Transcriptional responses to ionizing radiation reveal that p53R2 protects against radiation-induced mutagenesis in human lymphoblastoid cells

M. H. Tsai, Xinbin Chen, G. V R Chandramouli, Y. Chen, H. Yan, S. Zhao, P. Keng, H. L. Liber, C. N. Coleman, J. B. Mitchell, E. Y. Chuang

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

31 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The p53 protein has been implicated in multiple cellular responses related to DNA damage. Alterations in any of these cellular responses could be related to increased genomic instability. Our previous study has shown that mutations in p53 lead to hypermutability to ionizing radiation. To investigate further how p53 is involved in regulating mutational processes, we used 8K cDNA microarrays to compare the patterns of gene expression among three closely related human cell lines with different p53 status including TK6 (wild-type p53), NH32 (p53-null), and WTK1 (mutant p53). Total RNA samples were collected at 1, 3, 6, 9, and 24 h after 10 Gy γ-irradiation. Template-based clustering analysis of the gene expression over the time course showed that 464 genes are either up or downregulated by at least twofold following radiation treatment. In addition, cluster analyses of gene expression profiles among these three cell lines revealed distinct patterns. In TK6, 165 genes were upregulated, while 36 genes were downregulated. In contrast, in WTK1 75 genes were upregulated and 12 genes were downregulated. In NH32, only 54 genes were upregulated. Furthermore, we found several genes associated with DNA repair namely p53R2, DDB2, XPC, PCNA, BTG2, and MSH2 that were highly induced in TK6 compared to WTK1 and NH32. p53R2, which is regulated by the tumor suppressor p53, is a small subunit of ribonucleotide reductase. To determine whether it is involved in radiation-induced mutagenesis, p53R2 protein was inhibited by siRNA in TK6 cells and followed by 2 Gy radiation. The background mutation frequencies at the TK locus of siRNA-transfected TK6 cells were about three times higher than those seen in TK6 cells. The mutation frequencies of siRNA-transfected TK6 cells after 2 Gy radiation were significantly higher than the irradiated TK6 cells without p53R2 knock down. These results indicate that p53R2 was induced by p53 protein and is involved in protecting against radiation-induced mutagenesis.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)622-632
Number of pages11
JournalOncogene
Volume25
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 26 2006
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Ionizing Radiation
Mutagenesis
Radiation
Genes
Small Interfering RNA
Radiation Dosage
Down-Regulation
Mutation Rate
Cluster Analysis
Ribonucleotide Reductases
Gene Expression
Cell Line
Proteins
Genomic Instability
Proliferating Cell Nuclear Antigen
Oligonucleotide Array Sequence Analysis
Transcriptome
DNA Repair
DNA Damage
RNA

Keywords

  • Microarray
  • p53R2
  • Radiation
  • TK6

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Molecular Biology
  • Cancer Research
  • Genetics

Cite this

Transcriptional responses to ionizing radiation reveal that p53R2 protects against radiation-induced mutagenesis in human lymphoblastoid cells. / Tsai, M. H.; Chen, Xinbin; Chandramouli, G. V R; Chen, Y.; Yan, H.; Zhao, S.; Keng, P.; Liber, H. L.; Coleman, C. N.; Mitchell, J. B.; Chuang, E. Y.

In: Oncogene, Vol. 25, No. 4, 26.01.2006, p. 622-632.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Tsai, MH, Chen, X, Chandramouli, GVR, Chen, Y, Yan, H, Zhao, S, Keng, P, Liber, HL, Coleman, CN, Mitchell, JB & Chuang, EY 2006, 'Transcriptional responses to ionizing radiation reveal that p53R2 protects against radiation-induced mutagenesis in human lymphoblastoid cells', Oncogene, vol. 25, no. 4, pp. 622-632. https://doi.org/10.1038/sj.onc.1209082
Tsai, M. H. ; Chen, Xinbin ; Chandramouli, G. V R ; Chen, Y. ; Yan, H. ; Zhao, S. ; Keng, P. ; Liber, H. L. ; Coleman, C. N. ; Mitchell, J. B. ; Chuang, E. Y. / Transcriptional responses to ionizing radiation reveal that p53R2 protects against radiation-induced mutagenesis in human lymphoblastoid cells. In: Oncogene. 2006 ; Vol. 25, No. 4. pp. 622-632.
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