Ac-PTGS2 dimer oxidises DHA to 17(R)-Hp-DHA

Stable Identifier
R-HSA-9020261
Type
Reaction [transition]
Species
Homo sapiens
Compartment
Locations in the PathwayBrowser
General
SVG |   | PPTX  | SBGN
Click the image above or here to open this reaction in the Pathway Browser
The layout of this reaction may differ from that in the pathway view due to the constraints in pathway layout

Normally, cyclooxygenases (COX) carry out stereospecific oxygenation of arachidonic acid to generate prostaglandins. When treated with aspirin (acetylsalicylic acid, ASA), dimeric cyclooxygenase-2 (COX2, PTGS2 dimer) can be acetylated. ASA covalently modifies PTGS2 by acetylating a serine residue at position 530 within the cyclooxygenase active site (Lucido et al. 2016). Acetylated PTGS2 dimer (Ac-PTGS2 dimer) changes the oxygenation stereospecificity towards its substrates, perhaps by steric shielding effects (Tosco 2013), producing a shift in lipid mediator production. Ac-PTGS2 dimer is able to incorporate molecular oxygen into ω-3 fatty acid docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), present in inflammatory exudates, to form the 17(R) epimer 17(R)-hydroperoxy-docosahexaenoic acid (17(R)-Hp-DHA) (Serhan et al. 2002, Sun et al. 2007). The product can either be transformed into aspirin-triggered D-resolvins or aspirin-triggered protectin D1 (Serhan et al. 2015).

Literature References
PubMed ID Title Journal Year
12391014 Resolvins: a family of bioactive products of omega-3 fatty acid transformation circuits initiated by aspirin treatment that counter proinflammation signals

Serhan, CN, Hong, S, Gronert, K, Colgan, SP, Devchand, PR, Mirick, G, Moussignac, RL

J. Exp. Med. 2002
17244615 Resolvin D1 and its aspirin-triggered 17R epimer. Stereochemical assignments, anti-inflammatory properties, and enzymatic inactivation

Sun, YP, Oh, SF, Uddin, J, Yang, R, Gotlinger, K, Campbell, E, Colgan, SP, Petasis, NA, Serhan, CN

J. Biol. Chem. 2007
Participants
Participant Of
Catalyst Activity
Catalyst Activity
Title
arachidonate 15-lipoxygenase activity of Ac-PTGS2 dimer [endoplasmic reticulum membrane]
Physical Entity
Activity
Orthologous Events
Authored
Reviewed
Created
Cite Us!