Research

Translocation of the Na+/H+ exchanger 1 (NHE1) in cardiomyocyte responses to insulin and energy-status signalling


Reference:

Lawrence, S. P., Holman, G. D. and Koumanov, F., 2010. Translocation of the Na+/H+ exchanger 1 (NHE1) in cardiomyocyte responses to insulin and energy-status signalling. Biochemical Journal, 432 (3), pp. 515-523.

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    Official URL:

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1042/bj20100717

    Abstract

    The Na+/H+ exchanger NHE1 is a highly regulated membrane protein that is required for pH homoeostasis in cardiomyocytes. The activation of NHE1 leads to proton extrusion, which is essential for counteracting cellular acidity that occurs following increased metabolic activity or ischaemia. The activation of NHE1 intrinsic catalytic activity has been well characterized and established experimentally. However, we have examined in the present study whether a net translocation of NHE1 to the sarcolemma of cardiomyocytes may also be involved in the activation process. We have determined the distribution of NHE1 by means of immunofluorescence microscopy and cell-surface biotinylation. We have discovered changes in the distribution of NHE1 that occur when cardiomyocytes are stimulated with insulin that are PI3K (phosphoinositide 3-kinase)-dependent. Translocation of NHE1 also occurs when cardiomyocytes are challenged by hypoxia, or inhibition of mitochondrial oxidative metabolism or electrically induced contraction, but these responses occur through a PI3K-independent process.

    Details

    Item Type Articles
    CreatorsLawrence, S. P., Holman, G. D. and Koumanov, F.
    DOI10.1042/bj20100717
    Uncontrolled Keywordsglucose transporter isoform 4 (glut4) translocation, insulin, cardiomyocyte, h+ exchanger 1 (nhe1) translocation, cell energy status
    DepartmentsFaculty of Science > Biology & Biochemistry
    Publisher StatementHolman_BJ_2010_432_515.pdf: © 2010 The Author(s) The author(s) has paid for this article to be freely available under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial Licence (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/2.5/) which permits unrestricted non-commercial use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
    RefereedYes
    StatusPublished
    ID Code22884

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