Main Menu (Mobile)- Block

Main Menu - Block

janelia7_blocks-janelia7_fake_breadcrumb | block
Koyama Lab / Publications
custom | custom

Filter

facetapi-Q2b17qCsTdECvJIqZJgYMaGsr8vANl1n | block
facetapi-W9JlIB1X0bjs93n1Alu3wHJQTTgDCBGe | block
facetapi-PV5lg7xuz68EAY8eakJzrcmwtdGEnxR0 | block
facetapi-021SKYQnqXW6ODq5W5dPAFEDBaEJubhN | block
general_search_page-panel_pane_1 | views_panes

143 Publications

Showing 71-80 of 143 results
Your Criteria:
    08/01/16 | Midbody remnant licenses primary cilia formation in epithelial cells.
    Ott CM
    The Journal of Cell Biology. 2016 Aug 1;214(3):237-9. doi: 10.1083/jcb.201607046

    Tethered midbody remnants dancing across apical microvilli, encountering the centrosome, and beckoning forth a cilium-who would have guessed this is how polarized epithelial cells coordinate the end of mitosis and the beginning of ciliogenesis? New evidence from Bernabé-Rubio et al. (2016. J. Cell Biol http://dx.doi.org/10.1083/jcb.201601020) supports this emerging model.

    View Publication Page
    02/06/16 | Dynamin regulates metaphase furrow formation and plasma membrane compartmentalization in the syncytial Drosophila embryo.
    Rikhy R, Mavrakis M, Lippincott-Schwartz J
    Biology open. 2015;4(3):301-11. doi: 10.1242/bio.20149936

    The successive nuclear division cycles in the syncytial Drosophila embryo are accompanied by ingression and regression of plasma membrane furrows, which surround individual nuclei at the embryo periphery, playing a central role in embryo compartmentalization prior to cellularization. Here, we demonstrate that cell cycle changes in dynamin localization and activity at the plasma membrane (PM) regulate metaphase furrow formation and PM organization in the syncytial embryo. Dynamin was localized on short PM furrows during interphase, mediating endocytosis of PM components. Dynamin redistributed off ingressed PM furrows in metaphase, correlating with stabilized PM components and the associated actin regulatory machinery on long furrows. Acute inhibition of dynamin in the temperature sensitive shibire mutant embryo resulted in morphogenetic consequences in the syncytial division cycle. These included inhibition of metaphase furrow ingression, randomization of proteins normally polarized to intercap PM and disruption of the diffusion barrier separating PM domains above nuclei. Based on these findings, we propose that cell cycle changes in dynamin orchestrate recruitment of actin regulatory machinery for PM furrow dynamics during the early mitotic cycles in the Drosophila embryo.

    View Publication Page
    02/03/16 | Intracellular and extracellular forces drive primary cilia movement.
    Battle C, Ott CM, Burnette DT, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Schmidt CF
    Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 2015 Feb 3;112(5):1410-5. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1421845112

    Primary cilia are ubiquitous, microtubule-based organelles that play diverse roles in sensory transduction in many eukaryotic cells. They interrogate the cellular environment through chemosensing, osmosensing, and mechanosensing using receptors and ion channels in the ciliary membrane. Little is known about the mechanical and structural properties of the cilium and how these properties contribute to ciliary perception. We probed the mechanical responses of primary cilia from kidney epithelial cells [Madin-Darby canine kidney-II (MDCK-II)], which sense fluid flow in renal ducts. We found that, on manipulation with an optical trap, cilia deflect by bending along their length and pivoting around an effective hinge located below the basal body. The calculated bending rigidity indicates weak microtubule doublet coupling. Primary cilia of MDCK cells lack interdoublet dynein motors. Nevertheless, we found that the organelles display active motility. 3D tracking showed correlated fluctuations of the cilium and basal body. These angular movements seemed random but were dependent on ATP and cytoplasmic myosin-II in the cell cortex. We conclude that force generation by the actin cytoskeleton surrounding the basal body results in active ciliary movement. We speculate that actin-driven ciliary movement might tune and calibrate ciliary sensory functions.

    View Publication Page
    03/03/15 | Profile of Eric Betzig, Stefan Hell, and W. E. Moerner, 2014 Nobel Laureates in Chemistry.
    Lippincott-Schwartz J
    Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 2015 Mar 3;112(9):2630-2. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1500784112
    02/16/15 | Early steps in primary cilium assembly require EHD1/EHD3-dependent ciliary vesicle formation.
    Lu Q, Insinna C, Ott C, Stauffer J, Pintado PA, Rahajeng J, Baxa U, Walia V, Cuenca A, Hwang Y, Daar IO, Lopes S, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Jackson PK, Caplan S, Westlake CJ
    Nature Cell Biology. 2015 Feb 16;17(4):228-40. doi: 10.1038/ncb3109

    Membrane association with mother centriole (M-centriole) distal appendages is critical for ciliogenesis initiation. How the Rab GTPase Rab11–​Rab8 cascade functions in early ciliary membrane assembly is unknown. Here, we show that the membrane shaping proteins ​EHD1 and ​EHD3, in association with the Rab11–​Rab8 cascade, function in early ciliogenesis. ​EHD1 and ​EHD3 localize to preciliary membranes and the ciliary pocket. EHD-dependent membrane tubulation is essential for ciliary vesicle formation from smaller distal appendage vesicles (DAVs). Importantly, this step functions in M-centriole to basal body transformation and recruitment of transition zone proteins and ​IFT20. ​SNAP29, a SNARE membrane fusion regulator and ​EHD1-binding protein, is also required for DAV-mediated ciliary vesicle assembly. Interestingly, only after ciliary vesicle assembly is ​Rab8 activated for ciliary growth. Our studies uncover molecular mechanisms informing a previously uncharacterized ciliogenesis step, whereby ​EHD1 and ​EHD3 reorganize the M-centriole and associated DAVs before coordinated ciliary membrane and axoneme growth.

    View Publication Page
    02/05/15 | Deacetylation of nuclear LC3 drives autophagy initiation under starvation.
    Huang R, Xu Y, Wan W, Shou X, Qian J, You Z, Liu B, Chang C, Zhou T, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Liu W
    Molecular cell. 2015 Feb 5;57(3):456-66. doi: 10.1016/j.molcel.2014.12.013

    Shuttling of macromolecules between different cellular compartments helps regulate the timing and extent of different cellular activities. Here, we report that LC3, a key initiator of autophagy that cycles between the nucleus and cytoplasm, becomes selectively activated in the nucleus during starvation through deacetylation by the nuclear deacetylase Sirt1. Deacetylation of LC3 at K49 and K51 by Sirt1 allows LC3 to interact with the nuclear protein DOR and return to the cytoplasm with DOR, where it is able to bind Atg7 and other autophagy factors and undergo phosphatidylethanolamine conjugation to preautophagic membranes. The association of deacetylated LC3 with autophagic factors shifts LC3's distribution from the nucleus toward the cytoplasm. Thus, an acetylation-deacetylation cycle ensures that LC3 effectively redistributes in an activated form from nucleus to cytoplasm, where it plays a central role in autophagy to enable the cell to cope with the lack of external nutrients.

    View Publication Page
    01/01/15 | Photocontrollable fluorescent proteins for superresolution imaging.
    Shcherbakova DM, Sengupta P, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Verkhusha VV
    Annual review of biophysics. 2014;43:303-29. doi: 10.1146/annurev-biophys-051013-022836

    Superresolution fluorescence microscopy permits the study of biological processes at scales small enough to visualize fine subcellular structures that are unresolvable by traditional diffraction-limited light microscopy. Many superresolution techniques, including those applicable to live cell imaging, utilize genetically encoded photocontrollable fluorescent proteins. The fluorescence of these proteins can be controlled by light of specific wavelengths. In this review, we discuss the biochemical and photophysical properties of photocontrollable fluorescent proteins that are relevant to their use in superresolution microscopy. We then describe the recently developed photoactivatable, photoswitchable, and reversibly photoswitchable fluorescent proteins, and we detail their particular usefulness in single-molecule localization-based and nonlinear ensemble-based superresolution techniques. Finally, we discuss recent applications of photocontrollable proteins in superresolution imaging, as well as how these applications help to clarify properties of intracellular structures and processes that are relevant to cell and developmental biology, neuroscience, cancer biology and biomedicine.

    View Publication Page
    12/19/14 | Cell Biology. Fixing problems with cell lines.
    Lorsch JR, Collins FS, Lippincott-Schwartz J
    Science (New York, N.Y.). 2014 Dec 19;346(6216):1452-3. doi: 10.1126/science.1259110
    12/15/14 | Superresolution imaging reveals structural features of EB1 in microtubule plus-end tracking.
    Xia P, Liu X, Wu B, Zhang S, Song X, Yao PY, Lippincott-Schwartz J, Yao X
    Molecular biology of the cell. 2014 Dec 15;25(25):4166-73. doi: 10.1091/mbc.E14-06-1133

    Visualization of specific molecules and their interactions in real time and space is essential to delineate how cellular dynamics and the signaling circuit are orchestrated. Spatial regulation of conformational dynamics and structural plasticity of protein interactions is required to rewire signaling circuitry in response to extracellular cues. We introduce a method for optically imaging intracellular protein interactions at nanometer spatial resolution in live cells, using photoactivatable complementary fluorescent (PACF) proteins. Subsets of complementary fluorescent protein molecules were activated, localized, and then bleached; this was followed by the assembly of superresolution images from aggregate position of sum interactive molecules. Using PACF, we obtained precise localization of dynamic microtubule plus-end hub protein EB1 dimers and their distinct distributions at the leading edges and in the cell bodies of migrating cells. We further delineated the structure-function relationship of EB1 by generating EB1-PACF dimers (EB1(wt):EB1(wt), EB1(wt):EB1(mt), and EB1(mt):EB1(mt)) and imaging their precise localizations in culture cells. Surprisingly, our analyses revealed critical role of a previously uncharacterized EB1 linker region in tracking microtubule plus ends in live cells. Thus PACF provides a unique approach to delineating spatial dynamics of homo- or heterodimerized proteins at the nanometer scale and establishes a platform to report the precise regulation of protein interactions in space and time in live cells.

    View Publication Page
    11/08/14 | Photohighlighting approaches to access membrane dynamics of the Golgi apparatus.
    Sengupta P, Lippincott-Schwartz J
    Methods in cell biology. 2013;118:217-34. doi: 10.1016/B978-0-12-417164-0.00013-6

    By providing quantitative, visual data of live cells, fluorescent protein-based microscopy techniques are furnishing novel insights into the complexities of membrane trafficking pathways and organelle dynamics. In this chapter, we describe experimental protocols employing fluorescent protein-based photohighlighting techniques to quantify protein movement into and out of the Golgi apparatus, an organelle that serves as the central sorting and processing station of the secretory pathway. The methods allow kinetic characteristics of Golgi-associated protein trafficking to be deciphered, which can help clarify how the Golgi maintains itself as a steady-state structure despite a continuous flux of secretory cargo passing into and out of this organelle. The guidelines presented in this chapter can also be applied to examine the dynamics of other intracellular organelle systems, elucidating mechanisms for how proteins are maintained in specific organelles and/or circulated to other destinations within the cell.

    View Publication Page