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Involvement of the Rho/Rac family member RhoG in caveolar endocytosis

AutorPrieto-Sánchez, Rosario M.; Berenjeno, Inmaculada M.; Bustelo, Xosé R.
Palabras claveRhoG
Caveolin
Endocytosis
Cholera toxin
Vesicle trafficking
Fecha de publicaciónmay-2006
EditorNature Publishing Group
CitaciónOncogene 25(21): 2961–2973 (2006)
ResumenWe show here that the GTPase RhoG is involved in caveolar trafficking. Wild-type RhoG moves sequentially to the plasma membrane, intracellular vesicles, and the Golgi apparatus along markers of this endocytic pathway. Such translocation is associated with changes in RhoG GDP/GTP levels and is highly dependent on lipid raft integrity and on the function of the GTPase dynamin2. In addition, the constitutively active RhoGQ61L mutant is preferentially located in endocytic vesicles that can be decorated with markers of the caveola-derived endocytic pathway. RhoGQ61L, but not the analogous Rac1 mutant protein, affects caveola internalization and the subsequent delivery of endocytic vesicles to the Golgi apparatus. The expression of RhoG/Rac1 chimeric proteins and RhoGQ61L effector mutants in cells induces alterations in the internalization of caveolae and severe changes in vesicle structure, respectively. However, the knockdown of endogenous rhoG transcripts using small interfering RNAs does not affect significantly the trafficking of caveola-derived vesicles, suggesting that RhoG function is dispensable for this endocytic process or, alternatively, that its function is compensated by other molecules. Taken together, these observations assign a novel function to RhoG and suggest that caveolar trafficking, as previously shown for other endocytic routes, is modulated by GTPases of the Ras superfamily.
Descripción13 páginas, 8 figuras.-- El pdf del artículo es el manuscrito de autor.
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/5130
DOI10.1038/sj.onc.1209333
ISSN1078-8956
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