Oxygen deprivation inhibits Na+ current in rat hippocampal neurones via protein kinase C

John P. O'Reilly, Theodore Cummins, Gabriel G. Haddad

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

1. Hippocampal neurones respond to acute oxygen deprivation (hypoxia) with an inhibition of whole-cell Na+ current (I(Na)), although the mechanism of the inhibition is unknown Kinases can modulate I(Na) and kinases are activated during hypoxia. We hypothesized that kinase activation may play a role in the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na). 2. Single electrode patch clamp techniques were used in dissociated hippocampal CA1 neurones from the rat. I(Na) was recorded at baseline, during exposure to kinase activators (with and without kinase inhibitors), and during acute hypoxia (with and without kinase inhibitors). 3. Hypoxia (3 min) reduced I(Na) to 38.1 ± 4.5% of initial values, and shifted steady-state inactivation in the negative direction. Hypoxia produced no effect on activation or fast inactivation. 4. Protein kinase A (PKA) activation with 2.5 mM adenosine 3',5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate, N6,O2-dibutyryl, sodium salt (db-cAMP) resulted in reduction of I(Na) to 62.8 ± 5.5% without an effect on activation or steady-state inactivation. I(Na) was also reduced by activation of protein kinase C (PKC) with 5 nM phorbol 12-myristate 13-acetate (PMA; to 40.0 ± 3.7%) or 50 μM 1-oleoyl-2-acetyl sn-glycerol (OAG; to 46.1 ± 2.8%). In addition, steady-state inactivation was shifted in the negative direction by PKC activation. Neither the activation curve nor the kinetics of fast inactivation was altered by PKC activation. 5. The response to PKA activation was blocked by the PKA inhibitor N-[2-(p-bromocinnamyl- amino) ethyl]-5-isoquinolinesulphonamide (H-89; 30 μM) and by 30 μM of PKA inhibitory peptide PKA5-24 (PKAi). PKC activation was blocked by the kinase inhibitor 1-(5-isoquinolinesulphonyl)-2-methlpiperazine (H-7; 100 μM), by the PKC inhibitor calphostin C (10 μM), and by 20 μM of the inhibitor peptide PKC19-31 (PKCi). 6. The hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na) and shift in steady-state inactivation were greatly attenuated with H-7, calphostin C, or PKCi, but not with H-89 or PKAi. 7. We conclude that hypoxia activates PKC in rat CA1 neurones, and that PKC activation leads to the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na).

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)479-488
Number of pages10
JournalJournal of Physiology
Volume503
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - Sep 15 1997
Externally publishedYes

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Protein Kinase C
Oxygen
Neurons
Phosphotransferases
Cyclic AMP-Dependent Protein Kinases
1-(5-Isoquinolinesulfonyl)-2-Methylpiperazine
Protein Kinase Inhibitors
Hypoxia
Protein C Inhibitor
Patch-Clamp Techniques
Cyclic AMP
Adenosine
Electrodes
Acetates
Salts
Sodium
Peptides

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Physiology

Cite this

Oxygen deprivation inhibits Na+ current in rat hippocampal neurones via protein kinase C. / O'Reilly, John P.; Cummins, Theodore; Haddad, Gabriel G.

In: Journal of Physiology, Vol. 503, No. 3, 15.09.1997, p. 479-488.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "1. Hippocampal neurones respond to acute oxygen deprivation (hypoxia) with an inhibition of whole-cell Na+ current (I(Na)), although the mechanism of the inhibition is unknown Kinases can modulate I(Na) and kinases are activated during hypoxia. We hypothesized that kinase activation may play a role in the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na). 2. Single electrode patch clamp techniques were used in dissociated hippocampal CA1 neurones from the rat. I(Na) was recorded at baseline, during exposure to kinase activators (with and without kinase inhibitors), and during acute hypoxia (with and without kinase inhibitors). 3. Hypoxia (3 min) reduced I(Na) to 38.1 ± 4.5{\%} of initial values, and shifted steady-state inactivation in the negative direction. Hypoxia produced no effect on activation or fast inactivation. 4. Protein kinase A (PKA) activation with 2.5 mM adenosine 3',5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate, N6,O2-dibutyryl, sodium salt (db-cAMP) resulted in reduction of I(Na) to 62.8 ± 5.5{\%} without an effect on activation or steady-state inactivation. I(Na) was also reduced by activation of protein kinase C (PKC) with 5 nM phorbol 12-myristate 13-acetate (PMA; to 40.0 ± 3.7{\%}) or 50 μM 1-oleoyl-2-acetyl sn-glycerol (OAG; to 46.1 ± 2.8{\%}). In addition, steady-state inactivation was shifted in the negative direction by PKC activation. Neither the activation curve nor the kinetics of fast inactivation was altered by PKC activation. 5. The response to PKA activation was blocked by the PKA inhibitor N-[2-(p-bromocinnamyl- amino) ethyl]-5-isoquinolinesulphonamide (H-89; 30 μM) and by 30 μM of PKA inhibitory peptide PKA5-24 (PKAi). PKC activation was blocked by the kinase inhibitor 1-(5-isoquinolinesulphonyl)-2-methlpiperazine (H-7; 100 μM), by the PKC inhibitor calphostin C (10 μM), and by 20 μM of the inhibitor peptide PKC19-31 (PKCi). 6. The hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na) and shift in steady-state inactivation were greatly attenuated with H-7, calphostin C, or PKCi, but not with H-89 or PKAi. 7. We conclude that hypoxia activates PKC in rat CA1 neurones, and that PKC activation leads to the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na).",
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N2 - 1. Hippocampal neurones respond to acute oxygen deprivation (hypoxia) with an inhibition of whole-cell Na+ current (I(Na)), although the mechanism of the inhibition is unknown Kinases can modulate I(Na) and kinases are activated during hypoxia. We hypothesized that kinase activation may play a role in the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na). 2. Single electrode patch clamp techniques were used in dissociated hippocampal CA1 neurones from the rat. I(Na) was recorded at baseline, during exposure to kinase activators (with and without kinase inhibitors), and during acute hypoxia (with and without kinase inhibitors). 3. Hypoxia (3 min) reduced I(Na) to 38.1 ± 4.5% of initial values, and shifted steady-state inactivation in the negative direction. Hypoxia produced no effect on activation or fast inactivation. 4. Protein kinase A (PKA) activation with 2.5 mM adenosine 3',5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate, N6,O2-dibutyryl, sodium salt (db-cAMP) resulted in reduction of I(Na) to 62.8 ± 5.5% without an effect on activation or steady-state inactivation. I(Na) was also reduced by activation of protein kinase C (PKC) with 5 nM phorbol 12-myristate 13-acetate (PMA; to 40.0 ± 3.7%) or 50 μM 1-oleoyl-2-acetyl sn-glycerol (OAG; to 46.1 ± 2.8%). In addition, steady-state inactivation was shifted in the negative direction by PKC activation. Neither the activation curve nor the kinetics of fast inactivation was altered by PKC activation. 5. The response to PKA activation was blocked by the PKA inhibitor N-[2-(p-bromocinnamyl- amino) ethyl]-5-isoquinolinesulphonamide (H-89; 30 μM) and by 30 μM of PKA inhibitory peptide PKA5-24 (PKAi). PKC activation was blocked by the kinase inhibitor 1-(5-isoquinolinesulphonyl)-2-methlpiperazine (H-7; 100 μM), by the PKC inhibitor calphostin C (10 μM), and by 20 μM of the inhibitor peptide PKC19-31 (PKCi). 6. The hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na) and shift in steady-state inactivation were greatly attenuated with H-7, calphostin C, or PKCi, but not with H-89 or PKAi. 7. We conclude that hypoxia activates PKC in rat CA1 neurones, and that PKC activation leads to the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na).

AB - 1. Hippocampal neurones respond to acute oxygen deprivation (hypoxia) with an inhibition of whole-cell Na+ current (I(Na)), although the mechanism of the inhibition is unknown Kinases can modulate I(Na) and kinases are activated during hypoxia. We hypothesized that kinase activation may play a role in the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na). 2. Single electrode patch clamp techniques were used in dissociated hippocampal CA1 neurones from the rat. I(Na) was recorded at baseline, during exposure to kinase activators (with and without kinase inhibitors), and during acute hypoxia (with and without kinase inhibitors). 3. Hypoxia (3 min) reduced I(Na) to 38.1 ± 4.5% of initial values, and shifted steady-state inactivation in the negative direction. Hypoxia produced no effect on activation or fast inactivation. 4. Protein kinase A (PKA) activation with 2.5 mM adenosine 3',5'-cyclic adenosine monophosphate, N6,O2-dibutyryl, sodium salt (db-cAMP) resulted in reduction of I(Na) to 62.8 ± 5.5% without an effect on activation or steady-state inactivation. I(Na) was also reduced by activation of protein kinase C (PKC) with 5 nM phorbol 12-myristate 13-acetate (PMA; to 40.0 ± 3.7%) or 50 μM 1-oleoyl-2-acetyl sn-glycerol (OAG; to 46.1 ± 2.8%). In addition, steady-state inactivation was shifted in the negative direction by PKC activation. Neither the activation curve nor the kinetics of fast inactivation was altered by PKC activation. 5. The response to PKA activation was blocked by the PKA inhibitor N-[2-(p-bromocinnamyl- amino) ethyl]-5-isoquinolinesulphonamide (H-89; 30 μM) and by 30 μM of PKA inhibitory peptide PKA5-24 (PKAi). PKC activation was blocked by the kinase inhibitor 1-(5-isoquinolinesulphonyl)-2-methlpiperazine (H-7; 100 μM), by the PKC inhibitor calphostin C (10 μM), and by 20 μM of the inhibitor peptide PKC19-31 (PKCi). 6. The hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na) and shift in steady-state inactivation were greatly attenuated with H-7, calphostin C, or PKCi, but not with H-89 or PKAi. 7. We conclude that hypoxia activates PKC in rat CA1 neurones, and that PKC activation leads to the hypoxia-induced inhibition of I(Na).

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