Brain proteome changes in female Brd1+/- mice unmask dendritic spine pathology and show enrichment for schizophrenia risk

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Brain proteome changes in female Brd1+/- mice unmask dendritic spine pathology and show enrichment for schizophrenia risk. / Paternoster, Veerle; Svanborg, Maria; Edhager, Anders Valdemar; Rajkumar, Anto P; Eickhardt, Esben Ahlburg; Pallesen, Jonatan; Grove, Jakob; Qvist, Per; Fryland, Tue; Wegener, Gregers; Nyengaard, Jens Randel; Mors, Ole; Palmfeldt, Johan; Børglum, Anders Dupont; Christensen, Jane Hvarregaard.

In: Neurobiology of Disease, Vol. 124, 04.2019, p. 479-488.

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@article{6e69f4647bca421dba5ef009fb428143,
title = "Brain proteome changes in female Brd1+/- mice unmask dendritic spine pathology and show enrichment for schizophrenia risk",
abstract = "Genetic and molecular studies have implicated the Bromodomain containing 1 (BRD1) gene in the pathogenesis of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. Accordingly, mice heterozygous for a targeted deletion of Brd1 (Brd1+/- mice) show behavioral phenotypes with broad translational relevance to psychiatric disorders. BRD1 encodes a scaffold protein that affects the expression of many genes through modulation of histone acetylation. BRD1 target genes have been identified in cell lines; however the impact of reduced Brd1 levels on the brain proteome is largely unknown. In this study, we applied label-based quantitative mass spectrometry to profile the frontal cortex, hippocampus and striatum proteome and synaptosomal proteome of female Brd1+/- mice. We successfully quantified between 1537 and 2196 proteins and show widespread changes in protein abundancies and compartmentalization. By integrative analysis of human genetic data, we find that the differentially abundant proteins in frontal cortex and hippocampus are enriched for schizophrenia risk further linking the actions of BRD1 to psychiatric disorders. Affected proteins were further enriched for proteins involved in processes known to influence neuronal and dendritic spine morphology e.g. regulation of cytoskeleton dynamics and mitochondrial function. Directly prompted in these findings, we investigated dendritic spine morphology of pyramidal neurons in anterior cingulate cortex and found them significantly altered, including reduced size of small dendritic spines and decreased number of the mature mushroom type. Collectively, our study describes known as well as new mechanisms related to BRD1 dysfunction and its role in psychiatric disorders, and provides evidence for the molecular and cellular dysfunctions underlying altered neurosignalling and cognition in Brd1+/- mice.",
keywords = "Animal model, Bromodomain containing 1, Cytoskeleton, Dendritic spine, Mitochondria, Proteomics, Schizophrenia, TMT10plex",
author = "Veerle Paternoster and Maria Svanborg and Edhager, {Anders Valdemar} and Rajkumar, {Anto P} and Eickhardt, {Esben Ahlburg} and Jonatan Pallesen and Jakob Grove and Per Qvist and Tue Fryland and Gregers Wegener and Nyengaard, {Jens Randel} and Ole Mors and Johan Palmfeldt and B{\o}rglum, {Anders Dupont} and Christensen, {Jane Hvarregaard}",
note = "Copyright {\textcopyright} 2018. Published by Elsevier Inc.",
year = "2019",
month = apr,
doi = "10.1016/j.nbd.2018.12.011",
language = "English",
volume = "124",
pages = "479--488",
journal = "Neurobiology of Disease",
issn = "0969-9961",
publisher = "Academic Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Brain proteome changes in female Brd1+/- mice unmask dendritic spine pathology and show enrichment for schizophrenia risk

AU - Paternoster, Veerle

AU - Svanborg, Maria

AU - Edhager, Anders Valdemar

AU - Rajkumar, Anto P

AU - Eickhardt, Esben Ahlburg

AU - Pallesen, Jonatan

AU - Grove, Jakob

AU - Qvist, Per

AU - Fryland, Tue

AU - Wegener, Gregers

AU - Nyengaard, Jens Randel

AU - Mors, Ole

AU - Palmfeldt, Johan

AU - Børglum, Anders Dupont

AU - Christensen, Jane Hvarregaard

N1 - Copyright © 2018. Published by Elsevier Inc.

PY - 2019/4

Y1 - 2019/4

N2 - Genetic and molecular studies have implicated the Bromodomain containing 1 (BRD1) gene in the pathogenesis of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. Accordingly, mice heterozygous for a targeted deletion of Brd1 (Brd1+/- mice) show behavioral phenotypes with broad translational relevance to psychiatric disorders. BRD1 encodes a scaffold protein that affects the expression of many genes through modulation of histone acetylation. BRD1 target genes have been identified in cell lines; however the impact of reduced Brd1 levels on the brain proteome is largely unknown. In this study, we applied label-based quantitative mass spectrometry to profile the frontal cortex, hippocampus and striatum proteome and synaptosomal proteome of female Brd1+/- mice. We successfully quantified between 1537 and 2196 proteins and show widespread changes in protein abundancies and compartmentalization. By integrative analysis of human genetic data, we find that the differentially abundant proteins in frontal cortex and hippocampus are enriched for schizophrenia risk further linking the actions of BRD1 to psychiatric disorders. Affected proteins were further enriched for proteins involved in processes known to influence neuronal and dendritic spine morphology e.g. regulation of cytoskeleton dynamics and mitochondrial function. Directly prompted in these findings, we investigated dendritic spine morphology of pyramidal neurons in anterior cingulate cortex and found them significantly altered, including reduced size of small dendritic spines and decreased number of the mature mushroom type. Collectively, our study describes known as well as new mechanisms related to BRD1 dysfunction and its role in psychiatric disorders, and provides evidence for the molecular and cellular dysfunctions underlying altered neurosignalling and cognition in Brd1+/- mice.

AB - Genetic and molecular studies have implicated the Bromodomain containing 1 (BRD1) gene in the pathogenesis of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. Accordingly, mice heterozygous for a targeted deletion of Brd1 (Brd1+/- mice) show behavioral phenotypes with broad translational relevance to psychiatric disorders. BRD1 encodes a scaffold protein that affects the expression of many genes through modulation of histone acetylation. BRD1 target genes have been identified in cell lines; however the impact of reduced Brd1 levels on the brain proteome is largely unknown. In this study, we applied label-based quantitative mass spectrometry to profile the frontal cortex, hippocampus and striatum proteome and synaptosomal proteome of female Brd1+/- mice. We successfully quantified between 1537 and 2196 proteins and show widespread changes in protein abundancies and compartmentalization. By integrative analysis of human genetic data, we find that the differentially abundant proteins in frontal cortex and hippocampus are enriched for schizophrenia risk further linking the actions of BRD1 to psychiatric disorders. Affected proteins were further enriched for proteins involved in processes known to influence neuronal and dendritic spine morphology e.g. regulation of cytoskeleton dynamics and mitochondrial function. Directly prompted in these findings, we investigated dendritic spine morphology of pyramidal neurons in anterior cingulate cortex and found them significantly altered, including reduced size of small dendritic spines and decreased number of the mature mushroom type. Collectively, our study describes known as well as new mechanisms related to BRD1 dysfunction and its role in psychiatric disorders, and provides evidence for the molecular and cellular dysfunctions underlying altered neurosignalling and cognition in Brd1+/- mice.

KW - Animal model

KW - Bromodomain containing 1

KW - Cytoskeleton

KW - Dendritic spine

KW - Mitochondria

KW - Proteomics

KW - Schizophrenia

KW - TMT10plex

U2 - 10.1016/j.nbd.2018.12.011

DO - 10.1016/j.nbd.2018.12.011

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30590179

VL - 124

SP - 479

EP - 488

JO - Neurobiology of Disease

JF - Neurobiology of Disease

SN - 0969-9961

ER -