Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training

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Standard

Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training. / Kleinert, Maximilian; Parker, Benjamin L; Jensen, Thomas Elbenhardt; Raun, Steffen Henning; Pham, Phung; Han, Xiuqing; James, David E; Richter, Erik; Sylow, Lykke.

I: Scientific Reports, Bind 8, 10723, 2018.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Kleinert, M, Parker, BL, Jensen, TE, Raun, SH, Pham, P, Han, X, James, DE, Richter, E & Sylow, L 2018, 'Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training', Scientific Reports, bind 8, 10723. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5

APA

Kleinert, M., Parker, B. L., Jensen, T. E., Raun, S. H., Pham, P., Han, X., ... Sylow, L. (2018). Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training. Scientific Reports, 8, [10723]. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5

Vancouver

Kleinert M, Parker BL, Jensen TE, Raun SH, Pham P, Han X o.a. Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training. Scientific Reports. 2018;8. 10723. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5

Author

Kleinert, Maximilian ; Parker, Benjamin L ; Jensen, Thomas Elbenhardt ; Raun, Steffen Henning ; Pham, Phung ; Han, Xiuqing ; James, David E ; Richter, Erik ; Sylow, Lykke. / Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training. I: Scientific Reports. 2018 ; Bind 8.

Bibtex

@article{bedab055ef93425397df9919c9a5064f,
title = "Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training",
abstract = "Regular exercise elicits advantageous metabolic adaptations in skeletal muscle, such as improved insulin sensitivity. However, the underpinning molecular mechanisms and the effect of diet on muscle exercise training benefits are unclear. We therefore characterized the skeletal muscle proteome following exercise training (ET) in mice fed chow or high-fat diet (HFD). ET increased exercise performance, lowered body-weight, decreased fat mass and improved muscle insulin action in chow- and HFD-fed mice. At the molecular level, ET regulated 170 muscle proteins in chow-fed mice, but only 29 proteins in HFD-fed mice. HFD per se altered 56 proteins, most of which were regulated in a similar direction by ET. To identify proteins that might have particular health-related bearing on skeletal muscle metabolism, we filtered for differentially regulated proteins in response to ET and HFD. This yielded 15 proteins, including the major urinary protein 1 (MUP1), which was the protein most decreased after HFD, but increased with ET. The ET-induced Mup1 expression was absent in mouse muscle lacking functional AMPK. MUP1 also potentiated insulin-stimulated GLUT4 translocation in cultured muscle cells. Collectively, we provide a resource of ET-regulated proteins in insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant skeletal muscle. The identification of MUP1 as a diet-, ET- and AMPK-regulated skeletal muscle protein that improves insulin sensitivity in muscle cells demonstrates the usefulness of these data.",
author = "Maximilian Kleinert and Parker, {Benjamin L} and Jensen, {Thomas Elbenhardt} and Raun, {Steffen Henning} and Phung Pham and Xiuqing Han and James, {David E} and Erik Richter and Lykke Sylow",
note = "CURIS 2018 NEXS 253",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5",
language = "English",
volume = "8",
journal = "Scientific Reports",
issn = "2045-2322",
publisher = "nature publishing group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Quantitative proteomic characterization of cellular pathways associated with altered insulin sensitivity in skeletal muscle following high-fat diet feeding and exercise training

AU - Kleinert, Maximilian

AU - Parker, Benjamin L

AU - Jensen, Thomas Elbenhardt

AU - Raun, Steffen Henning

AU - Pham, Phung

AU - Han, Xiuqing

AU - James, David E

AU - Richter, Erik

AU - Sylow, Lykke

N1 - CURIS 2018 NEXS 253

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Regular exercise elicits advantageous metabolic adaptations in skeletal muscle, such as improved insulin sensitivity. However, the underpinning molecular mechanisms and the effect of diet on muscle exercise training benefits are unclear. We therefore characterized the skeletal muscle proteome following exercise training (ET) in mice fed chow or high-fat diet (HFD). ET increased exercise performance, lowered body-weight, decreased fat mass and improved muscle insulin action in chow- and HFD-fed mice. At the molecular level, ET regulated 170 muscle proteins in chow-fed mice, but only 29 proteins in HFD-fed mice. HFD per se altered 56 proteins, most of which were regulated in a similar direction by ET. To identify proteins that might have particular health-related bearing on skeletal muscle metabolism, we filtered for differentially regulated proteins in response to ET and HFD. This yielded 15 proteins, including the major urinary protein 1 (MUP1), which was the protein most decreased after HFD, but increased with ET. The ET-induced Mup1 expression was absent in mouse muscle lacking functional AMPK. MUP1 also potentiated insulin-stimulated GLUT4 translocation in cultured muscle cells. Collectively, we provide a resource of ET-regulated proteins in insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant skeletal muscle. The identification of MUP1 as a diet-, ET- and AMPK-regulated skeletal muscle protein that improves insulin sensitivity in muscle cells demonstrates the usefulness of these data.

AB - Regular exercise elicits advantageous metabolic adaptations in skeletal muscle, such as improved insulin sensitivity. However, the underpinning molecular mechanisms and the effect of diet on muscle exercise training benefits are unclear. We therefore characterized the skeletal muscle proteome following exercise training (ET) in mice fed chow or high-fat diet (HFD). ET increased exercise performance, lowered body-weight, decreased fat mass and improved muscle insulin action in chow- and HFD-fed mice. At the molecular level, ET regulated 170 muscle proteins in chow-fed mice, but only 29 proteins in HFD-fed mice. HFD per se altered 56 proteins, most of which were regulated in a similar direction by ET. To identify proteins that might have particular health-related bearing on skeletal muscle metabolism, we filtered for differentially regulated proteins in response to ET and HFD. This yielded 15 proteins, including the major urinary protein 1 (MUP1), which was the protein most decreased after HFD, but increased with ET. The ET-induced Mup1 expression was absent in mouse muscle lacking functional AMPK. MUP1 also potentiated insulin-stimulated GLUT4 translocation in cultured muscle cells. Collectively, we provide a resource of ET-regulated proteins in insulin-sensitive and insulin-resistant skeletal muscle. The identification of MUP1 as a diet-, ET- and AMPK-regulated skeletal muscle protein that improves insulin sensitivity in muscle cells demonstrates the usefulness of these data.

U2 - 10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5

DO - 10.1038/s41598-018-28540-5

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30013070

VL - 8

JO - Scientific Reports

JF - Scientific Reports

SN - 2045-2322

M1 - 10723

ER -

ID: 200488329