Reference : Multiscale model of dynamic neuromodulation integrating neuropeptide-induced signalin...
Scientific journals : Article
Life sciences : Multidisciplinary, general & others
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/19424
Multiscale model of dynamic neuromodulation integrating neuropeptide-induced signaling pathway activity with membrane electrophysiology.
English
Makadia, Hirenkumar K. [> >]
Anderson, Warren D. [> >]
Fey, Dirk [> >]
Sauter, Thomas mailto [University of Luxembourg > Faculty of Science, Technology and Communication (FSTC) > Life Science Research Unit]
Schwaber, James S. [> >]
Vadigepalli, Rajanikanth [> >]
2015
Biophysical journal
108
1
211-23
Yes (verified by ORBilu)
0006-3495
1542-0086
United States
[en] We developed a multiscale model to bridge neuropeptide receptor-activated signaling pathway activity with membrane electrophysiology. Typically, the neuromodulation of biochemical signaling and biophysics have been investigated separately in modeling studies. We studied the effects of Angiotensin II (AngII) on neuronal excitability changes mediated by signaling dynamics and downstream phosphorylation of ion channels. Experiments have shown that AngII binding to the AngII receptor type-1 elicits baseline-dependent regulation of cytosolic Ca(2+) signaling. Our model simulations revealed a baseline Ca(2+)-dependent response to AngII receptor type-1 activation by AngII. Consistent with experimental observations, AngII evoked a rise in Ca(2+) when starting at a low baseline Ca(2+) level, and a decrease in Ca(2+) when starting at a higher baseline. Our analysis predicted that the kinetics of Ca(2+) transport into the endoplasmic reticulum play a critical role in shaping the Ca(2+) response. The Ca(2+) baseline also influenced the AngII-induced excitability changes such that lower Ca(2+) levels were associated with a larger firing rate increase. We examined the relative contributions of signaling kinases protein kinase C and Ca(2+)/Calmodulin-dependent protein kinase II to AngII-mediated excitability changes by simulating activity blockade individually and in combination. We found that protein kinase C selectively controlled firing rate adaptation whereas Ca(2+)/Calmodulin-dependent protein kinase II induced a delayed effect on the firing rate increase. We tested whether signaling kinetics were necessary for the dynamic effects of AngII on excitability by simulating three scenarios of AngII-mediated KDR channel phosphorylation: (1), an increased steady state; (2), a step-change increase; and (3), dynamic modulation. Our results revealed that the kinetics emerging from neuromodulatory activation of the signaling network were required to account for the dynamical changes in excitability. In summary, our integrated multiscale model provides, to our knowledge, a new approach for quantitative investigation of neuromodulatory effects on signaling and electrophysiology.
Researchers
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/19424
Copyright (c) 2015 Biophysical Society. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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