Calprotectin (S100A8/S100A9) and myeloperoxidase: Co-regulators of formation of reactive oxygen species

Author
Bøyum, Arne
Skrede, Knut Kristian
Myhre, Oddvar
Tennfjord, Vivi-Ann
Neurauter, Christine Gran
Tolleshaug, Helge
Knudsen, Eirunn
Opstad, Per Kristian
Bjørås, Magnar
Benestad, Haakon Breien
Date Issued
2010
Permalink
http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12242/704
https://publications.ffi.no/123456789/704
DOI
10.3390/toxins2010095
Collection
Articles
Description
Bøyum, Arne; Skrede, Knut Kristian; Myhre, Oddvar; Tennfjord, Vivi-Ann; Neurauter, Christine Gran; Tolleshaug, Helge; Knudsen, Eirunn; Opstad, Per Kristian; Bjørås, Magnar; Benestad, Haakon Breien. Calprotectin (S100A8/S100A9) and myeloperoxidase: Co-regulators of formation of reactive oxygen species. Toxins 2010 (2) s. 95-115
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Abstract
Inflammatory mediators trigger polymorphonuclear neutrophils (PMN) to produce reactive oxygen species (ROS: O2-, H2O2, ∙OH). Mediated by myeloperoxidase in PMN, HOCl is formed, detectable in a chemiluminescence (CL) assay. We have shown that the abundant cytosolic PMN protein calprotectin (S100A8/A9) similarly elicits CL in response to H2O2 in a cell-free system. Myeloperoxidase and calprotectin worked synergistically. Calprotectin-induced CL increased, whereas myeloperoxidase-triggered CL decreased with pH > 7.5. Myeloperoxidase needed NaCl for CL, calprotectin did not. 4-hydroxybenzoic acid, binding ∙OH, almost abrogated calprotectin CL, but moderately increased myeloperoxidase activity. The combination of native calprotectin, or recombinant S100A8/A9 proteins, with NaOCl markedly enhanced CL. NaOCl may be the synergistic link between myeloperoxidase and calprotectin. Surprisingly- and unexplained- at higher concentration of S100A9 the stimulation vanished, suggesting a switch from pro-oxidant to anti-oxidant function. We propose that the ∙OH is predominant in ROS production by calprotectin, a function not described before.
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