Title
ECM1 interacts with fibulin-3 and the beta 3 chain of laminin 332 through its serum albumin subdomain-like 2 domain ECM1 interacts with fibulin-3 and the beta 3 chain of laminin 332 through its serum albumin subdomain-like 2 domain
Author
Faculty/Department
Faculty of Pharmaceutical, Biomedical and Veterinary Sciences. Pharmacy
Faculty of Pharmaceutical, Biomedical and Veterinary Sciences . Biomedical Sciences
Publication type
article
Publication
Stuttgart ,
Subject
Biology
Pharmacology. Therapy
Human medicine
Source (journal)
Matrix biology. - Stuttgart
Volume/pages
28(2009) :3 , p. 160-169
ISSN
0945-053X
ISI
000266757900005
Carrier
E
Target language
English (eng)
Full text (Publishers DOI)
Affiliation
University of Antwerp
Abstract
The extracellular matrix protein 1 (ECM1) is an 85 kDa secreted glycoprotein, comprising four variants and playing a pivotal role in endochondral bone formation, angiogenesis, and tumour biology. A computational model for the three-dimensional structure of ECM1a was determined to identify the potential and/or concealed region(s) for binding with candidate partners in human skin. Multiple alignments for the secondary structure of ECM1a and b revealed similarity with serum albumin. The N-terminal domain of ECM1a consists mainly of á-helices (áD1), while the remaining three domains, namely serum albumin subdomain-like (SASDL) domains 2-4, were topologically comparable with the subdomain of the third serum albumin domain. Yeast-two-hybrid screening of a human foreskin cDNA library using both full-length ECM1a and the hot spot region for ECM1 gene mutations in lipoid proteinosis, an autosomal recessive genodermatosis (complete SASDL2 and the linker to SASDL3: aa177aa361), as bait, isolated seven extracellular proteins. The site-specific interaction of ECM1a with two of these candidate binders, laminin 332 beta-3 chain and fibulin-3, was confirmed by in vitro and in vivo co-immunoprecipitation experiments. Immunohistologically both binders co-localized with ECM1 in human skin. Together, ECM1 is a multifunctional binding core and/or a scaffolding protein interacting with a variety of extracellular and structural proteins, contributing to the maintenance of skin integrity and homeostasis. Hence, disruption of the ECM1 function may cause the failure of multi-communication among the surrounding skin interstitial molecules, as seen in lipoid proteinosis pathology.
E-info
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