Interaction of malonyl-CoA and related compounds with mitochondria from different rat tissues. Relationship between ligand binding and inhibition of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I.

S. E. Mills, D. W. Foster, J. D. McGarry

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Abstract

The sensitivity of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I (CPT I; EC 2.3.1.21) to inhibition by malonyl-CoA and related compounds was examined in isolated mitochondria from liver, heart and skeletal muscle of the rat. In all three tissues the same order of inhibitory potency emerged: malonyl-CoA much greater than succinyl-CoA greater than methylmalonyl-CoA much greater than propionyl-CoA greater than acetyl-CoA. For any given agent, suppression of CPT I activity was much greater in skeletal muscle than in liver, with the heart enzyme having intermediate sensitivity. With skeletal-muscle mitochondria a high-affinity binding site for [14C]malonyl-CoA was readily demonstrable (Kd approx. 25 nM). The ability of other CoA esters to compete with [14C]malonyl-CoA for binding to the membrane paralleled their capacity to inhibit CPT I. Palmitoyl-CoA also competitively inhibited [14C]malonyl-CoA binding, in keeping with its known ability to overcome malonyl-CoA suppression of CPT I. For reasons not yet clear, free CoA displayed anomalous behaviour in that its competition for [14C]malonyl-CoA binding was disproportionately greater than its inhibition of CPT I. Three major conclusions are drawn. First, malonyl-CoA is not the only physiological compound capable of suppressing CPT I, since chemically related compounds, known to exist in cells, also share this property, particularly in tissues where the enzyme shows the greatest sensitivity to malonyl-CoA. Second, malonyl-CoA and its analogues appear to interact with the same site on the mitochondrial membrane, as may palmitoyl-CoA. Third, the degree of site occupancy by inhibitors governs the activity of CPT I.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)83-91
Number of pages9
JournalBiochemical Journal
Volume214
Issue number1
StatePublished - Jul 15 1983

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Malonyl Coenzyme A
Carnitine O-Palmitoyltransferase
Mitochondria
Rats
Tissue
Ligands
Palmitoyl Coenzyme A
Muscle
Skeletal Muscle
Aptitude
Coenzyme A
Liver
Inhibition (Psychology)
Muscle Mitochondrion
Membranes
Acetyl Coenzyme A
Liver Mitochondrion
Mitochondrial Membranes
Enzymes
Myocardium

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry

Cite this

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title = "Interaction of malonyl-CoA and related compounds with mitochondria from different rat tissues. Relationship between ligand binding and inhibition of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I.",
abstract = "The sensitivity of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I (CPT I; EC 2.3.1.21) to inhibition by malonyl-CoA and related compounds was examined in isolated mitochondria from liver, heart and skeletal muscle of the rat. In all three tissues the same order of inhibitory potency emerged: malonyl-CoA much greater than succinyl-CoA greater than methylmalonyl-CoA much greater than propionyl-CoA greater than acetyl-CoA. For any given agent, suppression of CPT I activity was much greater in skeletal muscle than in liver, with the heart enzyme having intermediate sensitivity. With skeletal-muscle mitochondria a high-affinity binding site for [14C]malonyl-CoA was readily demonstrable (Kd approx. 25 nM). The ability of other CoA esters to compete with [14C]malonyl-CoA for binding to the membrane paralleled their capacity to inhibit CPT I. Palmitoyl-CoA also competitively inhibited [14C]malonyl-CoA binding, in keeping with its known ability to overcome malonyl-CoA suppression of CPT I. For reasons not yet clear, free CoA displayed anomalous behaviour in that its competition for [14C]malonyl-CoA binding was disproportionately greater than its inhibition of CPT I. Three major conclusions are drawn. First, malonyl-CoA is not the only physiological compound capable of suppressing CPT I, since chemically related compounds, known to exist in cells, also share this property, particularly in tissues where the enzyme shows the greatest sensitivity to malonyl-CoA. Second, malonyl-CoA and its analogues appear to interact with the same site on the mitochondrial membrane, as may palmitoyl-CoA. Third, the degree of site occupancy by inhibitors governs the activity of CPT I.",
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T1 - Interaction of malonyl-CoA and related compounds with mitochondria from different rat tissues. Relationship between ligand binding and inhibition of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I.

AU - Mills, S. E.

AU - Foster, D. W.

AU - McGarry, J. D.

PY - 1983/7/15

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N2 - The sensitivity of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I (CPT I; EC 2.3.1.21) to inhibition by malonyl-CoA and related compounds was examined in isolated mitochondria from liver, heart and skeletal muscle of the rat. In all three tissues the same order of inhibitory potency emerged: malonyl-CoA much greater than succinyl-CoA greater than methylmalonyl-CoA much greater than propionyl-CoA greater than acetyl-CoA. For any given agent, suppression of CPT I activity was much greater in skeletal muscle than in liver, with the heart enzyme having intermediate sensitivity. With skeletal-muscle mitochondria a high-affinity binding site for [14C]malonyl-CoA was readily demonstrable (Kd approx. 25 nM). The ability of other CoA esters to compete with [14C]malonyl-CoA for binding to the membrane paralleled their capacity to inhibit CPT I. Palmitoyl-CoA also competitively inhibited [14C]malonyl-CoA binding, in keeping with its known ability to overcome malonyl-CoA suppression of CPT I. For reasons not yet clear, free CoA displayed anomalous behaviour in that its competition for [14C]malonyl-CoA binding was disproportionately greater than its inhibition of CPT I. Three major conclusions are drawn. First, malonyl-CoA is not the only physiological compound capable of suppressing CPT I, since chemically related compounds, known to exist in cells, also share this property, particularly in tissues where the enzyme shows the greatest sensitivity to malonyl-CoA. Second, malonyl-CoA and its analogues appear to interact with the same site on the mitochondrial membrane, as may palmitoyl-CoA. Third, the degree of site occupancy by inhibitors governs the activity of CPT I.

AB - The sensitivity of carnitine palmitoyltransferase I (CPT I; EC 2.3.1.21) to inhibition by malonyl-CoA and related compounds was examined in isolated mitochondria from liver, heart and skeletal muscle of the rat. In all three tissues the same order of inhibitory potency emerged: malonyl-CoA much greater than succinyl-CoA greater than methylmalonyl-CoA much greater than propionyl-CoA greater than acetyl-CoA. For any given agent, suppression of CPT I activity was much greater in skeletal muscle than in liver, with the heart enzyme having intermediate sensitivity. With skeletal-muscle mitochondria a high-affinity binding site for [14C]malonyl-CoA was readily demonstrable (Kd approx. 25 nM). The ability of other CoA esters to compete with [14C]malonyl-CoA for binding to the membrane paralleled their capacity to inhibit CPT I. Palmitoyl-CoA also competitively inhibited [14C]malonyl-CoA binding, in keeping with its known ability to overcome malonyl-CoA suppression of CPT I. For reasons not yet clear, free CoA displayed anomalous behaviour in that its competition for [14C]malonyl-CoA binding was disproportionately greater than its inhibition of CPT I. Three major conclusions are drawn. First, malonyl-CoA is not the only physiological compound capable of suppressing CPT I, since chemically related compounds, known to exist in cells, also share this property, particularly in tissues where the enzyme shows the greatest sensitivity to malonyl-CoA. Second, malonyl-CoA and its analogues appear to interact with the same site on the mitochondrial membrane, as may palmitoyl-CoA. Third, the degree of site occupancy by inhibitors governs the activity of CPT I.

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