Bachrati, CZ, Downes, Stephen and Rasko, I (1999) Chemical reverse transformation of CHO-K1 cells induces changes in expression of a candidate tumour suppressor and of a gene not previously characterised as transformation related. EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF CELL BIOLOGY, 78 (8). pp. 561-566. [Journal article]
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Chemical reverse transformation of CHO-K1 and other cells is a well-established phenomenon, in which oncogenically transformed cells re-acquire fibroblastoid morphology, contact inhibition and anchorage-dependent growth, in response to cyclic AMP and other agents. A limited number of changes in gene transcription and enzyme activity have been demonstrated to coincide with these morphological and physiological changes. We have used a partial differential display to identify four genes that are transcriptionally modulated in reverse transformation. One of these, encoding ribosomal protein S18, is transcriptionally suppressed, probably as a result of the detransforming process. Three others are transcriptionally activated. One has homology to NADH-ubiquinone oxidoreductase chain 4 protein, and is also probably changed as a result of the detransforming process. Another is homologous to a human sequence which encodes a 27 kDa protein, p27(BBP/eIF6), that is involved in the biogenesis of 60S ribosomal subunit, and in cell lines of epithelial origin binds to beta integrin. This has not previously been described as transformation-related, and could have a causative role in reverse transformation. The third has homology, with transcriptional or processing variations, to a human genomic sequence, a positional candidate for a tumour suppressor gene, encoding the Krit1 protein which interacts with the Ras-family GTPase Krev-1.
|Item Type:||Journal article|
|Faculties and Schools:||Faculty of Life and Health Sciences|
Faculty of Life and Health Sciences > School of Biomedical Sciences
|Research Institutes and Groups:||Biomedical Sciences Research Institute|
Biomedical Sciences Research Institute > Molecular Medicine
Biomedical Sciences Research Institute > Molecular Medicine > Nano Systems Biology
|Deposited By:||Professor Stephen Downes|
|Deposited On:||15 Dec 2009 12:00|
|Last Modified:||10 Jun 2010 12:09|
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