Binding of protein phosphatase 2A to the L-type calcium channel Ca v1.2 next to Ser1928, its main PKA site, is critical for Ser1928 dephosphorylation

Duane D. Hall, Joel A. Feekes, Aruni S. Arachchige Don, Mei Shi, Jawed Hamid, Lina Chen, Stefan Strack, Gerald W. Zamponi, Mary C Horne, Johannes W Hell

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

The cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) controls a large number of cellular functions. One critical PKA substrate in the brain and heart is the L-type Ca2+ channel Cav1.2, the activity of which is upregulated by PKA. The main PKA phosphorylation site is serine 1928 in the central pore forming α11.2 subunit of Cav1.2. PKA is bound to Cav1.2 within a macromolecular signaling complex consisting of the β2 adrenergic receptor, trimeric G8 protein, and adenylyl cyclase for fast, localized, and hence specific signaling [Davare, M. A., Avdonin, V., Hall, D. D., Peden, E. M., Buret, A., Weinberg, R. J., Horne, M. C., Hoshi, T., and Hell, J. W. (2001) Science 293, 98-101]. Protein phosphatase 2A (PP2A) serves to effectively balance serine 1928 phosphorylation by PKA through its association with the Cav1.2 complex [Davare, M. A., Horne, M. C., and Hell, J. W. (2000) J. Biol. Chem. 275, 39710-39717]. We now show that native PP2A holoenzymes, as well as the catalytic subunit itself, bind to α11.2 immediately downstream of serine 1928. Of those holoenzymes, only heterotrimeric PP2A containing B′ and B″ subunits copurify with α11.2. Preventing the binding of PP2A by truncating α11.2 28 residues downstream of serine 1928 hampers its dephosphorylation in intact cells. Our results demonstrate for the first time that a stable interaction of PP2A with Cav1.2 is required for effective reversal of PKA-mediated channel phosphorylation. Accordingly, PKA as well as PP2A are constitutively associated with Cav1.2 for its proper regulation by phosphorylation and dephosphorylation of serine 1928.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)3448-3459
Number of pages12
JournalBiochemistry
Volume45
Issue number10
DOIs
StatePublished - Mar 14 2006
Externally publishedYes

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Protein Phosphatase 2
L-Type Calcium Channels
Protein Kinases
Carrier Proteins
Phosphorylation
Serine
Holoenzymes
Macromolecular Substances
Cyclic AMP-Dependent Protein Kinases
Adenylyl Cyclases
Adrenergic Receptors
Brain
Catalytic Domain
Association reactions
Substrates

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry

Cite this

Binding of protein phosphatase 2A to the L-type calcium channel Ca v1.2 next to Ser1928, its main PKA site, is critical for Ser1928 dephosphorylation. / Hall, Duane D.; Feekes, Joel A.; Arachchige Don, Aruni S.; Shi, Mei; Hamid, Jawed; Chen, Lina; Strack, Stefan; Zamponi, Gerald W.; Horne, Mary C; Hell, Johannes W.

In: Biochemistry, Vol. 45, No. 10, 14.03.2006, p. 3448-3459.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Hall, Duane D. ; Feekes, Joel A. ; Arachchige Don, Aruni S. ; Shi, Mei ; Hamid, Jawed ; Chen, Lina ; Strack, Stefan ; Zamponi, Gerald W. ; Horne, Mary C ; Hell, Johannes W. / Binding of protein phosphatase 2A to the L-type calcium channel Ca v1.2 next to Ser1928, its main PKA site, is critical for Ser1928 dephosphorylation. In: Biochemistry. 2006 ; Vol. 45, No. 10. pp. 3448-3459.
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abstract = "The cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) controls a large number of cellular functions. One critical PKA substrate in the brain and heart is the L-type Ca2+ channel Cav1.2, the activity of which is upregulated by PKA. The main PKA phosphorylation site is serine 1928 in the central pore forming α11.2 subunit of Cav1.2. PKA is bound to Cav1.2 within a macromolecular signaling complex consisting of the β2 adrenergic receptor, trimeric G8 protein, and adenylyl cyclase for fast, localized, and hence specific signaling [Davare, M. A., Avdonin, V., Hall, D. D., Peden, E. M., Buret, A., Weinberg, R. J., Horne, M. C., Hoshi, T., and Hell, J. W. (2001) Science 293, 98-101]. Protein phosphatase 2A (PP2A) serves to effectively balance serine 1928 phosphorylation by PKA through its association with the Cav1.2 complex [Davare, M. A., Horne, M. C., and Hell, J. W. (2000) J. Biol. Chem. 275, 39710-39717]. We now show that native PP2A holoenzymes, as well as the catalytic subunit itself, bind to α11.2 immediately downstream of serine 1928. Of those holoenzymes, only heterotrimeric PP2A containing B′ and B″ subunits copurify with α11.2. Preventing the binding of PP2A by truncating α11.2 28 residues downstream of serine 1928 hampers its dephosphorylation in intact cells. Our results demonstrate for the first time that a stable interaction of PP2A with Cav1.2 is required for effective reversal of PKA-mediated channel phosphorylation. Accordingly, PKA as well as PP2A are constitutively associated with Cav1.2 for its proper regulation by phosphorylation and dephosphorylation of serine 1928.",
author = "Hall, {Duane D.} and Feekes, {Joel A.} and {Arachchige Don}, {Aruni S.} and Mei Shi and Jawed Hamid and Lina Chen and Stefan Strack and Zamponi, {Gerald W.} and Horne, {Mary C} and Hell, {Johannes W}",
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T1 - Binding of protein phosphatase 2A to the L-type calcium channel Ca v1.2 next to Ser1928, its main PKA site, is critical for Ser1928 dephosphorylation

AU - Hall, Duane D.

AU - Feekes, Joel A.

AU - Arachchige Don, Aruni S.

AU - Shi, Mei

AU - Hamid, Jawed

AU - Chen, Lina

AU - Strack, Stefan

AU - Zamponi, Gerald W.

AU - Horne, Mary C

AU - Hell, Johannes W

PY - 2006/3/14

Y1 - 2006/3/14

N2 - The cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) controls a large number of cellular functions. One critical PKA substrate in the brain and heart is the L-type Ca2+ channel Cav1.2, the activity of which is upregulated by PKA. The main PKA phosphorylation site is serine 1928 in the central pore forming α11.2 subunit of Cav1.2. PKA is bound to Cav1.2 within a macromolecular signaling complex consisting of the β2 adrenergic receptor, trimeric G8 protein, and adenylyl cyclase for fast, localized, and hence specific signaling [Davare, M. A., Avdonin, V., Hall, D. D., Peden, E. M., Buret, A., Weinberg, R. J., Horne, M. C., Hoshi, T., and Hell, J. W. (2001) Science 293, 98-101]. Protein phosphatase 2A (PP2A) serves to effectively balance serine 1928 phosphorylation by PKA through its association with the Cav1.2 complex [Davare, M. A., Horne, M. C., and Hell, J. W. (2000) J. Biol. Chem. 275, 39710-39717]. We now show that native PP2A holoenzymes, as well as the catalytic subunit itself, bind to α11.2 immediately downstream of serine 1928. Of those holoenzymes, only heterotrimeric PP2A containing B′ and B″ subunits copurify with α11.2. Preventing the binding of PP2A by truncating α11.2 28 residues downstream of serine 1928 hampers its dephosphorylation in intact cells. Our results demonstrate for the first time that a stable interaction of PP2A with Cav1.2 is required for effective reversal of PKA-mediated channel phosphorylation. Accordingly, PKA as well as PP2A are constitutively associated with Cav1.2 for its proper regulation by phosphorylation and dephosphorylation of serine 1928.

AB - The cAMP-dependent protein kinase (PKA) controls a large number of cellular functions. One critical PKA substrate in the brain and heart is the L-type Ca2+ channel Cav1.2, the activity of which is upregulated by PKA. The main PKA phosphorylation site is serine 1928 in the central pore forming α11.2 subunit of Cav1.2. PKA is bound to Cav1.2 within a macromolecular signaling complex consisting of the β2 adrenergic receptor, trimeric G8 protein, and adenylyl cyclase for fast, localized, and hence specific signaling [Davare, M. A., Avdonin, V., Hall, D. D., Peden, E. M., Buret, A., Weinberg, R. J., Horne, M. C., Hoshi, T., and Hell, J. W. (2001) Science 293, 98-101]. Protein phosphatase 2A (PP2A) serves to effectively balance serine 1928 phosphorylation by PKA through its association with the Cav1.2 complex [Davare, M. A., Horne, M. C., and Hell, J. W. (2000) J. Biol. Chem. 275, 39710-39717]. We now show that native PP2A holoenzymes, as well as the catalytic subunit itself, bind to α11.2 immediately downstream of serine 1928. Of those holoenzymes, only heterotrimeric PP2A containing B′ and B″ subunits copurify with α11.2. Preventing the binding of PP2A by truncating α11.2 28 residues downstream of serine 1928 hampers its dephosphorylation in intact cells. Our results demonstrate for the first time that a stable interaction of PP2A with Cav1.2 is required for effective reversal of PKA-mediated channel phosphorylation. Accordingly, PKA as well as PP2A are constitutively associated with Cav1.2 for its proper regulation by phosphorylation and dephosphorylation of serine 1928.

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