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PTP1B Inhibitory and Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Secondary Metabolites Isolated from the Marine-Derived Fungus Penicillium sp. JF-55
Hanbang Body-Fluid Research Center, Wonkwang University, Iksan 570-749, Korea
Chemical Biology Research Center, Korea Research Institute of Bioscience and Biotechnology (KRIBB), 30 Yeongudanji-ro, Ochang, Cheongwon 363-883, Korea
College of Pharmacy, Wonkwang University, Iksan 570-749, Korea
Standardized Material Bank for New Botanical Drugs, College of Pharmacy, Wonkwang University, Iksan 570-749, Korea
College of Medical and Life Sciences, Silla University, Busan 617-736, Korea
These authors contributed equally to this work.
* Authors to whom correspondence should be addressed.
Received: 24 January 2013; in revised form: 11 March 2013 / Accepted: 3 April 2013 / Published: 23 April 2013
Abstract: Protein tyrosine phosphatase 1B (PTP1B) plays a major role in the negative regulation of insulin signaling, and is thus considered as an attractive therapeutic target for the treatment of diabetes. Bioassay-guided investigation of the methylethylketone extract of marine-derived fungus Penicillium sp. JF-55 cultures afforded a new PTP1B inhibitory styrylpyrone-type metabolite named penstyrylpyrone (1), and two known metabolites, anhydrofulvic acid (2) and citromycetin (3). Compounds 1 and 2 inhibited PTP1B activity in a dose-dependent manner, and kinetic analyses of PTP1B inhibition suggested that these compounds inhibited PTP1B activity in a competitive manner. In an effort to gain more biological potential of the isolated compounds, the anti-inflammatory effects of compounds 1–3 were also evaluated. Among the tested compounds, only compound 1 inhibited the production of NO and PGE2, due to the inhibition of the expression of iNOS and COX-2. Penstyrylpyrone (1) also reduced TNF-α and IL-1β production, and these anti-inflammatory effects were shown to be correlated with the suppression of the phosphorylation and degradation of IκB-α, NF-κB nuclear translocation, and NF-κB DNA binding activity. In addition, using inhibitor tin protoporphyrin (SnPP), an inhibitor of HO-1, it was verified that the inhibitory effects of penstyrylpyrone (1) on the pro-inflammatory mediators and NF-κB DNA binding activity were associated with the HO-1 expression. Therefore, these results suggest that penstyrylpyrone (1) suppresses PTP1B activity, as well as the production of pro-inflammatory mediators via NF-κB pathway, through expression of anti-inflammatory HO-1.
Keywords: Penicillium sp.; marine-derived fungi; PTP1B inhibitors; anti-inflammatory effect; heme oxygenase-1
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Lee, D.-S.; Jang, J.-H.; Ko, W.; Kim, K.-S.; Sohn, J.H.; Kang, M.-S.; Ahn, J.S.; Kim, Y.-C.; Oh, H. PTP1B Inhibitory and Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Secondary Metabolites Isolated from the Marine-Derived Fungus Penicillium sp. JF-55. Mar. Drugs 2013, 11, 1409-1426.
Lee D-S, Jang J-H, Ko W, Kim K-S, Sohn JH, Kang M-S, Ahn JS, Kim Y-C, Oh H. PTP1B Inhibitory and Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Secondary Metabolites Isolated from the Marine-Derived Fungus Penicillium sp. JF-55. Marine Drugs. 2013; 11(4):1409-1426.
Lee, Dong-Sung; Jang, Jae-Hyuk; Ko, Wonmin; Kim, Kyoung-Su; Sohn, Jae H.; Kang, Myeong-Suk; Ahn, Jong S.; Kim, Youn-Chul; Oh, Hyuncheol. 2013. "PTP1B Inhibitory and Anti-Inflammatory Effects of Secondary Metabolites Isolated from the Marine-Derived Fungus Penicillium sp. JF-55." Mar. Drugs 11, no. 4: 1409-1426.