API

Event: 1509

Key Event Title

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Protein Adduct Formation

Short name

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Protein Adduct Formation

Biological Context

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Level of Biological Organization
Molecular

Cell term

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Organ term

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Organ term
brain


Key Event Components

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Process Object Action

Key Event Overview


AOPs Including This Key Event

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AOP Name Role of event in AOP
CYP2E1 activation and formation of protein adducts leading to neurodegeneration MolecularInitiatingEvent

Stressors

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Taxonomic Applicability

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Life Stages

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Sex Applicability

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Key Event Description

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Reactive chemicals or metabolites can interact with proteins present in any cell type which occur at the molecular level. The electrophilic chemicals react with the nucleophilic parts of proteins, forming a covalent bond. When proteins are in their original shape they can function properly, when this is not the case the protein loses its function. These are unspecific proteins which are altered in shape due to the covalent binding of chemicals.


How It Is Measured or Detected

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The determination of protein adducts can be done, but since some chemicals induce protein adducts at low abundance it is hard to measure. A new technique is developed to overcome the problem of the low abundance. A drug is labelled with a biotin affinity tag, which than can react with proteins and bind covalently. After incubation with several proteins the drugs attached to the proteins are separated from the rest of the free proteins with the use of the tag. Next the proteins which are altered by the drug can be identified with proteomics. A LC/MS/MS technique is used. A problem which can occur, is that the use of a tag can influence the binding profile of the drug. Another possibility is the use of 2D gel-electrophoresis and tandem mass spectrometry based proteomics. Proteins are purified from cells after incubation with a drug. With 2D gel-electrophoresis the proteins are separated, afterwards the spots of interest are identified with tandem mass spectrometry.


Domain of Applicability

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Evidence for Perturbation by Stressor


Overview for Molecular Initiating Event

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Acrylamide

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


2,4-Dithiobiuret

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


Isoniazid

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


2,5-Hexanedione

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


Styrene

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


4-Hydroxy Nonenal

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).

 

 


Acrylonitrile

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


Acrolein

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


Nitrogen mustard

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


Acetyldehyde

LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005).


References

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LoPachin, R. M. & DeCaprio, A. P. Protein adduct formation as a molecular mechanism in neurotoxicity. Toxicological Sciences 86, 214–225 (2005)

Gan, J., Zhang, H. & Humphreys, W. G. Drug-Protein Adducts: Chemistry, Mechanisms of Toxicity, and Methods of Characterization. Chemical Research in Toxicology 29, 2040–2057 (2016)