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Sequestration of adenosine in crude extract from mouse liver and other tissues.
Metadata
JournalBiochim. Biophys. ActaNot FoundDate
1979-Oct-18
Type
Journal Article
Volume
1979-Oct-18 / 587 : 341-52
Author
Ueland PM , Saebø J
DoiPMIDMESH
Adenosine
Adenosylhomocysteinase
Animals
Carrier Proteins
Cattle
Cyclic AMP
Hydrogen-Ion Concentration
Hydrolases
Liver
Mice
Organ Specificity
Rabbits
Rats
S-Adenosylhomocysteine
Species Specificity
Temperature
Tissue Extracts
Abstract
Adenosine (1 microM) was incubated in the presence of dialyzed crude tissue extract from mouse liver and its degradation determined. At high concentration of tissue extract, a fraction of adenosine was not metabolized. This phenomenon, termed sequestration of adenosine, was shown to be affected in the same way by the same factors (pH, salt, reducing agent and adenine) as those affecting the protection of adenosine against deamination in the presence of the purified cyclic AMP-adenosine binding protein/S-adenosylhomocysteinase from mouse liver (Saebø, J. and Ueland, P.M. (1979) Biochim. Biophys. Acta 587, 333--340). These data point to a role of this protein in the sequestration of adenosine in crude extract. The sequestration potency in crude extract could be determined by diluting the extract in the presence of a constant amount of adenosine deaminase added to the tissue extract. Under these conditions there was linearity of adenosine not available for degradation versus the concentration of tissue extract, and a total recovery of the sequestration potency of purified binding protein added to the crude extract was observed. The tissue level of the cyclic AMP-adenosine binding protein/S-adenosylhomocysteinase in mouse liver was determined by two independent procedures based on the sequestration of adenosine and the hydrolysis of S-adenosylhomocysteine, respectively. The intracellular concentration was calculated to be 10 microM. The sequestration of adenosine in crude extract from mouse, rat, rabbit and bovine tissues was determined and showed requirements similar to those of the sequestration in mouse liver extract. The ability to sequester adenosine was high in liver and decreased in the following order: liver, kidney, adrenal cortex, brain, uterus, cardiac and skeletal muscle.
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