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Palmitoylation of the Human Bradykinin B2 Receptor Influences Ligand Efficacy

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INSERM Unité 367, 17 rue du Fer à Moulin, 75005 Paris, France, Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research, Post Office Box 595, S-75124 Uppsala, Sweden, and Institute of Physiological Chemistry and Pathobiochemistry, Johannes Gutenberg University at Mainz, Duesbergweg 6, D-55099 Mainz, Germany
Cite this: Biochemistry 2001, 40, 51, 15743–15751
Publication Date (Web):November 30, 2001
https://doi.org/10.1021/bi011600t
Copyright © 2001 American Chemical Society

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    Abstract

    To investigate the palmitoylation of the human bradykinin B2 receptor, we have mutated individually or simultaneously into glycine two potential acylation sites (cysteines 324 and 329) located in the carboxyl terminus of the receptor and evaluated the effects of these mutations by transfection in COS-7, CHO-K1, and HEK 293T. The wild-type receptor and the single mutants, but not the double mutant, incorporated [3H]palmitate, indicating that the receptor carboxyl tail can be palmitoylated at both sites. The mutants did not differ from the wild-type receptor for the kinetics of [3H]bradykinin binding, the basal and bradykinin-stimulated coupling to phospholipases C and A2, and agonist-induced phosphorylation. The nonpalmitoylated receptor had a 30% reduced capacity to internalize [3H]bradykinin. This indicates that palmitoylation does not influence the basal activity of the receptor and its agonist-driven activation. However, the mutants triggered phospholipid metabolism and MAP kinase activation in response to B2 receptor antagonists. Pseudopeptide and nonpeptide compounds that behaved as antagonists on the wild-type receptor became agonists on the nonpalmitoylated receptor and produced phospholipases C and A2 responses of 25−50% as compared to that of bradykinin. These results suggest that palmitoylation is required for the stabilization of the receptor−ligand complex in an uncoupled conformation.

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     This work was supported by INSERM and by the Bristol−Myers−Squibb Institute for Medical Research (Princeton, NJ). A.P. was supported by fellowships from the Ministère de la Recherche, the Fondation de la Recherche Médicale, and the Société de Secours des Amis des Sciences. A.B. has received a postdoctoral fellowship from the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft, and I.D. is a research fellow of the Boehringer Ingelheim Fonds.

     INSERM Unité 367.

    §

     Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research.

     Present address:  Institute for Pharmacology, University of Heidelberg, D-69120 Heidelberg, Germany.

     Institute of Physiological Chemistry and Pathobiochemistry. Present address:  Institute for Biochemistry II, University of Frankfurt Medical School, Theodor-Stern-Kai 7, D-60590 Frankfurt, Germany.

    *

     Corresponding author. E-mail:  [email protected].

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