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Photosensitivity to triflusal: formation of a photoadduct with ubiquitin demonstrated by photophysical and proteomic techniques

AutorNuin, Edurne; Pérez-Sala, Dolores ; Lhiaubet-Vallet, Virginie; Andreu, Inmaculada; Miranda, Miguel A.
Palabras claveCovalent binding to protein
Fluorescence
Laser flash photolysis
Lysine
Mass spectrometry
Metabolite
Photoallergy
Fecha de publicación26-ago-2016
EditorFrontiers Media
CitaciónFront. Pharmacol. 7:277 (2017)
ResumenTriflusal is a platelet aggregation inhibitor chemically related to acetylsalicylic acid, which is used for the prevention and/or treatment of vascular thromboembolisms, which acts as a prodrug. Actually, after oral administration it is absorbed primarily in the small intestine, binds to plasma proteins (99%) and is rapidly biotransformed in the liver into its deacetylated active metabolite 2-hydroxy-4-trifluoromethylbenzoic acid (HTB). In healthy humans, the half-life of triflusal is ca. 0.5 h, whereas for HTB it is ca. 35 h. From a pharmacological point of view, it is interesting to note that HTB is itself highly active as a platelet anti-aggregant agent. Indeed, studies on the clinical profile of both drug and metabolite have shown no significant differences between them. It has been evidenced that HTB displays ability to induce photoallergy in humans. This phenomenon involves a cell-mediated immune response, which is initiated by covalent binding of a light-activated photosensitizer (or a species derived therefrom) to a protein. In this context, small proteins like ubiquitin could be appropriate models for investigating covalent binding by means of MS/MS and peptide fingerprint analysis. In previous work, it was shown that HTB forms covalent photoadducts with isolated lysine. Interestingly, ubiquitin contains seven lysine residues that could be modified by a similar reaction.With this background, the aim of the present work is to explore adduct formation between the triflusal metabolite and ubiquitin as model protein upon sunlight irradiation, combining proteomic and photophysical (fluorescence and laser flash photolysis) techniques. Photophysical and proteomic analysis demonstrates monoadduct formation as the major outcome of the reaction. Interestingly, addition can take place at any of the +-amino groups of the lysine residues of the protein and involves replacement of the trifluoromethyl moiety with a new amide function. This process can in principle occur with other trifluoroaromatic compounds and may be responsible for the appearance of undesired photoallergic side effects.
Descripción8 p.-7 fig.1 tab.
Versión del editorhttps://doi.org/10.3389/fphar.2016.00277
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/149721
DOI10.3389/fphar.2016.00277
E-ISSN1664-302X
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