Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/2440/98432
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Type: Journal article
Title: Mitochondrial reactive oxygen species mediate cardiac structural, functional, and mitochondrial consequences of diet-induced metabolic heart disease
Author: Sverdlov, A.
Elezaby, A.
Qin, F.
Behring, J.
Luptak, I.
Calamaras, T.
Siwik, D.
Miller, E.
Liesa, M.
Shirihai, O.
Pimentel, D.
Cohen, R.
Bachschmid, M.
Colucci, W.
Citation: Journal of the American Heart Association, 2016; 5(1):e002555-1-e002555-26
Publisher: American Heart Association
Issue Date: 2016
ISSN: 2047-9980
2047-9980
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Aaron L. Sverdlov, Aly Elezaby, Fuzhong Qin, Jessica B. Behring, Ivan Luptak, Timothy D. Calamaras, Deborah A. Siwik, Edward J. Miller, Marc Liesa, Orian S. Shirihai, David R. Pimentel, Richard A. Cohen, Markus M. Bachschmid, Wilson S. Colucci
Abstract: Mitochondrial reactive oxygen species (ROS) are associated with metabolic heart disease (MHD). However, the mechanism by which ROS cause MHD is unknown. We tested the hypothesis that mitochondrial ROS are a key mediator of MHD.Mice fed a high-fat high-sucrose (HFHS) diet develop MHD with cardiac diastolic and mitochondrial dysfunction that is associated with oxidative posttranslational modifications of cardiac mitochondrial proteins. Transgenic mice that express catalase in mitochondria and wild-type mice were fed an HFHS or control diet for 4 months. Cardiac mitochondria from HFHS-fed wild-type mice had a 3-fold greater rate of H2O2 production (P=0.001 versus control diet fed), a 30% decrease in complex II substrate-driven oxygen consumption (P=0.006), 21% to 23% decreases in complex I and II substrate-driven ATP synthesis (P=0.01), and a 62% decrease in complex II activity (P=0.002). In transgenic mice that express catalase in mitochondria, all HFHS diet-induced mitochondrial abnormalities were ameliorated, as were left ventricular hypertrophy and diastolic dysfunction. In HFHS-fed wild-type mice complex II substrate-driven ATP synthesis and activity were restored ex vivo by dithiothreitol (5 mmol/L), suggesting a role for reversible cysteine oxidative posttranslational modifications. In vitro site-directed mutation of complex II subunit B Cys100 or Cys103 to redox-insensitive serines prevented complex II dysfunction induced by ROS or high glucose/high palmitate in the medium.Mitochondrial ROS are pathogenic in MHD and contribute to mitochondrial dysfunction, at least in part, by causing oxidative posttranslational modifications of complex I and II proteins including reversible oxidative posttranslational modifications of complex II subunit B Cys100 and Cys103.
Keywords: metabolic heart disease
mitochondria
obesity
oxidative protein modifications
oxidative stress
Rights: © 2016 The Authors. Published on behalf of the American Heart Association, Inc., by Wiley Blackwell. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution‐NonCommercial License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited and is not used for commercial purposes.
DOI: 10.1161/JAHA.115.002555
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