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Disruption of the PDZ domain-binding motif of the dopamine transporter uniquely alters nanoscale distribution, dopamine homeostasis, and reward motivation

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Sørensen, Gunnar ; Rickhag, Mattias ; Leo, Damiana ; Lycas, Matthew D ; Ridderstrøm, Pernille Herrstedt ; Weikop, Pia ; Lilja, Jamila H ; Rifes, Pedro ; Herborg, Freja ; Woldbye, David ; Wörtwein, Gitta ; Gainetdinov, Raul R ; Fink-Jensen, Anders ; Gether, Ulrik. / Disruption of the PDZ domain-binding motif of the dopamine transporter uniquely alters nanoscale distribution, dopamine homeostasis, and reward motivation. I: Journal of Biological Chemistry. 2021 ; Bind 297, Nr. 6.

Bibtex

@article{a684c519e20a4fbcb8d93d21bed9d01f,
title = "Disruption of the PDZ domain-binding motif of the dopamine transporter uniquely alters nanoscale distribution, dopamine homeostasis, and reward motivation",
abstract = "The dopamine (DA) transporter (DAT) is part of a presynaptic multiprotein network involving interactions with scaffold proteins via its C-terminal PDZ domain-binding sequence. Using a mouse model expressing DAT with mutated PDZ-binding sequence (DAT-AAA), we previously demonstrated the importance of this binding sequence for striatal expression of DAT. Here, we show by application of direct stochastic reconstruction microscopy not only that the striatal level of transporter is reduced in DAT-AAA mice but also that the nanoscale distribution of this transporter is altered with a higher propensity of DAT-AAA to localize to irregular nanodomains in dopaminergic terminals. In parallel, we observe mesostriatal DA adaptations and changes in DA-related behaviors distinct from those seen in other genetic DAT mouse models. DA levels in the striatum are reduced to ∼45% of that of WT, accompanied by elevated DA turnover. Nonetheless, fast-scan cyclic voltammetry recordings on striatal slices reveal a larger amplitude and prolonged clearance rate of evoked DA release in DAT-AAA mice compared with WT mice. Autoradiography and radioligand binding show reduced DA D2 receptor levels, whereas immunohistochemistry and autoradiography show unchanged DA D1 receptor levels. In behavioral experiments, we observe enhanced self-administration of liquid food under both a fixed ratio of one and progressive ratio schedule of reinforcement but a reduction compared with WT when using cocaine as reinforcer. In summary, our data demonstrate how disruption of PDZ domain interactions causes changes in DAT expression and its nanoscopic distribution that in turn alter DA clearance dynamics and related behaviors.",
author = "Gunnar S{\o}rensen and Mattias Rickhag and Damiana Leo and Lycas, {Matthew D} and Ridderstr{\o}m, {Pernille Herrstedt} and Pia Weikop and Lilja, {Jamila H} and Pedro Rifes and Freja Herborg and David Woldbye and Gitta W{\"o}rtwein and Gainetdinov, {Raul R} and Anders Fink-Jensen and Ulrik Gether",
note = "Copyright {\textcopyright} 2021 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.",
year = "2021",
month = dec,
doi = "10.1016/j.jbc.2021.101361",
language = "English",
volume = "297",
journal = "Journal of Biological Chemistry",
issn = "0021-9258",
publisher = "American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Inc",
number = "6",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Disruption of the PDZ domain-binding motif of the dopamine transporter uniquely alters nanoscale distribution, dopamine homeostasis, and reward motivation

AU - Sørensen, Gunnar

AU - Rickhag, Mattias

AU - Leo, Damiana

AU - Lycas, Matthew D

AU - Ridderstrøm, Pernille Herrstedt

AU - Weikop, Pia

AU - Lilja, Jamila H

AU - Rifes, Pedro

AU - Herborg, Freja

AU - Woldbye, David

AU - Wörtwein, Gitta

AU - Gainetdinov, Raul R

AU - Fink-Jensen, Anders

AU - Gether, Ulrik

N1 - Copyright © 2021 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

PY - 2021/12

Y1 - 2021/12

N2 - The dopamine (DA) transporter (DAT) is part of a presynaptic multiprotein network involving interactions with scaffold proteins via its C-terminal PDZ domain-binding sequence. Using a mouse model expressing DAT with mutated PDZ-binding sequence (DAT-AAA), we previously demonstrated the importance of this binding sequence for striatal expression of DAT. Here, we show by application of direct stochastic reconstruction microscopy not only that the striatal level of transporter is reduced in DAT-AAA mice but also that the nanoscale distribution of this transporter is altered with a higher propensity of DAT-AAA to localize to irregular nanodomains in dopaminergic terminals. In parallel, we observe mesostriatal DA adaptations and changes in DA-related behaviors distinct from those seen in other genetic DAT mouse models. DA levels in the striatum are reduced to ∼45% of that of WT, accompanied by elevated DA turnover. Nonetheless, fast-scan cyclic voltammetry recordings on striatal slices reveal a larger amplitude and prolonged clearance rate of evoked DA release in DAT-AAA mice compared with WT mice. Autoradiography and radioligand binding show reduced DA D2 receptor levels, whereas immunohistochemistry and autoradiography show unchanged DA D1 receptor levels. In behavioral experiments, we observe enhanced self-administration of liquid food under both a fixed ratio of one and progressive ratio schedule of reinforcement but a reduction compared with WT when using cocaine as reinforcer. In summary, our data demonstrate how disruption of PDZ domain interactions causes changes in DAT expression and its nanoscopic distribution that in turn alter DA clearance dynamics and related behaviors.

AB - The dopamine (DA) transporter (DAT) is part of a presynaptic multiprotein network involving interactions with scaffold proteins via its C-terminal PDZ domain-binding sequence. Using a mouse model expressing DAT with mutated PDZ-binding sequence (DAT-AAA), we previously demonstrated the importance of this binding sequence for striatal expression of DAT. Here, we show by application of direct stochastic reconstruction microscopy not only that the striatal level of transporter is reduced in DAT-AAA mice but also that the nanoscale distribution of this transporter is altered with a higher propensity of DAT-AAA to localize to irregular nanodomains in dopaminergic terminals. In parallel, we observe mesostriatal DA adaptations and changes in DA-related behaviors distinct from those seen in other genetic DAT mouse models. DA levels in the striatum are reduced to ∼45% of that of WT, accompanied by elevated DA turnover. Nonetheless, fast-scan cyclic voltammetry recordings on striatal slices reveal a larger amplitude and prolonged clearance rate of evoked DA release in DAT-AAA mice compared with WT mice. Autoradiography and radioligand binding show reduced DA D2 receptor levels, whereas immunohistochemistry and autoradiography show unchanged DA D1 receptor levels. In behavioral experiments, we observe enhanced self-administration of liquid food under both a fixed ratio of one and progressive ratio schedule of reinforcement but a reduction compared with WT when using cocaine as reinforcer. In summary, our data demonstrate how disruption of PDZ domain interactions causes changes in DAT expression and its nanoscopic distribution that in turn alter DA clearance dynamics and related behaviors.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85120803712&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.jbc.2021.101361

DO - 10.1016/j.jbc.2021.101361

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 34756883

VL - 297

JO - Journal of Biological Chemistry

JF - Journal of Biological Chemistry

SN - 0021-9258

IS - 6

M1 - 101361

ER -

ID: 69834246