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J Biol Chem. 2015 Dec 25;290(52):30910-23. doi: 10.1074/jbc.M115.673566. Epub 2015 Oct 30.

Regulation of Hyaluronan (HA) Metabolism Mediated by HYBID (Hyaluronan-binding Protein Involved in HA Depolymerization, KIAA1199) and HA Synthases in Growth Factor-stimulated Fibroblasts.

Author information

1
From the Biological Science Research and.
2
From the Biological Science Research and yoshida.hiroyuki2@kao.co.jp.
3
Health Beauty Products Research, Kao Corporation, 3-28, 5-chome, Kotobuki-cho, Odawara-shi, Kanagawa, 250-0002 Japan.
4
Department of Pathology, Keio University School of Medicine, 35 Shinanomachi, Shinjuku-ku, Tokyo, 160-0016 Japan, and okada@z6.keio.jp.
5
Kanebo Cosmetics Inc., 1-14-10, Nihonbashi Kayabacho, Chuo-ku, Tokyo, 103-8210 Japan.

Abstract

Regulation of hyaluronan (HA) synthesis and degradation is essential to maintenance of extracellular matrix homeostasis. We recently reported that HYBID (HYaluronan-Binding protein Involved in hyaluronan Depolymerization), also called KIAA1199, plays a key role in HA depolymerization in skin and arthritic synovial fibroblasts. However, regulation of HA metabolism mediated by HYBID and HA synthases (HASs) under stimulation with growth factors remains obscure. Here we report that TGF-β1, basic FGF, EGF, and PDGF-BB commonly enhance total amount of HA in skin fibroblasts through up-regulation of HAS expression, but molecular size of newly produced HA is dependent on HYBID expression levels. Stimulation of HAS1/2 expression and suppression of HYBID expression by TGF-β1 were abrogated by blockade of the MAPK and/or Smad signaling and the PI3K-Akt signaling, respectively. In normal human skin, expression of the TGF-β1 receptors correlated positively with HAS2 expression and inversely with HYBID expression. On the other hand, TGF-β1 up-regulated HAS1/2 expression but exerted only a slight suppressive effect on HYBID expression in synovial fibroblasts from the patients with osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis, resulting in the production of lower molecular weight HA compared with normal skin and synovial fibroblasts. These data demonstrate that although TGF-β1, basic FGF, EGF, and PDGF-BB enhance HA production in skin fibroblasts, TGF-β1 most efficiently contributes to production of high molecular weight HA by HAS up-regulation and HYBID down-regulation and suggests that inefficient down-regulation of HYBID by TGF-β1 in arthritic synovial fibroblasts may be linked to accumulation of depolymerized HA in synovial fluids in arthritis patients.

KEYWORDS:

KIAA1199/HYBID; arthritis; catabolism; cell signaling; fibroblast; growth factor; hyaluronan; hyaluronan synthase; skin; transforming growth factor beta (TGF-B)

PMID:
26518873
PMCID:
PMC4692219
DOI:
10.1074/jbc.M115.673566
[Indexed for MEDLINE]
Free PMC Article

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