PTPN1

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Protein tyrosine phosphatase, non-receptor type 1
Protein PTPN1 PDB 1a5y.png
PDB rendering based on 1a5y.
Available structures
PDB Ortholog search: PDBe, RCSB
Identifiers
Symbols PTPN1 ; PTP1B
External IDs OMIM176885 MGI97805 HomoloGene2119 ChEMBL: 335 GeneCards: PTPN1 Gene
EC number 3.1.3.48
Orthologs
Species Human Mouse
Entrez 5770 19246
Ensembl ENSG00000196396 ENSMUSG00000027540
UniProt P18031 P35821
RefSeq (mRNA) NM_002827 NM_011201
RefSeq (protein) NP_002818 NP_035331
Location (UCSC) Chr 20:
49.13 – 49.2 Mb
Chr 2:
167.93 – 167.98 Mb
PubMed search [1] [2]

Tyrosine-protein phosphatase non-receptor type 1 also known as protein-tyrosine phosphatase 1B (PTP1B) is an enzyme that is the founding member of the protein tyrosine phosphatase (PTP) family. In humans it is encoded by the PTPN1 gene.[1] PTP1B is a negative regulator of the insulin signaling pathway and is considered a promising potential therapeutic target, in particular for treatment of type 2 diabetes.[2] It has also been implicated in the development of breast cancer and has been explored as a potential therapeutic target in that avenue as well.[3][4][5]

Structure and Function[edit]

PTP1B was first isolated from a human placental protein extract,[6][7] but it is expressed in many tissues.[8] PTP1B is localized to the cytoplasmic face of the endoplasmic reticulum.[9] PTP1B can dephosphorylate the phosphotyrosine residues of the activated insulin receptor kinase.[7][10][11] In mice, genetic ablation of PTPN1 results in enhanced insulin sensitivity.[12][13] Several other tyrosine kinases, including epidermal growth factor receptor,[14] insulin-like growth factor 1 receptor,[15] colony stimulating factor 1 receptor,[16] c-Src,[17] Janus kinase 2,[18] TYK2,[18] and focal adhesion kinase[19] as well as other tyrosine-phosphorylated proteins, including BCAR1,[20] DOK1,[21] beta-catenin[22] and cortactin[23] have also been described as PTP1B substrates.

The first crystal structure of the PTP1B catalytic domain revealed that the catalytic site exists within a deep cleft of the protein formed by three loops including the WPD loop with the Asp181 residue, a pTyr loop with the Tyr46 residue and a Q loop with the Gln262 residue.[24][25] The pTyr loop and Tyr46 residue are located on the surface of the protein, and thus help to determine the depth a substrate can obtain within the cleft. This acts as a means of driving selectivity, as substrates containing smaller phosphoresidues cannot reach the site of catalytic activity at the base of the cleft.[24] Upon substrate binding, PTP1B undergoes a structural modification in which the WPD loop closes around the substrate, introducing stabilizing pi stacking interactions between the aromatic rings of the phosphotyrosine (pTyr) substrate residue and the Phe182 residue on the WPD loop.[25]

Mechanism[edit]

The phosphatase activity of PTP1B occurs via a two-step mechanism.[24] The dephosphorylation of the pTyr substrate occurs in the first step, while the enzyme intermediates are broken down during the second step. During the first step, there is a nucleophilic attack at the phosphocenter by the reduced Cys215 residue, followed by subsequent protonation by Asp181 to yield the neutral tyrosine phenol. The active enzyme is regenerated after the thiophosphate intermediate is hydrolyzed, which is facilitated by the hydrogen bonding interactions of Gln262 and Asp181 that help to position in the water molecule at the desired site of nucleophillic attack.

Arrow pushing mechanism of PTP1B phosphatase activity.
Two step mechanism of PTP1B phosphatase activity.

Regulation[edit]

The Cys215 residue is essential for the enzymatic activity of PTP1B and similar cysteine residues are required for the activity of other members of the Class I PTP family.[26] The thiolate anion form is needed for nucleophilic activity but it is susceptible to oxidation by reactive oxygen species (ROS) in the cell which would render the enzyme non-functional. This cysteine residue has been shown to oxidize under increased cellular concentrations of hydrogen peroxide (H2O2), produced in response to EGF and insulin signaling.[27][28][29] The thiolate is oxidized to a sulfenic acid, which is converted to a sulfenyl amide after reacting the with the adjacent Ser216 residue.[30] This modification of the Cys215 residue prevents further oxidation of the residue which would be irreversible, and also induces a structural change in the cleft of the active site such that substrates may not bind.[30][31] This oxidation can be reversed through reduction by glutathione and acts as a means of regulating PTP1B activity.[31] Phosphprylation of the Ser50 residue has also been shown as a point of allosteric regulation of PTP1B, in which the phosphorylated state of the enzyme is inactive.[32]

Interactions[edit]

PTPN1 has been shown to interact with BCAR1,[20] epidermal growth factor receptor,[33][34] Grb2[20][35] and IRS1.[32][35]

Clinical Significance[edit]

PTP1B has clinical implications in the treatment of type 2 diabetes as well as cancer. Gene knockout studies conducted in murine models has provided substantial evidence for the role PTP1B plays in the regulation of insulin signalling and the development of obesity.[12][13] PTPN1 knockout mice kept on high fat diets showed a resistance to obesity and an increased degree of insulin sensitivity as compared to their wild-type counterparts.[12][13] As such, the design and development of PTP1B inhibitors is a growing field of research for the treatment of type 2 diabetes and obesity.[36]

Although PTP1B is generally studied as a regulator of metabolism, some research suggest it may have a role in tumor development, though whether it is oncogenic or tumor suppressive is unclear, as there is data in support of both arguments. The high ROS concentrations within cancer cells provide an environment for potential constitutive inactivation of PTP1B and it has been shown in two human cancer cell lines HepG2 and A431, that up to 40% of the Cys215 residues in PTP1B can be selectively irreversibly oxidized under these cellular conditions resulting in non-functional PTP1B.[37] In addition, PTPN1 genetic ablation in p53 deficient mice resulted in an increased incidence of lymphomas and a decrease in overall survival rates.[38] In contrast, the PTPN1 gene has been shown to be overexpressed in conjunction with HER2 in breast cancer cases.[4] Murine models of HER2 overexpression in conjunction with PTPN1 knockout resulted in delayed tumor growth and with fewer observed metastases to the lung suggesting that PTPN1 may have an oncogenic role in breast cancers.[4][5]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  6. ^ Tonks NK, Diltz CD, Fischer EH (May 1988). "Purification of the major protein-tyrosine-phosphatases of human placenta". J. Biol. Chem. 263 (14): 6722–30. PMID 2834386. 
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  13. ^ a b c Klaman LD, Boss O, Peroni OD, Kim JK, Martino JL, Zabolotny JM, Moghal N, Lubkin M, Kim YB, Sharpe AH, Stricker-Krongrad A, Shulman GI, Neel BG, Kahn BB (August 2000). "Increased Energy Expenditure, Decreased Adiposity, and Tissue-Specific Insulin Sensitivity in Protein-Tyrosine Phosphatase 1B-Deficient Mice". Mol. Cell. Biol. 20 (15): 5479–89. doi:10.1128/MCB.20.15.5479-5489.2000. PMC 85999. PMID 10891488. 
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