GET THE APP

Caveolin-1 Deficiency Signaling Novel Mechanisms of Pulmonary Hyp
Translational Medicine

Translational Medicine
Open Access

ISSN: 2161-1025

+44 1223 790975

Review Article - (2012) Volume 2, Issue 1

Caveolin-1 Deficiency Signaling Novel Mechanisms of Pulmonary Hypertension

Khiem Tran1,2 and You-Yang Zhao1,2*
1Department of Pharmacology, University of Illinois College of Medicine, Chicago, Illinois, USA
2Center for Lung and Vascular Biology, University of Illinois College of Medicine, Chicago, Illinois, USA
*Corresponding Author: You-Yang Zhao, Department of Pharmacology, The University of Illinois College of Medicine, 835 South Wolcott Ave, MSB-E403, Chicago, IL 60612, USA, Tel: (312) 355-0238, Fax: (312) 996-1225 Email:

Abstract

Pulmonary hypertension is an unremitting disease characterized by progressive increase of pulmonary vascular resistance and vascular remodeling. Due to poor understanding of the molecular basis of the pathogenesis, there are currently limited options available for the treatment of this devastating disease. Recent studies with Cav1-/- mice and other genetically modified animal models as well as experimental animal models of pulmonary hypertension have demonstrated the critical role of Caveolin-1 deficiency in the pathogenesis of pulmonary hypertension. Here, we will review the current knowledge about the role of Caveolin-1 signaling in the mechanisms of pulmonary hypertension focusing on protein kinase G nitration and STAT3 activation and provide insights into the molecular basis of the pathogenesis of human pulmonary hypertension.

<

Keywords: Caveolin-1; eNOS; Oxidative/nitrative stress; Pulmonary hypertension; PKG; STAT3; Tyrosine nitration

Abbreviations

Cav1: Caveolin-1; IPAH: idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension; MCT: monocrotaline; PH: Pulmonary hypertension; PKG: protein kinase G

Introduction

Pulmonary hypertension (PH) is characterized by a progressive increase in pulmonary vascular resistance and vascular remodeling [1,2]. PH features several clinical manifestations such as vasoconstriction, pulmonary vessel remodeling, intravascular thrombosis, and endothelial dysfunction [1-4]. The stiffening of artery walls as well as lumen narrowing make it more difficult for the heart to pump blood through the pulmonary circulation. Such strain on the heart causes the right ventricle to eventually weaken and fail. Progressive PH is currently an incurable disease with a high mortality rate, due to poor understanding of the molecular mechanisms underlying the pathogenesis and hence limited options available for the prevention and treatment of progressive PH [5,6]. Idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension (IPAH) is the most severe form of PH, which without treatment leads to right heart failure and premature death [2-4].

Caveolae are 50 to 100-nm vesicular invaginations of the cell plasma membrane [7]. Besides their critical role in mediating vesicular trafficking, caveolae serve as signal transduction microdomains to concentrate and orchestrate many signaling events [8-9]. Caveolin-1 (Cav1), a 22 kDa protein abundantly expressed in many non-muscle cell types, especially in endothelial cells and adipocytes, is the scaffolding protein of caveolae [10,11]. Cav1 binds many signaling molecules such as eNOS, receptor and non-receptor tyrosine kinase receptors, G protein-coupled receptors, GTPase, calcium channels, integrins, as well as components of the mitogen-activated protein kinases, and regulates their functions [12-18]. The integral nature of Cav1 in signaling transduction implicates its important roles in health and diseases. Given the comprehensive review by Mathew R. regarding the cell-specific dual role of Cav1 in the pathogenesis of PH [19], we here discuss the recent findings about the pathogenic roles of defective Cav1 signaling in the mechanisms of PH and focus on Cav 1 deficiency-induced nitration of ptotien kinase G (PKG) as well as STAT3 activation.

Genetic deletion of Cav1 induces PH in mice

To study the (patho) physiological role of Cav1, several groups have generated Cav1-/- mice a decade ago. Surprisingly, Cav1-/- mice are viable although there is lack of caveolae in Cav1-expressing cells such as endothelial cells [20-22]. However, it has been shown that Cav1-/- mice develop PH (greater than 80% increase of pulmonary arterial pressure) [22]. These mice exhibit right ventricle hypertrophy associated with marked increase of right ventricular contractility and diastolic function [22] and increased pulmonary vascular resistance as well as pulmonary vascular remodeling evident by increased medial thickness and muscularization of distal pulmonary vessels [23]. Studies have also shown decreased pulmonary artery density and defective pulmonary artery filling [24]. Consistent with the role of Cav1 deficiency in promoting cell proliferation in vitro [25-27], Cav1-/- lungs exhibit hypercellularity and alveolar septal thickening [20,21,23]. Endothelial re-expression of Cav1 in Cav1-/- background rescues the pulmonary hypertensive phenotypes seen in Cav1-/- mice [28]. Taken together, these data provide unequivocal evidence about the critical role of Cav1 deficiency in the pathogenesis of PH.

Cav1 deficiency is involved in the pathogenesis of experimental models of PH

Rats treated with one dose of monocrotaline (MCT) show loss of Cav1 prior to the onset of severe PH [29]. The progressive loss of Cav1 in rat lungs starts as early as 48h and peaks at two weeks post-MCT challenge. Evidence of Cav1 involvement in PH is also observed in other animal models of PH such as myocardial infarction [30] and SU5416/ hypoxia-induced severe PH [31]. In the latter studies, Cav1 expression is selectively decreased in the complex cellular arterial lesions [31]. Importantly, administration of a cell-permeable Cav1 mimetic peptide corresponding to the putative scaffolding domain (amino acids 82-101) prevents loss of Cav1 and development of PH in MCT-challenged rats [32]. These studies further demonstrate the pathogenic role of Cav1 deficiency in the development of PH. However, it remains unclear how treatment with the Cav1 mimetic peptide prevents loss of Cav1. Previous studies have shown that this peptide can inhibit eNOS activity and reduces inflammation in vivo [33].

Persistent eNOS activation and resultant PKG nitration secondary to Cav1 deficiency plays a causal role in the pathogenesis of PH in Cav1-/- mice

Cav1 is a critical negative regulator of eNOS activity. We and others have shown chronic eNOS activation and marked increase of nitric oxide (NO) production in the circulation and also in lung tissues in Cav1-/- mice [20-23]. To gain insight into the role of eNOS activation in the mechanism of PH, we have used a double knockout (DKO) mouse model with genetic deletions of both Cav1 and NOS3 (encoding eNOS) [23]. In contrast to Cav1-/- mice, DKO mice do not develop pulmonary hypertension exhibiting normal right ventricular systolic pressure and pulmonary vascular resistance. Pulmonary vascular remodeling is also inhibited in DKO lungs. Consistently, treatment of Cav1-/- mice with L-NAME, a pan-NOS inhibitor reverses the hypertensive pulmonary phenotypes seen in Cav1-/- mice [23,34]. These data demonstrate the causal role of eNOS activation in the pathogenesis of PH in Cav1-/- mice. eNOS activation secondary to Cav1 deficiency leads to formation of the damaging reactive oxygen species (ROS) peroxynitrite which modifies proteins and regulates their function through tyrosine nitration [23]. Prominent nitrotyrosine immunostaining is evident in Cav1-/- pulmonary vasculature. PKG, the downstream target of NO signaling responsible for vasorelaxation formation, is found nitrated and its kinase activity is impaired in Cav1-/- lungs. In vitro, direct incubation of PKG-1α with peroxynitrite impairs its kinase activity. Specifically, mutation of tyrosine residues 345 and 549 in the kinase domain of human PKG-1α abolishes PKG nitration-mediated impairment of PKG activity. In the DKO lungs, PKG nitration is inhibited and PKG kinase activity is normalized. L-NAME treatment and superoxide scavenging also inhibit PKG nitration and reverse PH in Cav1-/- mice. Restoration of PKG activity by overexpression of PKG-1 reduces right ventricular systolic pressure and pulmonary vascular resistance. These data suggest that oxidative/nitrative stress-induced PH in Cav1-/- mice is ascribed to impaired PKG kinase activity through tyrosine nitration. It is interesting to determine whether treatment with the Cav1 mimetic peptide in Cav1-/- mice will result in decreased PKG nitration through inhibition of eNOS activation and thereby reverses PH.

However, eNOS-derived NO is in general considered to be protective [35]. eNOS-/- male mice under normoxic condition are mildly pulmonary hypertensive (less than 20% increase in RVSP) [36,37]. In response to mild hypoxia, both male and female eNOS deficient mice develop severe PH [38]. Contrary to our finding where increased eNOS activity in Cav1-/- mice is shown to be crucial for the mechanism of PH, in previous studies the overproduction of NO in eNOS transgenic mice inhibits the increase in RVSP and lung vascular remodeling as well as right ventricular hypertrophy induced by chronic hypoxia [39]. Our recent study demonstrates increased superoxide production in Cav1-/- lungs (Zhao et al., unpublished observations), which reacts with eNOS-derived NO to form peroxynitrite and thereby induces PH in Cav1-/- mice. In agreement with our finding, NO alone did not induce tissue injury even at high concentration [40], whereas NO in the presence of superoxide produces peroxynitrite and subsequently causes severe nitrative stress and tissue injury [41-43]. Importantly, inhibition of NO production by L-NAME reverses the pulmonary alterations responsible for PH in Cav1-/- mice [23,34]. Together, these data show a critical role of Cav1 in the pathogenesis of PH through its tight regulation of eNOS activity such that disruption of the negative regulation of eNOS by Cav 1 leads to pulmonary vascular remodeling and PH through PKG nitration.

PKG nitration-mediated impairment of PKG activity may be a common mechanism of PH induced by tissue hypoxia and inflammation

PKG nitration and resultant impairment of PKG activity in the pulmonary vasculature is also involved in the mechanism of PH induced by hypoxia [44,45]. It has been shown that hypoxia impairs PKG activity and PKG-mediated relaxation in ovine fetal intrapulmonary veins through both downregulation of PKG expression and tyrosine nitration of PKG [45]. Other studies also show decreased PKG activity and resultant attenuated vasodilatory responses to exogenous NO and cGMP in rats following chronic hypoxia [44]. The impaired PKG activity is not due to decreased PKG expression as PKG expression is in fact upregulated in the rat pulmonary vasculature following four week hypoxia [44]. Although there is conflict about the expression levels of PKG in these two reports, both point to the role of PKG nitration in impairing its kinase activity. It is likely that decreased PKG activity in rats following chronic hypoxia is the result of hypoxia-induced PKG nitration. Recently, Lisanti and colleagues have shown that stromal cells lacking Cav1 mimic a constitutive hypoxic phenotype [46]. These Cav1 null cells may experience mitochondria dysfunction, leading to nitrative stress as evident by peroxynitrite formation. In contrast to the observation in Cav1-/- mice, hypoxia-induced PKG nitration is eNOSindependent but iNOS-dependent [45]. Thus, it is possible that both tissue hypoxia and inflammation will result in increased nitrative stress and PKG nitration through iNOS. In turn, PKG nitration impairs PKG activity and thereby induces PH.

STAT3 activation secondary to Cav1 deficiency is attributed to the pathogenesis of PH

STAT3, a member of the signal transducer and activator of transcription is translocated to nuclei upon phosphorylation and subsequently induces expression of genes involved in cell proliferation and anti-apoptosis including Bcl-xL, cyclin D1 and survivin. All of these molecules have been implicated in PH [47,48]. Cav1 deficiency results in STAT3 phosphorylation in Cav1-/- lungs [30]. In MCT-treated rat lungs, decreased Cav1 expression is associated with increased phosphorylation of STAT3 and upregulation of cyclin D1 [30,32]. Administration of Cav1 mimetic peptide restores Cav1 expression and inhibits STAT3 phosphorylation and upregulation of cyclin D1, which is accompanied by inhibition of PH [32]. Given that STAT3 phosphorylation is a downstream effector of proinflammatory cytokine interleukin-6, and hypoxia activates STAT3, STAT3 phosphorylation may be an important mediator of PH associated with inflammation in human and experimental forms of PH [49].

Cav1 deficiency is implicated in the pathogenesis of PH in humans

Plexiform lesion samples taken from deceased patients with severe PH show abnormal growth of endothelial cells as well as smooth muscle cells. Cells of both types in these lesions have dramatically decreased levels of Cav1, whereas tissue from other parts of the lung has ubiquitous expression. Heme oxygenase 1 levels also mirrored Cav1, where lack of antioxidant properties may exacerbate oxidative stress and PH, as discussed above. The authors suggest the lack of Cav1 as a mechanism for hyperproliferation and apoptosis-resistance of these cells [31]. Other studies of human subjects suffering from IPAH showed decreased levels of Cav1 in whole lung lysates [50].Vessels from these patients show almost a complete lack of Cav1 in the endothelium. However, Cav1 expression was overexpressed in pulmonary vascular smooth muscle cells. Employing lung samples from IPAH patients, we have observed decreased Cav1 expression in IPAH lung tissues [23]. eNOS activity and PKG nitration are drastically increased in IPAH lung tissues in the absence of marked changes of eNOS and PKG expression [23].

Paradoxically, impaired bioavailability of NO is a key underlying feature for clinical and experimental pulmonary hypertension. It is possible that NO reaction with greater amount of reactive oxygen species in lung tissues from IPAH patients results in decreased bioavailability of NO although eNOS is activated. In addition, eNOS is robustly expressed in the plexiform lesions of IPAH lungs [51]. On the basis of the findings from Cav1-/- mouse lung, it is likely that Cav1 deficiency in endothelial cells in IPAH pulmonary vasculatures results in eNOS activation and PKG nitration and thereby induces PH in IPAH patients.

Conclusions

PH is characterized by progressive increases in pulmonary vascular resistance (PVR) and vascular remodeling, which without treatment leads to right heart failure and death. Prominent oxidative/nitrative stress is a hallmark of the pathology of severe PH [52,53]. Tissue hypoxia, ischemia, and inflammation all contribute to ROS production in the lung tissue of patients with severe PH [54,55]. Recent studies from genetically modified mouse models, experimental animal models of PH and lung samples from patients with severe PH including IPAH have demonstrated the critical role of Cav1 deficiency in the pathogenesis of PH. Cav1 deficiency induces nitrative stress through eNOS activation and ROS production, which causes PKG nitration and resultant impairment of PKG activity. Impaired PKG activity induces vasoconstriction and vascular remodeling and thereby PH (Figure 1). These studies provide a novel insight into the molecular basis of severe PH associated with oxidative/nitrative stress. It would be of great value to identify the source of superoxide which is essential for formation of peroxynitrite and PKG nitration and the underlying signaling pathway(s) activated by Cav1 deficiency. Thus, targeting such signaling pathway(s) to inhibit superoxide production and resultant PKG nitration may represent a novel therapeutic strategy for the prevention and treatment of severe PH including IPAH. Other studies also show Cav1 deficiency leads to activation of STAT3. Activated STAT3 induces cell proliferation and apoptosis resistance and thereby contributes to vascular remodeling (Figure 1). Thus, targeting PKG nitration may represent novel therapeutic strategies for the prevention and treatment of PH.

translational-medicine-peroxynitrite

Figure 1: Cav1 deficiency induces pulmonary hypertension. In Cav1-/- mice, Cav1 deficiency induces eNOS activation and ROS production to form peroxynitrite which modifies PKG through tyrosine nitration. PKG nitration impairs PKG activity and thereby induces pulmonary vasoconstriction and vascular remodeling leading to development of pulmonary hypertension. Increased eNOS activity and PKG nitration concomitant with decreased Cav1expression are observed in lung tissues from IPAH patients. Tissue hypoxia and inflammation may augment oxidative/nitrative stress and thereby PKG nitration. In addition, Cav1 deficiency activates STAT3. Tissue hypoxia and inflammation also results in STAT3 activation. Activated STAT3 induces vascular remodeling and thereby contributes to the pathogenesis of PH.

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by National Institutes of Health grants R01 HL085462 and P01 HL060678 (project 4) to Y.Y. Zhao, and T32HL007829 fellowship to K. Tran.

References

  1. Rubin LJ (1997) Primary pulmonary hypertension. N Engl J Med 336: 111-117.
  2. Runo JR, Loyd JE (2003) Primary pulmonary hypertension. Lancet 361: 1533-1544.
  3. Farber HW, Loscalzo J (2004) Pulmonary arterial hypertension. N Engl J Med 351:1655-1665.
  4. Rabinovitch M (2008) Molecular pathogenesis of pulmonary arterial hypertension. J Clin Invest 118: 2372-2379.
  5. Farber HW (2008) The status of pulmonary arterial hypertension in 2008. Circulation 117: 2966-2968.
  6. Rich S (2006) The current treatment of pulmonary arterial hypertension: time to redefine success. Chest 130:1198-1202.
  7. Bruns RR, Palade GE (1968) Studies on blood capillaries. I. General organization of blood capillaries in muscle. J Cell Biol 37: 244-276.
  8. Galbiati F, Razani B, Lisanti MP (2001) Emerging themes in lipid rafts and caveolae. Cell 106: 403-411.
  9. Rothberg KG, Heuser JE, Donzell WC, Ying YS, Glenney JR, et al. (1992) Caveolin, a protein component of caveolae membrane coats. Cell 68: 673-682.
  10. Cohen AW, Hnasko R, Schubert W, Lisanti MP (2004) Role of caveolae and caveolins in health and disease. Physiol Rev 84:1341-1379.
  11. Fra AM, Williamson E, Simons K, Parton RG (1995) De novo formation of caveolae in lymphocytes by expression of VIP21-caveolin. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 92: 8655-8659.
  12. Feron O, Belhassen L, Kobzik L, Smith TW, Kelly RA, et al. (1996) Endothelial nitric oxide synthase targeting to caveolae. Specific interactions with caveolin isoforms in cardiac myocytes and endothelial cells. J Biol Chem 271: 22810-22814.
  13. Feron O, Saldana F, Michel JB, Michel T (1998) The endothelial nitric-oxide synthase-caveolin regulatory cycle. J Biol Chem 273: 3125-3128.
  14. Kurzchalia TV, Parton RG (1999) Membrane microdomains and caveolae. Curr Opin Cell Biol 11: 424-431.
  15. Li S, Couet J, Lisanti MP (1996) Src tyrosine kinases, Galpha subunits, and H-Ras share a common membrane-anchored scaffolding protein, caveolin. Caveolin binding negatively regulates the auto-activation of Src tyrosine kinases. J Biol Chem 271: 29182-29190.
  16. Okamoto T, Schlegel A, Scherer PE, Lisanti MP (1998) Caveolins, a family of scaffolding proteins for organizing "preassembled signaling complexes" at the plasma membrane. J Biol Chem 273: 5419-5422.
  17. Shaul PW, Smart EJ, Robinson LJ, German Z, Yuhanna IS, et al. (1996) Acylation targets emdothelial nitric-oxide synthase to plasmalemmal caveolae. J Biol Chem 271: 6518-6522.
  18. Zhao YY, Feron O, Dessy C, Han X, Marchionni MA, et al. (1999) Neuregulin signaling in the heart. Dynamic targeting of erbB4 to caveolar microdomains in cardiac myocytes. Circ Res 84:1380-1387.
  19. Mathew R (2011) Cell-specific dual role of Caveolin-1 in pulmonary hypertension. Pul Med 573432. Epub 2011.
  20. Drab M, Verkade P, Elger M, Kasper M, Lohn M, et al. (2001) Loss of caveolae, vascular dysfunction, and pulmonary defects in caveolin-1 gene-disrupted mice. Science 293: 2449-2452.
  21. Razani B, Engelman JA, Wang XB, Schubert W, Zhang XL, et al. (2001) Caveolin-1 null mice are viable but show evidence of hyperproliferative and vascular abnormalities. J Biol Chem 276: 38121-38138.
  22. Zhao YY, Liu Y, Stan RV, Fan L, Gu Y, et al. (2002) Defects in caveolin-1 cause dilated cardiomyopathy and pulmonary hypertension in knockout mice. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 9:11375-11380.
  23. Zhao YY, Zhao YD, Mirza MK, Huang JH, Potula HH, et al. (2009) Persistent eNOS activation secondary to caveolin-1 deficiency induces pulmonary hypertension in mice and humans through PKG nitration. J Clin Invest 119: 2009-2018.
  24. Maniatis NA, Shinin V, Schraufnagel DE, Okada S, Vogel SM, et al. (2008) Increased pulmonary vascular resistance and defective pulmonary artery filling in caveolin-1-/- mice. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol 294: L865-873.
  25. Koleske AJ, Baltimore D, Lisanti MP (1995) Reduction of caveolin and caveolae in oncogenically transformed cells. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 92:1381-1385.
  26. Peterson TE, Kleppe LS, Caplice NM, Pan S, Mueske CS, et al. (1999) The regulation of caveolin expression and localization by serum and heparin in vascular smooth muscle cells. Biochem Biophys Res Commun 265: 722-727.
  27. Hassan GS, Williams TM, Frank PG, Lisanti MP (2006) Caveolin-1 deficient aortic smooth muscle cells show cell autonomous abnormalities in proliferation, migration, and endothelin-based signal trasnduction. Am J Physiol Heart Circ Physiol 290: H2393-H2401.
  28. Murata T, Lin MI, Huang Y, Yu J, Bauer PM, et al. (2007) Reexpression of caveolin-1 in endothelium rescues the vascular, cardiac, and pulmonary defects in global caveolin-1 knockout mice. J Exp Med 204: 2373-2382.
  29. Mathew R, Huang J, Shah M, Patel K, Gewitz M, et al. (2004) Disruption of endothelial-cell caveolin-1alpha/raft scaffolding during development of monocrotaline-induced pulmonary hypertension. Circulation 110:1499-1506.
  30. Jasmin JF, Mercier I, Hnasko R, Cheung MW, Tanowitz HB, et al. (2004) Lung remodeling and pulmonary hypertension after myocardial infarction: pathogenic role of reduced caveolin expression. Cardiovasc Res 63: 747-755.
  31. Achcar RO, Demura Y, Rai PR, Taraseviciene-Stewart L, Kasper M, et al. (2006)  Loss of caveolin and heme oxygenase expression in severe pulmonary hypertension. Chest 129: 696-705.
  32. Jasmin JF, Mercier I, Dupuis J, Tanowitz HB, Lisanti MP (2006) Short-term administration of a cell-permeable caveolin-1 peptide prevents the development of monocrotaline-induced pulmonary hypertension and right ventricular hypertrophy. Circulation 114: 912-920.
  33. Bucci M, Gratton JP, Rudic RD, Acevedo L, Roviezzo F, et al. (2000) In vivo delivery of the caveolin-1 scaffolding domain inhibits nitirc ocide synthesis and reduces inflammation. Nat Med 6:1362-1367.
  34. Wunderlich C, Schmeisser A, Heerwagen C, Ebner B, Schober K, et al. (2008) Chronic NOS inhibition prevents adverse lung remodeling and pulmonary arterial hypertension in caveolin-1 knockout mice. Pulm Pharmacol Ther 21: 507-515.
  35. Albrecht EW, Stegeman CA, Heeringa P, Henning RH, van Goor H  (2003) Protective role of endothelial nitric oxide synthase. J Pathol 199: 8-17.
  36. Miller AA, Hislop AA, Vallance PJ, Haworth SG (2005) Deletion of the eNOS gene has a greater impact on the pulmonary circulation of male than female mice. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol 289: L299-306.
  37. Steudel W, Ichinose F, Huang PL, Hurford WE, Jones RC, et al. (1997) Pulmonary vasoconstriction and hypertension in mice with targeted disruption of the endothelial nitric oxide synthase (NOS3) gene. Cir Res 81: 34-41.
  38. Fagan KA, Fouty BW, Tyler RC, Morris KG Jr, Hepler CK, et al. (1999) The pulmonary circulation of homozygous or heterozygous eNOS-null mice are hyperresponsive to mild hypoxia. J Clin Invest 103: 291-299.
  39. Ozaki M, Kawashima S, Yamshita T, Ohashi Y, Rikitake Y, et al. (2001) Reduced hypoxic pulmonary vascular remodeling by nitric oxide from the endothelium. Hypertension 37: 322-327.
  40. Kim YM, Bombeck CA, Billiar TR(1999) Nitric oxide as a bifunctional regulator of apoptosis. Circ Res 84: 253-256.
  41. Beckman JS, Koppenol WH (1996) Nitric oxide, superoxide, and peroxynitrite: the good, the bad, and ugly. Am J Physiol 271: C1424-1437.
  42. Beckman JS, BeckmanTW, Chen J, Marshall PA ,Freeman BA (1990) Apparent hydroxyl radical production by peroxynitrite: implications for endothelial injury from nitric oxide and superoxide. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 87: 1620-1624 .
  43. Ferdinandy P, Danial H, Ambrus I, Rothery RA, Schulz R (2000) Peroxynitrite is a major contributor to cytokine-induced myocardial contractile failure. Circ Res 87: 241-247.
  44. Jernigan NL, Walker BR, Resta TC (2003) Pulmonary PKG-1 is upregulated following chronic hypoxia. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol  285: L634-642.
  45. Negash S, Gao Y, Zhou W, Liu J, Chinta S, et al. (2007) Regulation of cGMP-dependent protein kinase-mediated vasodilation by hypoxia-induced reactive species in ovine fetal pulmonary veins. Am J Physiol Lung Cell Mol Physiol  293: L1012-1020.
  46. Pavlides S, Tsirigos A, Vera I, Flomenberg N, Frank PG, et al. (2010) Loss of stromal caveolin-1 leads to oxidative stress, mimics hypoxia and drives inflammation in the tumor microenvironment, conferring the "reverse Warburg effect": a transcriptional informatics analysis with validation. Cell Cycle 9: 2201-2219.
  47. Huang J, Wolk JH, Gewitz MH, Mathew R (210) Progressive endothelial cell damage in an inflammatory model of pulmonary hypertension. Exp Lung Res 2010, 36:57-66.
  48. McMurtry MS, Archer SL, Altieri DC, Bonnet S, Haromy A, et al. (2005) Gene therapy targeting survivin selectively induces pulmonary vascular apoptosis and reverses pulmonary arterial hypertension. J Clin Invest 115: 1479-1491.
  49. Mathew R (2010) Inflammation and pulmonary hypertension. Cardiol Rev 18: 67-72.
  50. Patel HH, Zhang S, Murray F, Suda RY, Head BP, et al. (2007) Increased smooth muscle cell expression of caveolin-1 and caveolae contribute to the pathophysiology of idiopathic pulmonary arterial hypertension. FASEB J 21: 2970-2979.
  51. Mason NA, Springall DR, Burke M, Pollock J, Mikhail S, et al. (1998) High expression of endothelial nitric oxide synthase in plexiform lesions of pulmonary hypertension. J Pathol 185: 313-318.
  52. Bowers R, Cool C, Murphy RC, Tuder RM, Hopken MW, et al. (2004) Oxidative stress in severe pulmonary  hypertension. Am J Respir Crit Care Med 169: 764-769.
  53. Cracowski JL, Cracowski C, Bessard G, Pepin JL, Bessard J, et al. (2001) Increased lipid peroxidation in patients with pulmonary hypertension. Am J Respir Crit Care Med 164: 1038-1042.
  54. Nozik-Grayck E, Stenmark KR (2007) Role of reactive oxygen species in chronic hypoxia-induced pulmonary hypertension and vascular remodeling. Adv Exp Med Biol 618: 101-112.
  55. Wolin MS (2000) Interactions of oxidants with vascular signaling systems. Arterioscler Thromb Vasc Biol 20: 1430-1442.
  56. Hoshikawa Y, Ono S, Suzuki S, Tanita T, Chida M, et al. (2001) Generation of oxidative stress contributes to the development of pulmonary hypertension induced by hypoxia. J Appl Physiol 90: 1299-1306.
  57. Tuder RM, Voelkel NF (1998) Pulmonary hypertension and inflammation. J Lab Clin Med 132:16-24.
Citation: Tran K, Zhao Y (2012) Caveolin-1 Deficiency Signaling Novel Mechanisms of Pulmonary Hypertension. Translational Medic S8:002.

Copyright: © 2012 Tran K, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Top

https://sekillinickyazma.com.tr/