Proteomic Landscape of Tissue-Specific Cyclin E Functions in Vivo

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Proteomic Landscape of Tissue-Specific Cyclin E Functions in Vivo

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Title: Proteomic Landscape of Tissue-Specific Cyclin E Functions in Vivo
Author: Odajima, Junko; Saini, Siddharth; Jung, Piotr; Ndassa-Colday, Yasmine; Ficaro, Scott; Geng, Yan; Marco, Eugenio; Michowski, Wojciech; Wang, Yaoyu E.; DeCaprio, James A.; Litovchick, Larisa; Marto, Jarrod; Sicinski, Piotr

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Citation: Odajima, J., S. Saini, P. Jung, Y. Ndassa-Colday, S. Ficaro, Y. Geng, E. Marco, et al. 2016. “Proteomic Landscape of Tissue-Specific Cyclin E Functions in Vivo.” PLoS Genetics 12 (11): e1006429. doi:10.1371/journal.pgen.1006429.
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Abstract: E-type cyclins (cyclins E1 and E2) are components of the cell cycle machinery that has been conserved from yeast to humans. The major function of E-type cyclins is to drive cell division. It is unknown whether in addition to their ‘core’ cell cycle functions, E-type cyclins also perform unique tissue-specific roles. Here, we applied high-throughput mass spectrometric analyses of mouse organs to define the repertoire of cyclin E protein partners in vivo. We found that cyclin E interacts with distinct sets of proteins in different compartments. These cyclin E interactors are highly enriched for phosphorylation targets of cyclin E and its catalytic partner, the cyclin-dependent kinase 2 (Cdk2). Among cyclin E interactors we identified several novel tissue-specific substrates of cyclin E-Cdk2 kinase. In proliferating compartments, cyclin E-Cdk2 phosphorylates Lin proteins within the DREAM complex. In the testes, cyclin E-Cdk2 phosphorylates Mybl1 and Dmrtc2, two meiotic transcription factors that represent key regulators of spermatogenesis. In embryonic and adult brains cyclin E interacts with proteins involved in neurogenesis, while in adult brains also with proteins regulating microtubule-based processes and microtubule cytoskeleton. We also used quantitative proteomics to demonstrate re-wiring of the cyclin E interactome upon ablation of Cdk2. This approach can be used to study how protein interactome changes during development or in any pathological state such as aging or cancer.
Published Version: doi:10.1371/journal.pgen.1006429
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