(Referência obtida automaticamente do Web of Science, por meio da informação sobre o financiamento pela FAPESP e o número do processo correspondente, incluída na publicação pelos autores.)
Deep Profiling of the Cleavage Specificity and Human Substrates of Snake Venom Metalloprotease HF3 by Proteomic Identification of Cleavage Site Specificity (PICS) Using Proteome Derived Peptide Libraries and Terminal Amine Isotopic Labeling of Substrates (TAILS) N-Terminomics
Oliveira, Ana K.
Huesgen, Pitter F.
Tashima, Alexandre K.
Overall, Christopher M.
Serrano, Solange M. T.
 Fed Univ Sao Paulo EPM UNIFESP, Escola Paulista Med, Dept Biochem, Sao Paulo - Brazil
 Univ British Columbia, Dept Pathol & Lab Med, Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z3 - Canada
Número total de Afiliações: 8
Tipo de documento:
JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH;
Citações Web of Science:
Snakebite is a major medical concern in many parts of the world with metalloproteases playing important roles in the pathological effects of Viperidae venoms, including local tissue damage, hemorrhage, and coagulopathy. Hemorrhagic Factor 3 (HF3), a metalloprotease from Bothrops jararaca venom, induces local hemorrhage and targets extracellular matrix (ECM) components, including collagens and proteoglycans, and plasma proteins. However, the full substrate repertoire of this metalloprotease is unknown. We report positional proteomic studies identifying >2000 N-termini, including neo-N-termini of HF3 cleavage sites in mouse embryonic fibroblast secretome proteins. Terminal amine isotopic labeling of substrates (TAILS) analysis identified a preference for Leu at the P1' position among candidate HF3 substrates including proteins of the ECM and focal adhesions and the cysteine protease inhibitor cystatin-C. Interestingly, 190 unique peptides matched to annotated cleavage sites in the TopFIND N-termini database, suggesting that these cleavages occurred at a site prone to cleavage or might have been generated by other proteases activated upon incubation with HF3, including caspases-3 and -7, cathepsins D and E, granzyme B, and MMPs 2 and 9. Using Proteomic identification of cleavage site specificity (PIGS), a tryptic library derived from THP-1 monocytic cells was used as HF3 substrates for identifying protease cleavage sites and sequence preferences in peptides. A total of 799 unique cleavage sites were detected and, in accordance with TAILS analysis using native secreted protein substrates of MEF cells, revealed a clear preference for Leu at P1'. Taken together, these results greatly expand the known substrate degradome of HF3 and reveal potential new targets, which may serve as a basis to better elucidate the complex pathophysiology of snake envenomation. (AU)