Key Spec Table
|Species Reactivity||Key Applications||Host||Format||Antibody Type|
|H, M, R||WB||Rb||Purified||Polyclonal Antibody|
|Presentation||of 0.1M Tris-glycine, pH 7.4, 0.15M NaCl, 0.05% sodium azide before the addition of glycerol to 30%|
|Application||Anti-HDAC3 Antibody is a Rabbit Polyclonal Antibody for detection of HDAC3 also known as histone deacetylase 3 & has been tested in WB.|
|Safety Information according to GHS|
|Storage and Shipping Information|
|Storage Conditions||2 years at -20°C|
|Material Size||200 µg|
|Anti-HDAC3 (rabbit polyclonal IgG) - 2360660||2360660|
|Anti-HDAC3 (rabbit polyclonal IgG)||3011393|
|Anti-HDAC3 - 18869||18869|
|Anti-HDAC3 - 21853||21853|
|Anti-HDAC3 - 23665||23665|
|Anti-HDAC3 - 29558||29558|
|Reference overview||Application||Species||Pub Med ID|
|Histone deacetylase 3 is required for maintenance of bone mass during aging.|
McGee-Lawrence, ME; Bradley, EW; Dudakovic, A; Carlson, SW; Ryan, ZC; Kumar, R; Dadsetan, M; Yaszemski, MJ; Chen, Q; An, KN; Westendorf, JJ
Bone 52 296-307 2013
Histone deacetylase 3 (Hdac3) is a nuclear enzyme that removes acetyl groups from lysine residues in histones and other proteins to epigenetically regulate gene expression. Hdac3 interacts with bone-related transcription factors and co-factors such as Runx2 and Zfp521, and thus is poised to play a key role in the skeletal system. To understand the role of Hdac3 in osteoblasts and osteocytes, Hdac3 conditional knockout (CKO) mice were created with the osteocalcin (OCN) promoter driving Cre expression. Hdac3 CKO(OCN) mice were of normal size and weight, but progressively lost trabecular and cortical bone mass with age. The Hdac3 CKO(OCN) mice exhibited reduced cortical bone mineralization and material properties and suffered frequent fractures. Bone resorption was lower, not higher, in the Hdac3 CKO(OCN) mice, suggesting that primary defects in osteoblasts caused the reduced bone mass. Indeed, reductions in bone formation were observed. Osteoblasts and osteocytes from Hdac3 CKO(OCN) mice showed increased DNA damage and reduced functional activity in vivo and in vitro. Thus, Hdac3 expression in osteoblasts and osteocytes is essential for bone maintenance during aging.
|Recruitment of a SAP18-HDAC1 complex into HIV-1 virions and its requirement for viral replication.|
Sorin, M; Cano, J; Das, S; Mathew, S; Wu, X; Davies, KP; Shi, X; Cheng, SW; Ott, D; Kalpana, GV
PLoS pathogens 5 e1000463 2009
HIV-1 integrase (IN) is a virally encoded protein required for integration of viral cDNA into host chromosomes. INI1/hSNF5 is a component of the SWI/SNF complex that interacts with HIV-1 IN, is selectively incorporated into HIV-1 (but not other retroviral) virions, and modulates multiple steps, including particle production and infectivity. To gain further insight into the role of INI1 in HIV-1 replication, we screened for INI1-interacting proteins using the yeast two-hybrid system. We found that SAP18 (Sin3a associated protein 18 kD), a component of the Sin3a-HDAC1 complex, directly binds to INI1 in yeast, in vitro and in vivo. Interestingly, we found that IN also binds to SAP18 in vitro and in vivo. SAP18 and components of a Sin3A-HDAC1 complex were specifically incorporated into HIV-1 (but not SIV and HTLV-1) virions in an HIV-1 IN-dependent manner. Using a fluorescence-based assay, we found that HIV-1 (but not SIV) virion preparations harbour significant deacetylase activity, indicating the specific recruitment of catalytically active HDAC into the virions. To determine the requirement of virion-associated HDAC1 to HIV-1 replication, an inactive, transdominant negative mutant of HDAC1 (HDAC1(H141A)) was utilized. Incorporation of HDAC1(H141A) decreased the virion-associated histone deacetylase activity. Furthermore, incorporation of HDAC1(H141A) decreased the infectivity of HIV-1 (but not SIV) virions. The block in infectivity due to virion-associated HDAC1(H141A) occurred specifically at the early reverse transcription stage, while entry of the virions was unaffected. RNA-interference mediated knock-down of HDAC1 in producer cells resulted in decreased virion-associated HDAC1 activity and a reduction in infectivity of these virions. These studies indicate that HIV-1 IN and INI1/hSNF5 bind SAP18 and selectively recruit components of Sin3a-HDAC1 complex into HIV-1 virions. Furthermore, HIV-1 virion-associated HDAC1 is required for efficient early post-entry events, indicating a novel role for HDAC1 during HIV-1 replication.
|Oxysterol and diabetes activate STAT3 and control endothelial expression of profilin-1 via OSBP1.|
Romeo, GR; Kazlauskas, A
The Journal of biological chemistry 283 9595-605 2008
Endothelial dysfunction plays a central role in diabetic vascular disease, but its molecular bases are not completely defined. We showed previously that the actin-binding protein proflin-1 was increased in the diabetic endothelium and that attenuated expression of profilin-1 protected against atherosclerosis. Also 7-ketocholesterol up-regulated profilin-1 in endothelial cells via transcriptional mechanisms. The present study addressed the pathways responsible for profilin-1 gene expression in 7-ketocholesterol-stimulated endothelial cells and in the diabetic aorta. In luciferase reporter assays, the response to 7-ketocholesterol within the 5'-flanking region of profilin-1 was dependent on a single STAT response element. In aortic endothelial cells, 7-ketocholesterol enhanced STAT3 activation, which required JAK2 and tyrosine 394 phosphorylation of oxysterol-binding protein-1. These changes were recapitulated in the aorta of diabetic rats. Also 7-ketocholesterol in cultured endothelial cells and diabetes in the aorta elicited the recruitment of STAT3 and relevant coregulatory factors to the oxysterol-responsive region of the profilin-1 promoter. These events were required for profilin-1 up-regulation. These studies identify a previously unrecognized oxysterol-binding protein-mediated mode of activation of STAT3 that controls the expression of the proatherogenic protein profilin-1 in response to 7-ketocholesterol and the diabetic milieu.
|JDP2 suppresses adipocyte differentiation by regulating histone acetylation.|
Nakade, K; Pan, J; Yoshiki, A; Ugai, H; Kimura, M; Liu, B; Li, H; Obata, Y; Iwama, M; Itohara, S; Murata, T; Yokoyama, KK
Cell death and differentiation 14 1398-405 2007
Among the events that control cellular differentiation, the acetylation of histones plays a critical role in the regulation of transcription and the modification of chromatin. Jun dimerization protein 2 (JDP2), a member of the AP-1 family, is an inhibitor of such acetylation and contributes to the maintenance of chromatin structure. In an examination of Jdp2 'knock-out' (KO) mice, we observed elevated numbers of white adipocytes and significant accumulation of lipid in the adipose tissue in sections of scapulae. In addition, mouse embryo fibroblasts (MEFs) from Jdp2 KO mice were more susceptible to adipocyte differentiation in response to hormonal induction and members of the CCAAT/enhancer-binding proteins (C/EBP) gene family were expressed at levels higher than MEFs from wild-type mice. Furthermore, JDP2 inhibited both the acetylation of histone H3 in the promoter of the gene for C/EBPdelta and transcription from this promoter. Our data indicate that JDP2 plays a key role as a repressor of adipocyte differentiation by regulating the expression of the gene for C/EBPdelta via inhibition of histone acetylation.
|Role of Brg1 and HDAC2 in GR trans-repression of the pituitary POMC gene and misexpression in Cushing disease.|
Bilodeau, S; Vallette-Kasic, S; Gauthier, Y; Figarella-Branger, D; Brue, T; Berthelet, F; Lacroix, A; Batista, D; Stratakis, C; Hanson, J; Meij, B; Drouin, J
Genes & development 20 2871-86 2006
Negative feedback regulation of the proopiomelanocortin (POMC) gene by the glucocorticoid (Gc) receptor (GR) is a critical feature of the hypothalamo-pituitary-adrenal axis, and it is in part exerted by trans-repression between GR and the orphan nuclear receptors related to NGFI-B. We now show that Brg1, the ATPase subunit of the Swi/Snf complex, is essential for this trans-repression and that Brg1 is required in vivo to stabilize interactions between GR and NGFI-B as well as between GR and HDAC2. Whereas Brg1 is constitutively present at the POMC promoter, recruitment of GR and HDAC2 is ligand-dependent and results in histone H4 deacetylation of the POMC locus. In addition, GR-dependent repression inhibits promoter clearance by RNA polymerase II. Thus, corecruitment of repressor and activator at the promoter and chromatin modification jointly contribute to trans-repression initiated by direct interactions between GR and NGFI-B. Loss of Brg1 or HDAC2 should therefore produce Gc resistance, and we show that approximately 50% of Gc-resistant human and dog corticotroph adenomas, which are the hallmark of Cushing disease, are deficient in nuclear expression of either protein. In addition to providing a molecular basis for Gc resistance, these deficiencies may also contribute to the tumorigenic process.
|Histone deacetylase inhibitors differentially stabilize acetylated p53 and induce cell cycle arrest or apoptosis in prostate cancer cells.|
Roy, S; Packman, K; Jeffrey, R; Tenniswood, M
Cell death and differentiation 12 482-91 2005
In LNCaP prostate cancer cells CG-1521, a new inhibitor of histone deacetylases, alters the acetylation of p53 in a site-specific manner. While p53 is constitutively acetylated at Lys320 in LNCaP cells, treatment with CG-1521, stabilizes the acetylation of p53 at Lys373, elevating p21 (and inducing cell cycle arrest). Treatment with CG-1521 also promotes Bax translocation to the mitochondria and cleavage, and apoptosis. TSA stabilizes the acetylation of p53 at Lys382, elevating p21 levels and inducing cell cycle arrest, but does not induce Bax translocation or apoptosis. In LNCaP cells CG-1521, but not TSA, promotes the rapid degradation of HDAC2. These data suggest that the acetylation of p53 at Lys373 is required for the p53-mediated induction of cell cycle arrest and apoptosis, while acetylation of p53 at Lys382 induces only cell cycle arrest. In p53(-/-) PC3 cells both compounds induce p21 and cell cycle arrest, but not Bax translocation or apoptosis, suggesting that both compounds can also induce p21 through a p53-independent mechanism.
|Class I histone deacetylase-selective novel synthetic inhibitors potently inhibit human tumor proliferation.|
Park, JH; Jung, Y; Kim, TY; Kim, SG; Jong, HS; Lee, JW; Kim, DK; Lee, JS; Kim, NK; Kim, TY; Bang, YJ
Clinical cancer research : an official journal of the American Association for Cancer Research 10 5271-81 2004
We have developed previously a class of synthetic hybrid histone deacetylase (HDAC) inhibitors, which were built from hydroxamic acid of trichostatin A and pyridyl ring of MS-275. In this study we evaluated the antitumor effects of these novel hybrid synthetic HDAC inhibitors, SK-7041 and SK-7068, on human cancer cells. Both SK-7041 and SK-7068 effectively inhibited cellular HDAC activity at nanomolar concentrations and induced the time-dependent hyperacetylation of histones H3 and H4. These HDAC inhibitors preferentially inhibited the enzymatic activities of HDAC1 and HDAC2, as compared with the other HDAC isotypes, indicating that class I HDAC is the major target of SK-7041 and SK-7068. We found that these compounds exhibited potent antiproliferative activity against various human cancer cells in vitro. Growth inhibition effect of SK-7041 and SK-7068 was related with the induction of aberrant mitosis and apoptosis in human gastric cancer cells. Both compounds induced the accumulation of cells at mitosis after 6 h of treatment, which was demonstrated by accumulation of tetraploid cells, lack of G(2) cyclin/cyclin-dependent kinase inactivation, and higher mitotic index. After 12 h of treatment, apoptotic cells were increased through mitochondrial and caspase-mediated pathway. Finally, in vivo experiment showed that SK-7041 or SK-7068 was found to reduce the growth of implanted human tumors in nude mice. Therefore, based on isotype specificity and antitumor activity, SK-7041 and SK-7068 HDAC inhibitors are expected to be promising anticancer therapeutic agents and need additional clinical development.
|Specific targeting and constitutive association of histone deacetylase complexes during transcriptional repression|
Li, J., et al
Genes Dev, 16:687-92 (2002) 2002
|Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP)||11914274|
|Cloning and characterization of the mouse histone deacetylase-2 gene.|
Zeng, Y, et al.
J. Biol. Chem., 273: 28921-30 (1998) 1998
Histone deacetylase-2 (HDAC2) is a component of a complex that mediates transcriptional repression in mammalian cells. A mouse HDAC2 cDNA was used to identify several recombinant clones containing the entire mouse HDAC2 gene. The mouse HDAC2 gene spans over 36 kilobase pairs and is composed of 14 exons (ranging from 58 to 362 nucleotides in length) and 13 introns (ranging from 75 base pairs to 19 kilobase pairs in length). Primer extension analysis with total RNA from NIH3T3 cells revealed a major transcriptional start site at 221 base pairs 5' of the ATG translational start codon. Upstream of the transcriptional start site, no canonical TATA box was found, but binding sites for several known transcription factors were identified. Transient transfection studies with 5' deletion mutants localized the promoter to no more than 76 base pairs upstream from the major transcriptional start site. Fluorescence in situ hybridization mapped mouse HDAC2 to chromosomal location 10B1, which is in close proximity to the growth factor-inducible gene fisp-12. Information concerning the genomic organization and promoter of HDAC2 will be useful in studies of the regulation of histone deacetylase activities, which in turn are important in studies of the regulation of transcriptional repression in mammalian cells.
|Histone acetylation and transcriptional regulatory mechanisms.|
Genes Dev., 12: 599-606 (1998) 1998
|White Paper - The Message in the Marks: Deciphering Cancer Epigenetics|