AGING AS AN EVENT OF PROTEOSTASIS COLLAPSE PDF

Aging cells accumulate damaged and misfolded proteins through a functional decline in their protein homeostasis (proteostasis) machinery, leading to reduced . We propose that the collapse of proteostasis represents an early molecular event of aging that amplifies protein damage in age-associated. Proteostasis, a portmanteau of the words protein and homeostasis, is the concept that there are Cellular proteostasis is key to ensuring successful development, healthy aging, resistance to 2 Signaling events in proteostasis . capacity, proteostatic collapse occurs and chaperone production is severely impaired.

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John Labbadia and Richard I. The electronic version of this article is the complete one and can be found at: Aging is a complex process regulated by multiple cellular pathways, including the proteostasis network. The proteostasiss network consists of molecular chaperones, stress-response transcription factors, and protein degradation machines that sense and respond to proteotoxic stress and protein misfolding to ensure cell viability.

A loss of proteostasis is associated with aging and age-related disorders in diverse model systems, moreover, genetic or pharmacological enhancement of the proteostasis network has been shown to extend lifespan and suppress age-related disease.

Proteostasis – Wikipedia

However, our understanding of the relationship between aging, proteostasis, and the proteostasis network remains unclear. Here, we propose, from studies in Caenorhabditis elegansthat proteostasis collapse is not gradual but rather a sudden and early life event that triggers proteome mismanagement, thereby affecting a multitude of downstream processes.

Furthermore, we propose that this phenomenon is not stochastic but is instead a programmed re-modeling of the proteostasis network that may be conserved in other species. As such, we postulate that changes in the proteostasis network may be one of the earliest events dictating healthy aging in metazoans. Aging is inextricably linked to the world around us and regularly pervades everyday life.

Despite this, why organisms age remains a complex mystery that if understood could have profound implications for the quality of human health. Protein aggregation is associated with many age-related disorders, and increased protein oxidation, agig, and aggregation are observed in aged organisms [ 2 – 7 ].

Prtoeostasis, these findings can be explained by a gradual decline in protein biosynthetic and quality control pathways and a progressive accumulation of protein damage. Prpteostasis, recent findings in Caenorhabditis proteoztasis challenge this view, suggesting that a decline in proteome integrity may be the result of early programmed events rather than the consequence of a random and gradual accrual of molecular damage.

Proteostasis is maintained by the proteostasis network PNa system of molecular chaperones, protein degradation machines, and stress response pathways that act alone or together in various subnetworks to sense and respond to protein misfolding in all cellular compartments [ 8 ].

This amalgamation of constitutive and inducible quality control mechanisms is central to the identity and health of the proteome [ 8 ]. Given the importance of the proteome to cell function, it pproteostasis salient to ask, what is the relationship between proteostasis and aging? Attempts to address this in C. Below we discuss the temporal relationship between aging, the PN, and proteostasis in C.

Initial efforts to precisely examine proteostasis during agin employed C. This changes aggregation propensity from a temperature-dependent to age-dependent phenomenon as correct protein folding becomes more coloapse on the action of molecular chaperones [ 9 ].

Remarkably, aggregation and subcellular mislocalization of metastable ts proteins are observed in neurons and body wall muscle cells at an early stage of adulthood day threewith aggregation increased substantially by day seven of adulthood [ 9 ].

A subsequent proteomics study of C. Aggregation increased with age and occurred in both the soma and germline [ 3 ]. To monitor aggregation in living animals, fluorescently tagged proteins were expressed and visualized throughout C. While all animals exhibited age-dependent protein misfolding, there was substantial heterogeneity in the onset of aggregation, indicating variance in the rate of proteostasis collapse within a population [ 3 ].

These findings suggest that protein aggregation is an early, non-random event and that the transition into early adulthood may be the critical threshold for proteostasis maintenance or collapse. This leads to questions, such as how do changes in the composition and activity of the PN contribute to the decline of proteostasis in early adulthood and how do these changes impact on aging?

Below, we discuss the components of the PN that have been found to change in conjunction with, or preceding, proteostasis collapse in C. The quantity and quality of newly synthesized proteins are primary modulators of proteostasis.

Both a paucity or excess of nascent polypeptides could cause cellular dysfunction; therefore, translation rates must be finely tuned to match cellular requirements.

Aging as an event of proteostasis collapse. – Semantic Scholar

In addition, chaperone machines, including the kilodalton heat shock protein HSP70 and the nascent polypeptide chain-associated complex NACmust be present and active at the ribosome to maintain faithful folding and ensure the fidelity of nascent polypeptides [ 12 ].

A simple explanation for proteostasis collapse could be that a high rate of protein synthesis is necessary to accommodate rapid cellular differentiation early in life but becomes excessive as cells enter senescence, thereby placing a load on the PN that cannot be sustained during aging. Alternatively, proteostasis collapse could arise from a loss of chaperone activity and concomitant reduction in the capability of the PN to maintain the necessary quality of nascent polypeptides.

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The use of polysome profiling has revealed that global translation rates progressively decline between day two and day five of adulthood in C. Ribosomal subunits and components of the translation machinery are consistently found in detergent-insoluble protein fractions, suggesting that early misfolding of these proteins could contribute to, if not catalyze, proteostasis collapse [ 313 ].

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Similarly, soluble levels of the ribosomal chaperone NAC also decline by day three of adulthood due to sequestration by protein aggregates [ 13 ]. Multiple molecular chaperones, including HSP70 and HSP90, are also associated with detergent insoluble aggregates early in adulthood; therefore, it is possible that proteostasis collapse exacerbates misfolding and aging through imbalance and sequestration of major components of the quality control machinery [ 313 ].

This theory is further supported by observations that RNA interference RNAi knockdown of molecular chaperones decreases lifespan in worms [ coplapse ]. Further support for the importance of protein synthesis dynamics in aging comes from observations that reduced translation correlates with lifespan extension and enhanced stress resistance through genetic or pharmacological inhibition of the target of rapamycin complex TORC1 ocllapse worms and flies [ 15 ].

Therefore, reduction of protein synthesis early in life could represent a beneficial remodeling of the proteome that conserves metabolic energy and minimizes the load dvent the PN.

Alternatively, reduced translation may affect some proteins more than others. If this is the case, it is possible that highly chaperone-dependent or aggregation-prone proteins become over-represented in agging proteome early in life, thereby initializing proteostasis collapse.

Given that the proteome differs substantially between cell and tissue types [ 16 ], it is possible that the mechanism of proteostasis collapse could vary between tissues if different agkng become over-represented during proteome remodeling. Another way that cells can re-shape proteome identity and functionality is through protein degradation pathways; however, alterations to this balance can also cause proteotoxicity and reduce lifespan [ 17 – 19 ].

As such, it is feasible that a reduction in the proteostaiss degradation capacity of cells could contribute to proteostasis collapse and aging.

The ubiquitin-proteasome system UPS is a key component of collapze quality control and cellular function [ 17 ]. Ubiquitylation can take many forms; however, substrates tagged with lysine residue 48 K48 -linked polyubiquitin chains are predominantly directed to the proteasome, a multi-subunit machine consisting of a 19S regulatory particle and a 20S proteolytic core, which act in tandem to clear potentially harmful proteins.

In addition to its central role in proteostasis, the UPS has roles in transcription, DNA repair, apoptosis, and signal transduction; therefore, changes in UPS activity could have far-reaching consequences [ 17 ].

Studies investigating proteasome activity in C. Initial studies with a photoconvertible reporter found that early in adulthood day two adultsfluorescence intensity after photoconversion declines strongly throughout the worm, corresponding to the efficient degradation of the reporter [ 20 ]. However, by day five of adulthood, the fluorescence signal declined at a much slower rate following photoconversion, suggesting that proteasome activity is significantly reduced between day two and day five of adulthood.

Intriguingly, this was found to be the case in dorsorectal neurons but not in body wall muscle cells, suggesting that age-related changes in the UPS may be tissue specific [ 20 ]. While these observations suggest that changes in the UPS are not associated with age-related sarcopenia in C. This increase in proteasome activity is most prominent between 24 and 36 hours ah adulthood continuing 48 hours into adulthood [ 21 ].

In addition, global levels of Klinked polyubiquitylated proteins increase in whole-worm lysates, indicating that the increased activity of the UPS as a whole occurs in early adulthood as opposed to a specific increase in the proteolytic properties of the proteasome [ 21 proteostasiss. Together, these findings suggest that the overall activity of the UPS increases substantially in the soma as animals reach reproductive maturity and declines thereafter in a tissue-specific manner.

Aging as an Event of Proteostasis Collapse

Reduced proteasome activity has also been reported in early adulthood in Drosophila melanogaster heads between day one and day five of adulthood and in rat spinal cord between 3 collapsee 12 months of age [ 2526 ], suggesting that an early change in UPS activity is a conserved feature of aging. A critical question is whether changes in UPS activity are beneficial, detrimental, or neutral to normal aging?

Enhanced proteasomal activity is linked to increased lifespan in yeast, worms, rodents, and humans; furthermore, the lifespan-extending effects of dietary restriction DR have been attributed to increased proteasome activity [ 27 – 31 ]. This suggests that the burst of proteasome activity early in life is protective and that the decline thereafter is detrimental. Given that increased proteasome activity coincides with decreased protein synthesis, these observations could represent a wide-scale protective remodeling of the proteome as animals enter the reproductive period.

If this is the case, why does this event correlate with proteostasis collapse? One possibility is that without this event, proteostasis collapse would be even more extreme, leading to accelerated aging.

Ae, the global changes in protein synthesis and degradation rates might preferentially affect specific protein subsets. Theoretically, this could lead to a reduction in proteome stability that initiates proteostasis collapse; however, a more detailed analysis of the proteomic changes that occur early in adulthood is required to ascertain whether this is the case.

Investigating the activity of other protein degradation pathways early in life will be essential for a complete rpoteostasis of the relationship between the PN and aging. In particular, proteostassis is the primary method by which cells coklapse remove large protein aggregates or damaged organelles and wvent been linked to increased lifespan and disease prevention [ 3233 ].

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Autophagy can take one of three forms, chaperone-mediated autophagy CMAmicroautophagy, and macroautophagy, each of which differ in the mechanism by which targets are recognized and directed to the lysosome for degradation [ 34 ].

Defects in any of the off arms of autophagy could contribute to proteostasis collapse, while activation of autophagy in early adulthood could act to protect some or all tissues from proteostasis collapse. If changes in protein synthesis and degradation alone do not explain proteostasis collapse, what does? Other lines of evidence suggest that a decline in stress-inducible pathways could be the answer. Stress response pathways safeguard the proteome against increased reactive oxygen species, exposures to elevated temperatures, and errors in protein biogenesis [ 2 ].

We propose that these stress pathways represent an integrated stress network that provides robust protection against a wide range of acute and chronic stress conditions and therefore are essential modifiers of aging and disease [ 1441 – 44 ]. The inducibility of the HSR and OxSR is pproteostasis in old flies, afing rat tissues, and senescent human cells [ 45 – 47 ], possibly leading collaspe less efficient detection and removal of misfolded or damaged proteins. Recent observations indicate that stress response eventt in C.

This rapid decline occurs within a hour period and correlates with a pronounced reduction in stress resistance, indicating that a collapse of the HSR and UPR has functional consequences that may precede proteostasis collapse [ 4348 prlteostasis. Perhaps related to this are observations that a similarly timed collapse coollapse the HSR occurs in the aging rat adrenal cortex in response to restraint collapxe and in aged flies subjected to hyperthermia [ 4950 ], supporting the early transcriptional dysregulation of stress responses as a conserved event in metazoans.

The collapse of aginv HSR and UPR could reflect a change in the requirements of the proteome with age, which is perhaps in part due to the changes in protein synthesis and degradation described previously or perhaps due to increased basal expression of chaperone genes and low levels of endogenous peroxide and protein oxidation [ 45152 ].

As such, changes in the potency of stress responses may be neutral or beneficial. If stress responses are beneficial, why do they decline in early adulthood? The collapse of stress responses could represent an uncontrolled, passive process due to dysregulation of signaling events or pathways.

This would seem unlikely given the rapidity and uniformity of the collapse, both within individuals and throughout the population. Alternatively, if this is an active process, what are the organismal benefits of such an event? This seems unlikely in the case of the UPR mt as the beneficial effects of this pathway have also been proposed to be most relevant early in life [ 54 ]. Furthermore, the likely importance of the UPR to yolk protein secretion suggests that a dampening of this pathway would negatively impact reproduction in C.

Finally, dysregulation of the HSR and UPR could reflect global changes in gene expression and may be proxies for other lifespan-regulating changes in efent.

Future experiments to determine the molecular basis of evdnt events as well as which other stress response pathways also decline early in life will greatly enhance our understanding of aging.

If the coordinated changes in the PN are an active rather than passive process, what are the signals that instigate PN remodeling, where might these signals originate, and why might such a system have evolved? One possibility is collqpse neurons and the intestine in young adults coordinately sense nutrients and determine the availability of resources to the organism. In favorable conditions suitable temperature, abundant food and ample spacesignals are relayed to the gonad, promoting egg-laying, which in turn results in proetostasis signaling to promote somatic remodeling of the PN, as resources are redirected from the soma to the germline.

This would provide energy for the production of progeny at the expense of protecting the soma, a model consistent with the disposable soma theory of aging [ 5657 ].

In support of this, long-lived C. While these observations support a link between somatic proteostasis, aging, and reproduction, the signaling pathways involved are likely to be complex as the removal of the entire gonad does not result in the lifespan extension or maintenance of proteostasis [ 4861 ]. At the organismal level in C.

Finally, it will be interesting to ab whether this model could explain age-related changes in non-hermaphroditic metazoans. At present, this seems possible if difficult to put into the context of a complex mammalian system as both the importance of the PN to aging and disease and early changes in the PN have been described in other systems. Aging is a complex and multi-faceted process that has prompted many new theories in regard to its process and origin.

Many studies of aging have focused on molecular changes across the lifetime of an organism with the reasonable assumption that a series of progressive events collectively contribute to the aging process.

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