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Selective interaction of ARF 1 with the carboxy-terminal tail domain of the 5-HT2A receptor

Robertson, D.N. and Johnson, M.S. and Moggach, L.O. and Holland, P.J. and Lutz, E. and Mitchell, R. (2003) Selective interaction of ARF 1 with the carboxy-terminal tail domain of the 5-HT2A receptor. Molecular Pharmacology, 64. pp. 1239-1250. ISSN 0026-895X

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Abstract

The 5-hydroxytryptamine 2A receptor (5-HT2AR) is a member of the class I family of rhodopsin-related G protein-coupled receptors. The receptor is known to activate phospholipase C via the heterotrimeric G proteins Gq/11, but we showed previously that it can also signal through the phospholipase D (PLD) pathway in an ADP-ribosylation factor (ARF)-dependent manner that seems to be independent of Gq/11 (Mitchell et al., 1998). Both coimmunoprecipitation experiments and the effects of negative mutant ARF constructs on 5-HT2AR-induced PLD activation here suggested that ARF1 may play a greater role than ARF6 in the function of this receptor. Furthermore, we demonstrated using glutathione S-transferase (GST)-fusion proteins of receptor domains that ARF1 and ARF6 bind to the third intracellular loop (i3) and the carboxy terminal tail (ct) of the 5-HT2AR. The association of ARF1 with the ct domain of the receptor was stronger than its interaction with i3, or the interactions of ARF6 with either construct. Experiments using ARF mutants that are deficient in GTP loading, and the in vitro addition of GTP{gamma}S suggested that GTP loading enhances ARF1 binding to the receptor. The N376PxxY motif in the transmembrane 7 domain of the receptor (rather than a N376DPxxY mutant form) was shown to be essential for ARF-dependent PLD signaling and ARF1 coimmunoprecipitation. In GST-fusion proteins of the 5-HT2AR ct domain, mutation of Asn376 to Asp also markedly reduced ARF1-HA binding, although additional motifs in the Asn376-Asn384 sequence and to a lesser extent elsewhere, seem also to contribute to the interaction.

Item type: Article
ID code: 5468
Keywords: pharmacology, biomedical science, physiology, Pharmacy and materia medica, Physiology, Molecular Medicine, Pharmacology
Subjects: Medicine > Pharmacy and materia medica
Science > Physiology
Department: Faculty of Science > Strathclyde Institute of Pharmacy and Biomedical Sciences
Related URLs:
    Depositing user: Strathprints Administrator
    Date Deposited: 27 Feb 2008
    Last modified: 04 Sep 2014 15:31
    URI: http://strathprints.strath.ac.uk/id/eprint/5468

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