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|Title:||Proteomic and metabolomic analyses of mitochondrial complex I-deficient mouse model generated by spontaneous B2 short interspersed nuclear element (SINE) insertion into NADH dehydrogenase (ubiquinone) Fe-S protein 4 (Ndufs4) gene|
|Citation:||Journal of Biological Chemistry, 2012; 287(24):20652-20663|
|Publisher:||Amer Soc Biochemistry Molecular Biology Inc|
|Dillon W. Leong, Jasper C. Komen, Chelsee A. Hewitt, Estelle Arnaud, Matthew McKenzie, Belinda Phipson, Melanie Bahlo, Adrienne Laskowski, Sarah A. Kinkel, Gayle M. Davey, William R. Heath, Anne K. Voss, René P. Zahedi, James J. Pitt, Roman Chrast, Albert Sickmann, Michael T. Ryan, Gordon K. Smyth, David R. Thorburn and Hamish S. Scott|
|Abstract:||Eukaryotic cells generate energy in the form of ATP, through a network of mitochondrial complexes and electron carriers known as the oxidative phosphorylation system. In mammals, mitochondrial complex I (CI) is the largest component of this system, comprising 45 different subunits encoded by mitochondrial and nuclear DNA. Humans diagnosed with mutations in the gene NDUFS4, encoding a nuclear DNA-encoded subunit of CI (NADH dehydrogenase ubiquinone Fe-S protein 4), typically suffer from Leigh syndrome, a neurodegenerative disease with onset in infancy or early childhood. Mitochondria from NDUFS4 patients usually lack detectable NDUFS4 protein and show a CI stability/assembly defect. Here, we describe a recessive mouse phenotype caused by the insertion of a transposable element into Ndufs4, identified by a novel combined linkage and expression analysis. Designated Ndufs4fky, the mutation leads to aberrant transcript splicing and absence of NDUFS4 protein in all tissues tested of homozygous mice. Physical and behavioral symptoms displayed by Ndufs4fky/fky mice include temporary fur loss, growth retardation, unsteady gait, and abnormal body posture when suspended by the tail. Analysis of CI in Ndufs4fky/fky mice using blue native PAGE revealed the presence of a faster migrating crippled complex. This crippled CI was shown to lack subunits of the “N assembly module”, which contains the NADH binding site, but contained two assembly factors not present in intact CI. Metabolomic analysis of the blood by tandem mass spectrometry showed increased hydroxyacylcarnitine species, implying that the CI defect leads to an imbalanced NADH/NAD+ ratio that inhibits mitochondrial fatty acid β-oxidation.|
|Keywords:||Mitochondrial Diseases; Mitochondrial Metabolism; Mouse; Mouse Genetics; Proteomics; B2 SINE; CI Deficiency; Leigh Syndrome; NDUFS4; Insertional Mutagenesis; Mouse Model|
|Appears in Collections:||Molecular and Biomedical Science publications|
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