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  • 1
    Keywords: IN-VITRO ; human ; IN-VIVO ; LUNG ; MODEL ; VITRO ; DNA adducts ; liver ; ENZYMES ; METABOLISM ; MICE ; ACTIVATION ; DNA ; kidney ; DNA ADDUCT FORMATION ; LIVER-MICROSOMES ; RAT ; P-32-postlabelling ; BINDING ; MOUSE ; PATTERNS ; DNA-BINDING ; METABOLIC-ACTIVATION ; OXIDATION ; cytochrome P450 ; AGENT ; BODIES ; PATTERN ; WEIGHT ; LEVEL ; pharmacology ; USA ; LOSSES ; PROSTAGLANDIN-H SYNTHASE ; anticancer drug ; ellipticine ; ENVIRONMENTAL-POLLUTANT 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; peroxidase ; DETERMINES SUSCEPTIBILITY ; XENOBIOTIC-METABOLISM
    Abstract: Ellipticine is an antineoplastic agent, which forms covalent DNA adducts mediated by cytochromes P450 (CYP) and peroxidases. We evaluated the role of hepatic versus extra-hepatic metabolism of ellipticine, using the HRN (Hepatic Cytochrome P450 Reductase Null) mouse model, in which cytochrome P450 oxidoreductase (POR) is deleted in hepatocytes, resulting in the loss of essentially all hepatic CYP function. HRN and wild-type (WT) mice were treated i.p. with 1 and 10 mg/kg body weight of ellipticine. Multiple ellipticine-DNA adducts detected by P-32-postlabelling were observed in organs from both mouse strains. Highest total DNA binding levels were found in liver, followed by lung, kidney, urinary bladder, colon and spleen. Ellipticine-DNA adduct levels in the liver of HRN mice were up to 65% lower relative to WT mice, confirming the importance of CYP enzymes for the activation of ellipticine in livers, recently shown in vitro with human and rat hepatic microsomes. When hepatic microsomes of both mouse strains were incubated with ellipticine, ellipticine-DNA adduct levels with WT microsomes were up to 2.9-fold higher than with those from HRN mice. The ratios of ellipticine-DNA adducts in extra-hepatic organs between HRN and WT mice of up to 4.7 suggest that these organs can activate ellipticine and that more ellipticine is available in the circulation. These results and the DNA adduct patterns found in vitro and in vivo demonstrate that both CYP1A or 3A and peroxidases participate in activation of ellipticine to reactive species forming DNA adducts in the mouse model used in this study. (c) 2007 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 17976674
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  • 2
    Keywords: INHIBITOR ; IN-VIVO ; INHIBITION ; LUNG ; LUNG-CANCER ; DNA adducts ; liver ; ENZYMES ; TISSUE ; MICE ; ACTIVATION ; DNA ; kidney ; 3-nitrobenzanthrone ; CARCINOGENESIS ; DIESEL EXHAUST ; AIR-POLLUTION ; CONTAMINANT 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; BINDING ; DNA-BINDING ; METABOLIC-ACTIVATION ; ADDUCTS ; rodent ; DT-DIAPHORASE ; RAT-LIVER CYTOSOL ; XANTHINE-OXIDASE ; DNA-ADDUCTS ; V79 CELLS ; ACETYLTRANSFERASE ; ADDUCT ; COFACTOR ; CARCINOGENIC ARISTOLOCHIC ACIDS ; CYTOCHROME-P450 1A1 ; MUTAGEN 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; SULFOTRANSFERASES ; DNA ADDUCT ; sulfotransferase
    Abstract: 3-Nitrobenzanthrone (3-nitro-7H-benz[de]anthracen-7-one, 3-NBA) is a potent mutagen and suspected human carcinogen identified in diesel exhaust and air pollution. We compared the ability of human hepatic cytosolic samples to catalyze DNA adduct formation by 3-NBA. Using the (32)p-postlabeling method, we found that 12/12 hepatic cytosols activated 3-NBA to form multiple DNA adducts similar to those formed in vivo in rodents. By comparing 3-NBA-DNA adduct formation in the presence of cofactors of NAD(P)H:quinone oxidoreductase (NQO1) and xanthine oxidase, most of the reductive activation of 3-NBA in human hepatic cytosols was attributed to NQO1. Inhibition of adduct formation by dicoumarol, an NQO1 inhibitor, supported this finding and was confirmed with human recombinant NQO1. When cofactors of N,O-acetyltransferases (NAT) and sulfotransferases (SUIT) were added to cytosolic samples, 3-NBA-DNA adduct formation increased 10- to 35-fold. Using human recombinant NQO1 and NATs or SULTs, we found that mainly NAT2, followed by SULT1A2, NAT1, and, to a lesser extent, SULT1A1 activate 3-NBA. We also evaluated the role of hepatic NADPH:cytochrome P450 oxidoreductase (POR) in the activation of 3-NBA in vivo by treating hepatic POR-null mice and wild-type littermates i.p. with 0.2 or 2 mg/kg body weight of 3-NBA. No difference in DNA binding was found in any tissue examined (liver, lung, kidney, bladder, and colon) between null and wild-type mice, indicating that 3-NBA is predominantly activated by cytosolic nitroreductases rather than microsomal POR. Collectively, these results show the role of human hepatic NQO1 to reduce 3-NBA to species being further activated by NATs and SULTs
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 15805261
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  • 3
    Keywords: IN-VITRO ; BLOOD ; IN-VIVO ; MODEL ; VITRO ; SYSTEM ; SYSTEMS ; liver ; ENZYMES ; GENE-EXPRESSION ; METABOLISM ; TISSUE ; MICE ; ACTIVATION ; DNA ; CARCINOGENESIS ; DNA ADDUCT FORMATION ; ENVIRONMENTAL CONTAMINANT 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; TISSUES ; MOUSE ; NO ; DIFFERENCE ; mass spectrometry ; METABOLIC-ACTIVATION ; POLLUTANT 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; POLYCYCLIC AROMATIC-HYDROCARBONS ; MASS-SPECTROMETRY ; CHROMATOGRAPHY ; LIQUID-CHROMATOGRAPHY ; CLEARANCE ; MOUSE MODEL ; PHARMACOKINETICS ; cytochrome P450 ; ORDER ; BODIES ; ONCOLOGY ; RE ; KNOCKOUT MICE ; LEVEL ; analysis ; MASS ; LOSSES ; PROSTAGLANDIN-H SYNTHASE ; ENGLAND ; ANTICANCER DRUG ELLIPTICINE ; CONDITIONAL DELETION ; DETERMINES SUSCEPTIBILITY
    Abstract: Many studies using mammalian cellular and subcellular systems have demonstrated that polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, including benzo[a]pyrene (BaP), are metabolically activated by cytochrome P450s (CYPs). In order to evaluate the role of hepatic versus extra-hepatic metabolism of BaP and its pharmacokinetics, we used the hepatic cytochrome P450 reductase null (HRN) mouse model, in which cytochrome P450 oxidoreductase, the unique electron donor to CYPs, is deleted specifically in hepatocytes, resulting in the loss of essentially all hepatic CYP function. HRN and wild-type (WT) mice were treated intraperitoneally (i.p.) with 125 mg/kg body wt BaP daily for up to 5 days. Clearance of BaP from blood was analysed by high-performance liquid chromatography with fluorescence detection. DNA adduct levels were measured by P-32-post-labelling analysis with structural confirmation of the formation of 10-(deoxyguanosin-N-2-yl)-7,8,9-trihydroxy-7,8,9,10-tetrahydrobenzo[a]py rene by liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry analysis. Hepatic microsomes isolated from BaP-treated and untreated mice were also incubated with BaP and DNA in vitro. BaP-DNA adduct formation was up to 7-fold lower with the microsomes from HRN mice than with that from WT mice. Most of the hepatic microsomal activation of BaP in vitro was attributable to CYP1A. Pharmacokinetic analysis of BaP in blood revealed no significant differences between HRN and WT mice. BaP-DNA adduct levels were higher in the livers (up to 13-fold) and elevated in several extra-hepatic tissues of HRN mice (by 1.7- to 2.6-fold) relative to WT mice. These data reveal an apparent paradox, whereby hepatic CYP enzymes appear to be more important for detoxification of BaP in vivo, despite being involved in its metabolic activation in vitro
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 18204078
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  • 4
    Keywords: CELLS ; IN-VITRO ; human ; IN-VIVO ; VITRO ; LUNG-CANCER ; DNA adducts ; liver ; MICE ; ACTIVATION ; DNA ; kidney ; 3-aminobenzanthrone ; 3-nitrobenzanthrone ; CARCINOGENESIS ; DIESEL EXHAUST ; AIR-POLLUTION ; CONTAMINANT 3-NITROBENZANTHRONE ; P-32-postlabelling ; BINDING ; METABOLITES ; BREAST ; DNA-BINDING ; HUMAN ACETYLTRANSFERASES ; METABOLIC-ACTIVATION ; cytochrome P450 ; V79 CELLS ; RE ; air pollution ; MYELOPEROXIDASE ; ENZYME ; CARCINOGENIC ARISTOLOCHIC ACIDS ; SULFOTRANSFERASES ; reductive activation ; in vivo ; PROSTAGLANDIN-H SYNTHASE
    Abstract: 3-Nitrobenzanthrone (3-NBA) is a suspected human carcinogen found in diesel exhaust and ambient air pollution. The main metabolite of 3-NBA, 3-aminobenzanthrone (3-ABA), was detected in the urine of salt mining workers occupationally exposed to diesel emissions. We evaluated the role of hepatic cytochrome P450 (CYP) enzymes in the activation of 3-ABA in vivo by treating hepatic cytochrome P450 oxidoreductase (POR)-null mice and wild-type littermates intraperitoneally with 0.2 and 2 mg/kg body weight of 3-ABA. Hepatic POR-null mice lack POR-mediated CYP enzyme activity in the liver. Using the P-32-postlabelling method, multiple 3-ABA-derived DNA adducts were observed in liver DNA from wild-type mice, qualitatively similar to those formed in incubations using human hepatic microsomes. The adduct pattern was also similar to those formed by the nitroaromatic counterpart 3-NBA and which derive from reductive metabolites of 3-NBA bound to purine bases in DNA. DNA binding by 3-ABA in the livers of the null mice was undetectable at the lower dose and substantially reduced (by up to 80%), relative to wild-type mice, at the higher dose. These data indicate that POR-mediated CYP enzyme activities are important for the oxidative activation of 3-ABA in livers, confirming recent results indicating that CYP-1A1 and -1A2 are mainly responsible for the metabolic activation of 3-ABA in human hepatic microsomes. No difference in DNA binding was found in kidney and bladder between null and wild-type mice, suggesting that cells in these extrahepatic organs have the metabolic capacity to oxidize 3-ABA to species forming the same 3-ABA-derived DNA adducts, independently from the CYP-mediated oxidation in the liver. We determined that different model peroxidases are able to catalyse DNA adduct formation by 3-ABA in vitro. Horseradish peroxidase (HRP), lactoperoxidase (LPO), myeloperoxidase (MPO), and prostaglandin H synthase (PHS) were all effective in activating 3-ABA in vitro, forming DNA adducts qualitatively similar to those formed in vivo in mice treated with 3-ABA and to those found in DNA reacted with N-hydroxy-3-aminobenzanthrone (N-OH-ABA). Collectively, these results suggest that both CYPs and peroxidases may play an important role in metabolizing 3-ABA to reactive DNA adduct forming species. (c) 2005 Elsevier Ireland Ltd. All rights reserved
    Type of Publication: Journal article published
    PubMed ID: 15885895
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