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© Charles DAUGUET, Institut Pasteur
HIV particles
Publication : Molecular pharmacology

Identification of a postendocytic sorting sequence in CCR5

Scientific Fields
Diseases
Organisms
Applications
Technique

Published in Molecular pharmacology - 12 Sep 2007

Delhaye M, Gravot A, Ayinde D, Niedergang F, Alizon M, Brelot A

Link to Pubmed [PMID] – 17855654

Mol. Pharmacol. 2007 Dec;72(6):1497-507

The chemokine receptor 5 (CCR5), a member of the G protein-coupled receptor family (GPCR), is used by human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) with a R5 tropism as an entry receptor in addition to CD4. It is a key target for an antiviral action aiming at inhibiting the HIV-1 entry process. Only few data are available today regarding the mechanism involved in the intracellular trafficking process of CCR5. Understanding how CCR5 cell surface expression is regulated is particularly important with regard to HIV-1 entry inhibition. We set out to investigate whether CCR5 molecular determinants were involved in the postendocytic recycling and degradative pathways. We constructed progressive deletion mutants of the C-terminal domain of CCR5 that we stably expressed in HEK293 cells. All of the deletion mutants were expressed at the cell surface and were functional HIV-1 receptors. The deletion mutants were internalized after stimulation, but they lost their ability to recycle to the plasma membrane. They were rerouted toward a lysosomal degradative pathway. We identified here a sequence of four amino acids, present at the extreme C terminus of CCR5, that is necessary for the recycling of the internalized receptor, independently of its phosphorylation. A detailed analysis of this sequence indicated that the four amino acids acted as a postsynaptic density 95/discs-large/zona occludens (PDZ) interacting sequence. These results show that the CCR5 cytoplasmic domain bears a sequence similar to the “recycling signals” previously identified in other GPCRs. Drugs able to disrupt the recycling pathway of CCR5 may constitute promising tools for therapeutic treatment.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17855654