In vitro detection of endothelial cell damage using 2-deoxy-d-3H-glucose: Comparison with chromium 51, 3H-leucine, 3H-adenine, and lactate dehydrogenase

Sharon Andreoli, Robert L. Baehner, Jerry M. Bergstein

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Abstract

To develop a sensitive in vitro assay for detecting endothelial cell damage, we radiolabeled endothelial cell monolayers with tracer amounts of 2-deoxy-d-[1-3H]-glucose (3HDOG). We damaged identical cohorts of endothelial cells radiolabeled with 3HDOG or chromium 51 by exposing monolayers to toxic oxygen radicals generated by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or phorbol myristate acetate (PMA)-activated polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs), a surface active agent (Triton X-100), and anti-HLA antibodies and complement. With each mechanism of injury, the 3HDOG assay detected significant (P < 0.01) endothelial cell damage at lower concentrations of the injurious agent than the 51Cr assay. When endothelial monolayers were damaged by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or PMA-activated PMNs, efflux of 3HDOG was reduced (range 71% to 94% reduction) by superoxide dismutase and catalase, indicating that efflux of 3HDOG was mediated by toxic oxygen radicals. When monolayers were damaged with xanthine oxidase in the absence of glucose, a much lower concentration of xanthine oxidase was required to initiate efflux of 3HDOG as compared with xanthine oxidase injury in the presence of glucose. Additional studies compared the 3HDOG assay with 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, and lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) release when endothelial cells were exposed to toxic oxygen radicals generated by PMA-activated PMNs and xanthine-xanthine oxidase. Again, the 3HDOG assay was more sensitive in detecting in vitro endothelial cell damage. We conclude that the 3HDOG assay is more sensitive than the 51Cr, 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, or LDH release assays in detecting endothelial cell damage in vitro.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)253-261
Number of pages9
JournalJournal of Laboratory and Clinical Medicine
Volume106
Issue number3
StatePublished - 1985

Fingerprint

Endothelial cells
Chromium
Adenine
Xanthine Oxidase
L-Lactate Dehydrogenase
Leucine
Assays
Endothelial Cells
Glucose
Xanthine
Poisons
Monolayers
Tetradecanoylphorbol Acetate
Reactive Oxygen Species
Octoxynol
Wounds and Injuries
In Vitro Techniques
Surface-Active Agents
Catalase
Superoxide Dismutase

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine(all)
  • Pathology and Forensic Medicine

Cite this

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title = "In vitro detection of endothelial cell damage using 2-deoxy-d-3H-glucose: Comparison with chromium 51, 3H-leucine, 3H-adenine, and lactate dehydrogenase",
abstract = "To develop a sensitive in vitro assay for detecting endothelial cell damage, we radiolabeled endothelial cell monolayers with tracer amounts of 2-deoxy-d-[1-3H]-glucose (3HDOG). We damaged identical cohorts of endothelial cells radiolabeled with 3HDOG or chromium 51 by exposing monolayers to toxic oxygen radicals generated by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or phorbol myristate acetate (PMA)-activated polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs), a surface active agent (Triton X-100), and anti-HLA antibodies and complement. With each mechanism of injury, the 3HDOG assay detected significant (P < 0.01) endothelial cell damage at lower concentrations of the injurious agent than the 51Cr assay. When endothelial monolayers were damaged by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or PMA-activated PMNs, efflux of 3HDOG was reduced (range 71{\%} to 94{\%} reduction) by superoxide dismutase and catalase, indicating that efflux of 3HDOG was mediated by toxic oxygen radicals. When monolayers were damaged with xanthine oxidase in the absence of glucose, a much lower concentration of xanthine oxidase was required to initiate efflux of 3HDOG as compared with xanthine oxidase injury in the presence of glucose. Additional studies compared the 3HDOG assay with 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, and lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) release when endothelial cells were exposed to toxic oxygen radicals generated by PMA-activated PMNs and xanthine-xanthine oxidase. Again, the 3HDOG assay was more sensitive in detecting in vitro endothelial cell damage. We conclude that the 3HDOG assay is more sensitive than the 51Cr, 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, or LDH release assays in detecting endothelial cell damage in vitro.",
author = "Sharon Andreoli and Baehner, {Robert L.} and Bergstein, {Jerry M.}",
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T1 - In vitro detection of endothelial cell damage using 2-deoxy-d-3H-glucose

T2 - Comparison with chromium 51, 3H-leucine, 3H-adenine, and lactate dehydrogenase

AU - Andreoli, Sharon

AU - Baehner, Robert L.

AU - Bergstein, Jerry M.

PY - 1985

Y1 - 1985

N2 - To develop a sensitive in vitro assay for detecting endothelial cell damage, we radiolabeled endothelial cell monolayers with tracer amounts of 2-deoxy-d-[1-3H]-glucose (3HDOG). We damaged identical cohorts of endothelial cells radiolabeled with 3HDOG or chromium 51 by exposing monolayers to toxic oxygen radicals generated by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or phorbol myristate acetate (PMA)-activated polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs), a surface active agent (Triton X-100), and anti-HLA antibodies and complement. With each mechanism of injury, the 3HDOG assay detected significant (P < 0.01) endothelial cell damage at lower concentrations of the injurious agent than the 51Cr assay. When endothelial monolayers were damaged by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or PMA-activated PMNs, efflux of 3HDOG was reduced (range 71% to 94% reduction) by superoxide dismutase and catalase, indicating that efflux of 3HDOG was mediated by toxic oxygen radicals. When monolayers were damaged with xanthine oxidase in the absence of glucose, a much lower concentration of xanthine oxidase was required to initiate efflux of 3HDOG as compared with xanthine oxidase injury in the presence of glucose. Additional studies compared the 3HDOG assay with 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, and lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) release when endothelial cells were exposed to toxic oxygen radicals generated by PMA-activated PMNs and xanthine-xanthine oxidase. Again, the 3HDOG assay was more sensitive in detecting in vitro endothelial cell damage. We conclude that the 3HDOG assay is more sensitive than the 51Cr, 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, or LDH release assays in detecting endothelial cell damage in vitro.

AB - To develop a sensitive in vitro assay for detecting endothelial cell damage, we radiolabeled endothelial cell monolayers with tracer amounts of 2-deoxy-d-[1-3H]-glucose (3HDOG). We damaged identical cohorts of endothelial cells radiolabeled with 3HDOG or chromium 51 by exposing monolayers to toxic oxygen radicals generated by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or phorbol myristate acetate (PMA)-activated polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs), a surface active agent (Triton X-100), and anti-HLA antibodies and complement. With each mechanism of injury, the 3HDOG assay detected significant (P < 0.01) endothelial cell damage at lower concentrations of the injurious agent than the 51Cr assay. When endothelial monolayers were damaged by xanthine-xanthine oxidase or PMA-activated PMNs, efflux of 3HDOG was reduced (range 71% to 94% reduction) by superoxide dismutase and catalase, indicating that efflux of 3HDOG was mediated by toxic oxygen radicals. When monolayers were damaged with xanthine oxidase in the absence of glucose, a much lower concentration of xanthine oxidase was required to initiate efflux of 3HDOG as compared with xanthine oxidase injury in the presence of glucose. Additional studies compared the 3HDOG assay with 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, and lactate dehydrogenase (LDH) release when endothelial cells were exposed to toxic oxygen radicals generated by PMA-activated PMNs and xanthine-xanthine oxidase. Again, the 3HDOG assay was more sensitive in detecting in vitro endothelial cell damage. We conclude that the 3HDOG assay is more sensitive than the 51Cr, 3H-adenine, 3H-leucine, or LDH release assays in detecting endothelial cell damage in vitro.

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