI and, to some extent, TM-VII is coupled to the well established outward movement of the intracellular segments of these helices. We suggest that the pivots for these vertical seesaw movements are the highly conserved proline bends of the involved helices.

U2 - 10.1074/jbc.M512510200

DO - 10.1074/jbc.M512510200

M3 - Journal article

VL - 281

SP - 17337

EP - 17346

JO - Journal of Biological Chemistry

JF - Journal of Biological Chemistry

SN - 0021-9258

IS - 25

ER -

ID: 10150146