|Late stage results from the probe development effort to identify inhibitors of (NADPH oxidase 1) NOX1: Xanthine Oxidase - BioAssay Summary
Name: Late stage results from the probe development effort to identify inhibitors of (NADPH oxidase 1) NOX1: Xanthine Oxidase ..more
BioActive Compounds: 2
Depositor Specified Assays
Data Source (MLPCN Center Name): The Scripps Research Institute Molecular Screening Center (SRIMSC)
Center Affiliation: The Scripps Research Institute, TSRI
Assay Provider: Gary Bokoch, TSRI
Network: Molecular Libraries Probe Production Center Network (MLPCN)
Grant Proposal Number: 1 R03 MH083264-01A1
Grant Proposal PI: Gary Bokoch, TSRI
External Assay ID: NOX1_INH_LUMI_96_3X%IC50_Xanthine Oxidase
Name: Late stage results from the probe development effort to identify inhibitors of (NADPH oxidase 1) NOX1: Xanthine Oxidase
Host defense mechanisms are diverse and include receptor-initiated signaling pathways, antibody and cytokine production, and the generation of reactive oxygen species (ROS) such as hydroxyl radical and hypochlorous acid to kill microorganisms (1). In activated phagocytic cells, the membrane integrated protein gp91phox serves as the catalytic cytochrome b subunit of the respiratory burst oxidase used to generate superoxide in an NADPH-dependent manner for host defense (2). Generation of ROS has also been identified in non-phagocytic cells (3). One important enzyme involved in ROS production in non-leukocyte tissues is NADPH oxidase 1 (NOX1), a homolog of gp91phox. NOX1 is highly expressed in colon epithelial cells where it can generate ROS to interact with normal and pathogenic bacteria (3-5). However, excess ROS production is associated with damage to the intestinal mucosa, particularly in mucosal lesions of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) (4). Studies showing that NOX1 levels are increased in human prostate cancer (6) and that cells over-expressing NOX1 have a transformed appearance, exhibit anchorage-independent growth, and induce vascularized tumor formation in athymic mice (3, 7), suggest that NOX1 may also play a role in angiogenesis, cell growth, and tumor pathogenesis (8, 9). The identification of inhibitors of NOX1 may lead to potential candidates for excess cell proliferation, cancer, and IBD.
1. Takeya, R. and Sumimoto, H., Molecular mechanism for activation of superoxide-producing NADPH oxidases. Mol Cells, 2003. 16(3): p. 271-7.
2. Cheng, G., Cao, Z., Xu, X., van Meir, E.G., and Lambeth, J.D., Homologs of gp91phox: cloning and tissue expression of Nox3, Nox4, and Nox5. Gene, 2001. 269(1-2): p. 131-40.
3. Suh, Y.A., Arnold, R.S., Lassegue, B., Shi, J., Xu, X., Sorescu, D., Chung, A.B., Griendling, K.K., and Lambeth, J.D., Cell transformation by the superoxide-generating oxidase Mox1. Nature, 1999. 401(6748): p. 79-82.
4. Szanto, I., Rubbia-Brandt, L., Kiss, P., Steger, K., Banfi, B., Kovari, E., Herrmann, F., Hadengue, A., and Krause, K.H., Expression of NOX1, a superoxide-generating NADPH oxidase, in colon cancer and inflammatory bowel disease. J Pathol, 2005. 207(2): p. 164-76.
5. Rokutan, K., Kawahara, T., Kuwano, Y., Tominaga, K., Nishida, K., and Teshima-Kondo, S., Nox enzymes and oxidative stress in the immunopathology of the gastrointestinal tract. Semin Immunopathol, 2008. 30(3): p. 315-27.
6. Lim, S.D., Sun, C., Lambeth, J.D., Marshall, F., Amin, M., Chung, L., Petros, J.A., and Arnold, R.S., Increased Nox1 and hydrogen peroxide in prostate cancer. Prostate, 2005. 62(2): p. 200-7.
7. Arnold, R.S., Shi, J., Murad, E., Whalen, A.M., Sun, C.Q., Polavarapu, R., Parthasarathy, S., Petros, J.A., and Lambeth, J.D., Hydrogen peroxide mediates the cell growth and transformation caused by the mitogenic oxidase Nox1. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 2001. 98(10): p. 5550-5.
8. Ushio-Fukai, M. and Nakamura, Y., Reactive oxygen species and angiogenesis: NADPH oxidase as target for cancer therapy. Cancer Lett, 2008. 266(1): p. 37-52.
9. Kobayashi, S., Nojima, Y., Shibuya, M., and Maru, Y., Nox1 regulates apoptosis and potentially stimulates branching morphogenesis in sinusoidal endothelial cells. Exp Cell Res, 2004. 300(2): p. 455-62. PMID: 15475009.
NOX1, NADPH oxidase 1, cancer, inflammation, 384, inhibitor, inhibition, late stage, luminol, ROS, chemiluminescence, xanthine oxidase, Scripps, The Scripps Research Institute Molecular Screening Center, SRIMSC, Molecular Libraries Probe Production Center Network, MLPCN.
The purpose of this cell-free assay is to evaluate the ability of compounds to inhibit ROS production by another cellular source, xanthine oxidase. This chemiluminescence assay employs a luminol probe to monitor ROS production.
In this assay, xanthine oxidase (0.5 mg/mL) was dispensed to all wells of a 96-well plate followed by test or control compounds. Hypoxanthine was dispensed to all wells, followed by the addition of horseradish peroxide and luminal and reading luminescence. The interaction of luminol with xanthine oxidase-generated ROS/superoxide inside cells yields an unstable endoperoxide that generates light, leading to increased well luminescence. As designed, compounds that inhibit cellular xanthine oxidase activity will reduce intracellular ROS and endoperoxide levels, leading to reduced luminol-ROS interactions, reduced endoperoxide production, reduced light emission, and reduced well luminescence. Test compounds were assayed in triplicate using a 5-point dilution series starting at a maximum concentration of 33 micromolar.
For each test compound, percent inhibition was plotted against compound concentration. The reported IC50 values were generated from fitted curves by solving for the X-intercept value at the 50% inhibition level of the Y-intercept value. Compounds with an IC50 greater than 10 uM were considered inactive. Compounds with an IC50 equal to or less than 10 uM were considered active.
Any compound with a percent activity value <50% at all test concentrations was assigned an activity score of zero. Any compound with a percent activity value >50% at any test concentration was assigned an activity score greater than zero. Activity score was then ranked by the potency of the compounds with fitted curves, with the most potent compounds assigned the highest activity scores.
PubChem Activity Outcome and Score:
Compounds with an IC50 of <10 micromolar were scored as "Active", and compounds with an IC50 of ≥10 micromolar were scored as "Inactive".
Activity score has been ranked by the potency, with the most potent compounds assigned the highest activity scores.
The PubChem Activity Score range for active compounds is 100-92, for inactive 52-1.
List of Reagents:
DPI (Sigma, part D2926-10mg)
Luminol (Sigma, part 09253-5g)
HRP (EMD Bioscience, part 516531-5KU)
Xanthine oxidase (Sigma, part X4376)
Hypoxanthine (Sigma, part H9377)
Lipofectamine 2000 (Invitrogen 11688-019)
HBSS (Invitrogen, part 14025-092
OptiMem (Invitrogen, part 31985)
6-well plates (Corning, part 3516)
96 well plates
This assay was performed in the laboratory of the Assay Provider with compounds ordered as powders. Details of protocols, compound structures, and results from the original assays can be found in PubChem at the respective AIDs listed in the "Related BioAssays" section. The results of our probe development efforts can be found at http://mlpcn.florida.scripps.edu/index.php/probes/probe-reports.html.
* Activity Concentration. ** Test Concentration.
Data Table (Concise)