EphB3 signaling propagates synaptic dysfunction in the traumatic injured brain

DSpace/Manakin Repository

EphB3 signaling propagates synaptic dysfunction in the traumatic injured brain

Citable link to this page

 

 
Title: EphB3 signaling propagates synaptic dysfunction in the traumatic injured brain
Author: Perez, Enmanuel J.; Cepero, Maria L.; Perez, Sebastian U.; Coyle, Joseph T.; Sick, Thomas J.; Liebl, Daniel J.

Note: Order does not necessarily reflect citation order of authors.

Citation: Perez, Enmanuel J., Maria L. Cepero, Sebastian U. Perez, Joseph T. Coyle, Thomas J. Sick, and Daniel J. Liebl. 2017. “EphB3 signaling propagates synaptic dysfunction in the traumatic injured brain.” Neurobiology of disease 94 (1): 73-84. doi:10.1016/j.nbd.2016.06.007. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.nbd.2016.06.007.
Full Text & Related Files:
Abstract: Traumatic brain injury (TBI), ranging from mild concussion to severe penetrating wounds, can involve brain regions that contain damaged or lost synapses in the absence of neuronal death. These affected regions significantly contribute to sensory, motor and/or cognitive deficits. Thus, studying the mechanisms responsible for synaptic instability and dysfunction is important for protecting the nervous system from the consequences of progressive TBI. Our controlled cortical impact (CCI) injury produces ~20% loss of synapses and mild changes in synaptic protein levels in the CA3-CA1 hippocampus without neuronal losses. These synaptic changes are associated with functional deficits, indicated by > 50% loss in synaptic plasticity and impaired learning behavior. We show that the receptor tyrosine kinase EphB3 participates in CCI injury-induced synaptic damage, where EphB3−/− mice show preserved long-term potentiation and hippocampal-dependent learning behavior as compared with wild type (WT) injured mice. Improved synaptic function in the absence of EphB3 results from attenuation in CCI injury-induced synaptic losses and reduced d-serine levels compared with WT injured mice. Together, these findings suggest that EphB3 signaling plays a deleterious role in synaptic stability and plasticity after TBI.
Published Version: doi:10.1016/j.nbd.2016.06.007
Other Sources: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5662938/pdf/
Terms of Use: This article is made available under the terms and conditions applicable to Other Posted Material, as set forth at http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:dash.current.terms-of-use#LAA
Citable link to this page: http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:HUL.InstRepos:34492299
Downloads of this work:

Show full Dublin Core record

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

 
 

Search DASH


Advanced Search
 
 

Submitters