Gap junction trafficking and regulation (Homo sapiens)

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9, 11, 13, 16881724374, 1221562105141planar gap junction plaques Golgi lumenClathrin Cx43TJP1 Connexin 43 hemi-channel Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicle planar gap junction plaques containing Dab2 Docked Cx43-containing transport vesicles Cx43 ZO-1 gap junction gap junction plaque Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicle Junctional channel c-src associated cx43 hemi-channel Invaginating gap junction plaques phospho-Y265 Cx43ZO-1c-src hemi-channel Junctional channel lysosomal membrane6xGJA16xTJP1 hemi-channel gap junction plaque gap junction plaque planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 Junctional channel junctional plaque prior to invagination Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicle c-src-associated Cx43 junctional channel Clathrin Planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 and Dynamin planar gap junction plaques gap junction plaque Junctional channel Clathrin endoplasmic reticulum-Golgi intermediate compartmentendoplasmic reticulum lumenplanar gap junction plaques phospho-Y265 Cx43ZO-1 gap junction 6xGJA16xTJP1 hemi-channel Connexin 43 connexon Junctional channel gap junction plaque Clathrin Connexon 26 c-src associated cx43 hemi-channel Connexin 26Connexin 32 connexon Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicle closed Cx43 junctional channel cytosolConnexin 26 Connexon connexons in Golgi transport vesicle docked to microtubules planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 Connexin 32 connexon Cx43ZO-1c-src hemi-channel Junctional channel Cx43ZO-1c-src gap junction GJA1 Cx43TJP1AP2M1 SRC-2 Connexin 43 connexonGJA1 AP2M1 Planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 and DynaminGJA1Cx26/Cx32planar gap junction plaquesMYO6 DynaminGJB2GJB2AP2M1 Cx43ZO-1c-src gap junctionconnexons in Golgi transport vesicle docked to microtubulesphospho-Y265 Cx43ZO-1 gap junctionMonomeric connexin proteinplanar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2microtubuleConnexin 26Connexin 32 connexonDAB2 GJA1 GJA1 ATPGJB2 TJP1 GJA1Connexon 26Invaginating gap junction plaquesDAB2 Connexin 32 connexonTJP1 TJP1 Hemi-channelsSRC-2 Cx26/Cx32SRC-2GJA1 GJB1 GJB2 SRC-2 GJA1 TJP1 Cx43 ZO-1 gap junctionDocked Cx43-containing transport vesiclesSRC-2 Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesiclegap junction plaqueGJA1 GJB1TJP1p-Y265-GJA1 Connexin 43 hemi-channelGJB2 ADPDAB2p-Y265-GJA1 Connexin 26 ConnexonJunctional channelGJA1 AP2M1 closed Cx43 junctional channelp-Y265-GJA1 GJB1 c-src-associated Cx43 junctional channelMYO6DAB2 GJB1


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Wikipathways-description 
Gap junctions are clusters of intercellular channels connecting adjacent cells and permitting the direct exchange of ions and small molecules between cells. These channels are composed of two hemichannels, or connexons, one located on each of the two neighboring cells. Each connexon is composed of 6 trans-membrane protein subunits of the connexin (Cx) family. A gap of approximately 3 nm remains between the adjacent cell membranes, but two connexons interact and dock head-to-head in the extra-cellular space forming a tightly sealed, double-membrane intercellular channel (see Segretain and Falk, 2004). The activity of these intercellular channels is regulated, particularly by intramolecular modifications such as phosphorylation which appears to regulate connexin turnover, gap junction assembly and the opening and closure (gating) of gap junction channels.

Original Pathway at Reactome: http://www.reactome.org/PathwayBrowser/#DB=gk_current&FOCUS_SPECIES_ID=48887&FOCUS_PATHWAY_ID=157858

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Bibliography

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  1. Segretain D, Falk MM.; ''Regulation of connexin biosynthesis, assembly, gap junction formation, and removal.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  2. Kelsell DP, Dunlop J, Hodgins MB.; ''Human diseases: clues to cracking the connexin code?''; PubMed Europe PMC
  3. Simon AM, Goodenough DA.; ''Diverse functions of vertebrate gap junctions.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  4. Bruzzone R.; ''Learning the language of cell-cell communication through connexin channels.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  5. Martin PE, Mambetisaeva ET, Archer DA, George CH, Evans WH.; ''Analysis of gap junction assembly using mutated connexins detected in Charcot-Marie-Tooth X-linked disease.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  6. Fishman GI, Moreno AP, Spray DC, Leinwand LA.; ''Functional analysis of human cardiac gap junction channel mutants.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  7. Falk MM, Kumar NM, Gilula NB.; ''Membrane insertion of gap junction connexins: polytopic channel forming membrane proteins.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  8. Martin PE, Blundell G, Ahmad S, Errington RJ, Evans WH.; ''Multiple pathways in the trafficking and assembly of connexin 26, 32 and 43 into gap junction intercellular communication channels.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  9. Wang M, Berthoud VM, Beyer EC.; ''Connexin43 increases the sensitivity of prostate cancer cells to TNFalpha-induced apoptosis.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  10. Giepmans BN, Hengeveld T, Postma FR, Moolenaar WH.; ''Interaction of c-Src with gap junction protein connexin-43. Role in the regulation of cell-cell communication.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  11. Falk MM, Buehler LK, Kumar NM, Gilula NB.; ''Cell-free synthesis and assembly of connexins into functional gap junction membrane channels.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  12. Ahmad S, Diez JA, George CH, Evans WH.; ''Synthesis and assembly of connexins in vitro into homomeric and heteromeric functional gap junction hemichannels.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  13. Piehl M, Lehmann C, Gumpert A, Denizot JP, Segretain D, Falk MM.; ''Internalization of large double-membrane intercellular vesicles by a clathrin-dependent endocytic process.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  14. Spinella F, Rosanò L, Di Castro V, Nicotra MR, Natali PG, Bagnato A.; ''Endothelin-1 decreases gap junctional intercellular communication by inducing phosphorylation of connexin 43 in human ovarian carcinoma cells.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  15. Lauf U, Giepmans BN, Lopez P, Braconnot S, Chen SC, Falk MM.; ''Dynamic trafficking and delivery of connexons to the plasma membrane and accretion to gap junctions in living cells.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  16. Huang S, Dudez T, Scerri I, Thomas MA, Giepmans BN, Suter S, Chanson M.; ''Defective activation of c-Src in cystic fibrosis airway epithelial cells results in loss of tumor necrosis factor-alpha-induced gap junction regulation.''; PubMed Europe PMC
  17. Wong RC, Pébay A, Nguyen LT, Koh KL, Pera MF.; ''Presence of functional gap junctions in human embryonic stem cells.''; PubMed Europe PMC

History

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CompareRevisionActionTimeUserComment
101632view11:49, 1 November 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 66
101168view21:36, 31 October 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 65
100694view20:09, 31 October 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 64
100244view16:54, 31 October 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 63
99796view15:19, 31 October 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 62 (2nd attempt)
99346view12:48, 31 October 2018ReactomeTeamreactome version 62
94003view13:50, 16 August 2017ReactomeTeamreactome version 61
93615view11:28, 9 August 2017ReactomeTeamreactome version 61
87452view13:58, 22 July 2016MkutmonOntology Term : 'transport pathway' added !
86723view09:24, 11 July 2016ReactomeTeamreactome version 56
83093view09:58, 18 November 2015ReactomeTeamVersion54
81417view12:56, 21 August 2015ReactomeTeamVersion53
76886view08:15, 17 July 2014ReactomeTeamFixed remaining interactions
76591view11:57, 16 July 2014ReactomeTeamFixed remaining interactions
75923view09:57, 11 June 2014ReactomeTeamRe-fixing comment source
75624view10:49, 10 June 2014ReactomeTeamReactome 48 Update
74979view13:50, 8 May 2014AnweshaFixing comment source for displaying WikiPathways description
74623view08:40, 30 April 2014ReactomeTeamReactome46
68979view17:42, 8 July 2013MaintBotUpdated to 2013 gpml schema
42043view21:52, 4 March 2011MaintBotAutomatic update
39846view05:52, 21 January 2011MaintBotNew pathway

External references

DataNodes

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NameTypeDatabase referenceComment
ADPMetaboliteCHEBI:16761 (ChEBI)
AP2M1 ProteinQ96CW1 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
ATPMetaboliteCHEBI:15422 (ChEBI)
Connexin 26 Connexin 32 connexonComplexREACT_9762 (Reactome)
Connexin 26 ConnexonComplexREACT_21620 (Reactome)
Connexin 32 connexonComplexREACT_9765 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 hemi-channelComplexREACT_10289 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicleComplexREACT_10502 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 connexonComplexREACT_9901 (Reactome)
Connexon 26ComplexREACT_10376 (Reactome)
Cx26/Cx32ProteinREACT_9641 (Reactome)
Cx26/Cx32ProteinREACT_9706 (Reactome)
Cx43 TJP1ComplexREACT_10187 (Reactome)
Cx43

ZO-1

c-src gap junction
ComplexREACT_10511 (Reactome)
Cx43 ZO-1 gap junctionComplexREACT_10329 (Reactome)
DAB2 ProteinP98082 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
DAB2ProteinP98082 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
Docked Cx43-containing transport vesiclesComplexREACT_10422 (Reactome)
DynaminProteinREACT_10614 (Reactome)
GJA1 ProteinP17302 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
GJA1ProteinP17302 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
GJB1 ProteinP08034 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
GJB1ProteinP08034 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
GJB2 ProteinP29033 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
GJB2ProteinP29033 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
Hemi-channelsComplexREACT_10652 (Reactome)
Invaginating gap junction plaquesComplexREACT_10333 (Reactome)
Junctional channelComplexREACT_10244 (Reactome)
MYO6 ProteinQ9UM54 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
MYO6ProteinQ9UM54 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
Monomeric connexin proteinProteinREACT_9675 (Reactome)
Planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 and DynaminComplexREACT_10413 (Reactome)
SRC-2 ProteinP12931-2 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
SRC-2ProteinP12931-2 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
TJP1 ProteinQ07157 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
TJP1ProteinQ07157 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
c-src-associated Cx43 junctional channelComplexREACT_10199 (Reactome)
closed Cx43 junctional channelComplexREACT_10597 (Reactome)
connexons in Golgi transport vesicle docked to microtubulesComplexREACT_10450 (Reactome)
gap junction plaqueComplexREACT_10558 (Reactome)
microtubuleREACT_10446 (Reactome)
p-Y265-GJA1 ProteinP17302 (Uniprot-TrEMBL)
phospho-Y265 Cx43 ZO-1 gap junctionComplexREACT_10386 (Reactome)
planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2ComplexREACT_10755 (Reactome)
planar gap junction plaquesComplexREACT_10866 (Reactome)

Annotated Interactions

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SourceTargetTypeDatabase referenceComment
ADPArrowREACT_9997 (Reactome)
ATPREACT_9997 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 hemi-channelArrowREACT_10004 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicleREACT_10011 (Reactome)
Connexin 43 connexon in Golgi transport vesicleREACT_10060 (Reactome)
Cx43

ZO-1

c-src gap junction
REACT_9997 (Reactome)
Cx43

ZO-1

c-src gap junction
mim-catalysisREACT_9997 (Reactome)
Cx43 ZO-1 gap junctionREACT_9975 (Reactome)
DAB2REACT_9951 (Reactome)
DynaminREACT_9969 (Reactome)
GJB1REACT_9520 (Reactome)
GJB1mim-catalysisREACT_9494 (Reactome)
GJB2REACT_9520 (Reactome)
MYO6REACT_9971 (Reactome)
Planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2 and DynaminREACT_9971 (Reactome)
REACT_10004 (Reactome)
  • Insertion of a connexon into the cell membrane results in the formation of a hemi-channel. This channel permits direct exchanges between cell cytoplasm and extracellular matrix (Figure 3). Freeze-fracture electron microscopy studies have revealed that cytoplasmic vesicles can fuse with the plasma membrane to permit connexon insertion (Shivers and Bowman 1985).
  • Hemi-channels appear to play a role in isosmotic cell volume regulation (Quist et al., 2000), in apoptosis regulation (Contreras et al. 2002; John et al. 1999), and in the differentiation of different cell types (Boucher and Bennett 2003). Individual connexons have been observed dispersed around gap junction plaques. This observation suggests that there is a pool of connexons dispersed in the plasma membrane which can migrate to gap junction plaques (Benedetti et al. 2000; Hulser et al. 1997; Lauf et al. 2002; Gaietta et al. 2002).
REACT_10011 (Reactome) One mechanism of transport of connexon-containing vesicles involves movement along microtubules (Segretain and Falk, 2004). Such a transport system has been described for similar secretory vesicles (Toomre et al., 1999). Direct microtubule-dependent transport of connexons to GJ-assembly sites has recently been reported as well (Shaw et al., 2007).
REACT_10046 (Reactome) Once transported to the plasma membrane, junctional channels aggregate into clusters forming gap junction plaques that may contain a few to many thousands of individual channels and that vary in size from a few square nanometers to many square micrometers (Bruzzone et al. 1996; Falk 2000; Severs et al. 2001). Gap junction plaques are involved in numerous processes including growth and differentiation (Loewenstein and Rose 1992), pathological cell proliferation (Roger et al. 2004; Segretain et al. 2003) and spermatogenesis (Juneja et al. 1999; Plum et al. 2000). The physiological importance of gap junction plaques is underscored by the diverse pathologies associated with connexin gene mutations (De Maio et al. 2002). An arbitrary number (10) of channels is shown as aggregating in this reaction but the actual number may be hundreds to thousands.
REACT_10060 (Reactome) Connexin-interacting proteins appear to function in regulating gap junction formation and communication. ZO-1 has been shown to alter the membrane localization of Cx43 and plays a role in regulating Cx43-mediated gap junctional communication in osteoblastic cells (Laing et al. 2005). ZO-1 may function in the delivery of Cx43 from a lipid raft domain to gap junctional plaques, which may be an important regulatory step in gap junction formation.
REACT_10083 (Reactome) Internalized GJ plaques are degraded by lysosomes. Lysosomal degradation appears to be the most common pathway of GJ degradation. (Qin et al., 2003; Grinzberg and Gilula., 1979 ; Berthoud et al., 2004 ; and Leithe et al., 2006).
REACT_10108 (Reactome) Docking of Cx43 at the plasma membrane may involve ZO-1 as well as alpha- and beta-catenin (Shaw et al., 2007). The role of ZO-1 in regulating gap junction biology is unclear. Recent results indicate a role for ZO-1 in regulating gap junction plaque size (Hunter et al., 2007).
REACT_10110 (Reactome) Connexon-containing transport vesicles have been shown to emanate from the Golgi and deliver connexons to the plasma membrane (Lauf et al., 2002).
REACT_10125 (Reactome) The closure of Cx43 gap junction channels is observed following src-mediated Cx43 phosphorylation.
REACT_115750 (Reactome)
  • Cx proteins are cotranslationally inserted into ER membranes in an SRP (signal recognition particle)-dependent process (Falk et al., 1994).
  • Cx26 has also been reported to insert post-translationally into the ER membrane (Zhang et al., 1996; Ahmad et al., 1999 ; Ahmad and Evans, 2002).
REACT_21353 (Reactome) Connexons may also traffic using a microtubule-independent mechanism. A few studies suggest that rough ER membranes can directly transfer connexons to the plasma membrane (Martin et al. 2001; Bloom and Goldstein 1998). Other cytoskeletal components, such as actin filaments, might be involved in the delivery of connexons to gap junction plaques (Thomas et al. 2001; Gilleron et al. 2006).
REACT_9410 (Reactome) Connexins (Cxs) are encoded by a large gene family predicted to include at least 20 isoforms in humans. Most mammalian Cx genes consist of two exons. The first consists of untranslated sequence, and the second contains the entire coding sequence. Exceptionally, Cx36 and Cx45 contain 3 exons and 2 introns and the third exon contains the coding sequence (Belluardo et al. 1999 ; Jacob and Beyer 2001). Connexins have been divided in two major subgroups, alpha and beta, according to their amino acid sequence similarity (see Bruzzone et al., 2001; Willecke et al., 2002). Alternative names and additional subgroups have been suggested as well. Cx are synthesized by ribosomes in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) membrane. All Cx proteins contain four trans-membrane domains (TM1 to TM4), two extracellular loops (E1 and E2) and one cytoplasmic loop. The amino- and carboxyl termini are located in the cytosol (reviewed in Segretain and Falk, 2004). After targeting to the ER, connexins are checked by a quality control system to prevent misfolded forms from progressing through the secretory pathway. Aberrant proteins are removed by endoplasmic-reticulum-associated degradation (ERAD).
REACT_9415 (Reactome) A study using cultured cells demonstrated connexon oligomerization from Cx43 subunits inside the Trans-Golgi Network after exit from the ER (Musil and Goodenough 1993).
REACT_9442 (Reactome) Cx proteins are cotranslationally inserted into ER membranes in an SRP (signal recognition particle)-dependent process (Falk et al., 1994).
REACT_9473 (Reactome)
  • Cx proteins are cotranslationally inserted into ER membranes in an SRP (signal recognition particle)-dependent process (Falk et al., 1994).
  • It has been observed, however, that the oligomerization of Cx43 into connexons does not occur before the Trans-Golgi network (Musil and Goodenough, 1993; Koval, 2006).
REACT_9494 (Reactome) Studies using microsomes have revealed that oligomerization of connexins Cx26, Cx43, and Cx32 can occur after insertion of connexins in the ER membrane (Falk et al. 1997; Ahmad et al. 1999, Ahmad and Evans, 2002).
REACT_9499 (Reactome) Transport of connexins along the secretory pathway (including transit from the Golgi to the TGN where Cx43 is predicted to oligomerize) occurs in vesicular transport containers.
REACT_9503 (Reactome) Transport of connexins along the secretory pathway (including transit from the ER to the ERGIC where Cx32 is predicted to oligomerize) occurs in vesicular transport containers.
REACT_9520 (Reactome) Oligomerization of connexins Cx32 and Cx26 has also been observed in the ER-Golgi-intermediate compartment (ERGIC) (Diez et al. 1999). Heteromeric connexons containing both Cx32 and Cx26 have been observed. For the sake of simplicity, the connexon here is described as containing equal numbers of Cx26 and Cx32 subunits, although the ratio may vary.
REACT_9951 (Reactome) Dab2 is recruited to Cx43-based GJs possibly through a direct interaction between its N-terminal phosphotyrosine binding (PTB) domain and a putative XPXY internalization motif found in the C-terminal tail of Cx43 as well as a number of other connexin family members (Piehl et al., 2007).The distal portion of Dab2 on its opposite end binds the globular N-terminal domain of clathrin heavy chains (Piehl et al., 2007).
REACT_9969 (Reactome) The GTPase dynamin, which functions in the completion of vesicle budding localizes in Cx43-based GJs and especially invaginating plaques and AGJ vesicles (Piehl et al., 2007).
REACT_9971 (Reactome) GJ plaques, clusters of GJ channels, can be internalized to form large, double-membrane vesicles (aka AGJs). Internalized AGJ vesicles subdivide into smaller vesicles that are subsequently degraded by endo/lysosomal pathways (Piehl et al., 2007).
REACT_9975 (Reactome) c-src has been shown to interact with Cx43 (Giepmans et al., 2001). Models describing v-src mediated Cx43 channel gating propose that the initial interaction between v-src and Cx43 may occur via a SH3 domain interaction (see Lau 2005).
REACT_9990 (Reactome) Junctional channels are an assembly of two docked connexons on adjacent cells that permits direct communication of the cytoplasm in the two cells as shown below. Proteins associated with GJs such as catenins (Wu et al., 2003, Shaw et al., 2007) and L-CAM (Musil et al., 1990) might be required for connexon docking. Docking occurs through a tight interaction of the extracellular loops (Unger et al., 1999; Sosinsky and Nicholson, 2005). Intramolecular disulfide bridges between the two extracellular loops (E1 and E2) of connexin polypeptides are important for the correct three-dimensional structure of the extracellular loops (Foote et al., 1998)
REACT_9997 (Reactome) c-Src phosphorylates Cx43 on Tyr 265.
SRC-2REACT_9975 (Reactome)
TJP1REACT_10060 (Reactome)
microtubuleArrowREACT_10004 (Reactome)
microtubuleREACT_10011 (Reactome)
phospho-Y265 Cx43 ZO-1 gap junctionArrowREACT_9997 (Reactome)
planar gap junction plaques associated with Dab2REACT_9969 (Reactome)
planar gap junction plaquesREACT_9951 (Reactome)
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