Comparison in localization between cystatin C and cathepsin K in osteoclasts and other cells in mouse tibia epiphysis by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy

Takayoshi Yamaza, Y. Tsuji, T. Goto, M. A. Kido, K. Nishijima, Ryoji Moroi, A. Akamine, T. Tanaka

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

22 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

We compared the distribution of a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C, with that of cathepsin K in osteoclasts of the mouse tibia by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy. Light microscopically, strong immunoreactivity for cystatin C was found extracellularly along the resorption lacuna and intracellularly in the organelles of osteoclasts. In serial sections, various patterns of cystatin C and cathepsin K localization were seen, specifically: (1) some resorption lacuna were positive for both cystatin C and cathepsin K; (2) others were positive for either cystatin C or cathepsin K, but not both; and (3) some lacuna were negative for both. In osteoclasts, the localization of cystatin C was similar to that of cathepsin K. Furthermore, cystatin C immunoreactivity was detected in preosteoclasts and osteoblasts, whereas cathepsin K was seen only in preosteoclasts. Electron microscopically, cystatin C immunoreactive products were found in the rough endoplasmic reticulum (ER), Golgi apparatus, vesicles, granules, and vacuoles of osteoclasts. These cystatin C-positive vesicles had fused or were in the process of fusion with the ampullar vacuoles (extracellular spaces) containing cystatin C-positive, fragmented, fibril-like structures. The extracellular cystatin C was deposited on and between the cytoplasmic processes of ruffled borders, and on and between type I collagen fibrils. In the basolateral region of osteoclasts, cystatin C-positive vesicles and granules also fused with vacuoles that contained cystatin C-positive or negative fibril-like structures. These results indicate that osteoclasts not only synthesize and secrete cathepsin K from the ruffled border into the bone resorption lacunae, but also a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C. Therefore, it is suggested that cystatin C regulates the degradation of bone matrix by cathepsin K, both extracellularly and intracellularly.

元の言語英語
ページ(範囲)42-53
ページ数12
ジャーナルBone
29
発行部数1
DOI
出版物ステータス出版済み - 1 1 2001

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Cathepsin K
Cystatin C
Epiphyses
Immunoelectron Microscopy
Osteoclasts
Tibia
Vacuoles
Cysteine Proteinase Inhibitors
Bone Matrix
Rough Endoplasmic Reticulum
Extracellular Space
Golgi Apparatus

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism
  • Physiology
  • Histology

これを引用

Comparison in localization between cystatin C and cathepsin K in osteoclasts and other cells in mouse tibia epiphysis by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy. / Yamaza, Takayoshi; Tsuji, Y.; Goto, T.; Kido, M. A.; Nishijima, K.; Moroi, Ryoji; Akamine, A.; Tanaka, T.

:: Bone, 巻 29, 番号 1, 01.01.2001, p. 42-53.

研究成果: ジャーナルへの寄稿記事

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title = "Comparison in localization between cystatin C and cathepsin K in osteoclasts and other cells in mouse tibia epiphysis by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy",
abstract = "We compared the distribution of a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C, with that of cathepsin K in osteoclasts of the mouse tibia by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy. Light microscopically, strong immunoreactivity for cystatin C was found extracellularly along the resorption lacuna and intracellularly in the organelles of osteoclasts. In serial sections, various patterns of cystatin C and cathepsin K localization were seen, specifically: (1) some resorption lacuna were positive for both cystatin C and cathepsin K; (2) others were positive for either cystatin C or cathepsin K, but not both; and (3) some lacuna were negative for both. In osteoclasts, the localization of cystatin C was similar to that of cathepsin K. Furthermore, cystatin C immunoreactivity was detected in preosteoclasts and osteoblasts, whereas cathepsin K was seen only in preosteoclasts. Electron microscopically, cystatin C immunoreactive products were found in the rough endoplasmic reticulum (ER), Golgi apparatus, vesicles, granules, and vacuoles of osteoclasts. These cystatin C-positive vesicles had fused or were in the process of fusion with the ampullar vacuoles (extracellular spaces) containing cystatin C-positive, fragmented, fibril-like structures. The extracellular cystatin C was deposited on and between the cytoplasmic processes of ruffled borders, and on and between type I collagen fibrils. In the basolateral region of osteoclasts, cystatin C-positive vesicles and granules also fused with vacuoles that contained cystatin C-positive or negative fibril-like structures. These results indicate that osteoclasts not only synthesize and secrete cathepsin K from the ruffled border into the bone resorption lacunae, but also a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C. Therefore, it is suggested that cystatin C regulates the degradation of bone matrix by cathepsin K, both extracellularly and intracellularly.",
author = "Takayoshi Yamaza and Y. Tsuji and T. Goto and Kido, {M. A.} and K. Nishijima and Ryoji Moroi and A. Akamine and T. Tanaka",
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T1 - Comparison in localization between cystatin C and cathepsin K in osteoclasts and other cells in mouse tibia epiphysis by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy

AU - Yamaza, Takayoshi

AU - Tsuji, Y.

AU - Goto, T.

AU - Kido, M. A.

AU - Nishijima, K.

AU - Moroi, Ryoji

AU - Akamine, A.

AU - Tanaka, T.

PY - 2001/1/1

Y1 - 2001/1/1

N2 - We compared the distribution of a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C, with that of cathepsin K in osteoclasts of the mouse tibia by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy. Light microscopically, strong immunoreactivity for cystatin C was found extracellularly along the resorption lacuna and intracellularly in the organelles of osteoclasts. In serial sections, various patterns of cystatin C and cathepsin K localization were seen, specifically: (1) some resorption lacuna were positive for both cystatin C and cathepsin K; (2) others were positive for either cystatin C or cathepsin K, but not both; and (3) some lacuna were negative for both. In osteoclasts, the localization of cystatin C was similar to that of cathepsin K. Furthermore, cystatin C immunoreactivity was detected in preosteoclasts and osteoblasts, whereas cathepsin K was seen only in preosteoclasts. Electron microscopically, cystatin C immunoreactive products were found in the rough endoplasmic reticulum (ER), Golgi apparatus, vesicles, granules, and vacuoles of osteoclasts. These cystatin C-positive vesicles had fused or were in the process of fusion with the ampullar vacuoles (extracellular spaces) containing cystatin C-positive, fragmented, fibril-like structures. The extracellular cystatin C was deposited on and between the cytoplasmic processes of ruffled borders, and on and between type I collagen fibrils. In the basolateral region of osteoclasts, cystatin C-positive vesicles and granules also fused with vacuoles that contained cystatin C-positive or negative fibril-like structures. These results indicate that osteoclasts not only synthesize and secrete cathepsin K from the ruffled border into the bone resorption lacunae, but also a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C. Therefore, it is suggested that cystatin C regulates the degradation of bone matrix by cathepsin K, both extracellularly and intracellularly.

AB - We compared the distribution of a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C, with that of cathepsin K in osteoclasts of the mouse tibia by immunolight and immunoelectron microscopy. Light microscopically, strong immunoreactivity for cystatin C was found extracellularly along the resorption lacuna and intracellularly in the organelles of osteoclasts. In serial sections, various patterns of cystatin C and cathepsin K localization were seen, specifically: (1) some resorption lacuna were positive for both cystatin C and cathepsin K; (2) others were positive for either cystatin C or cathepsin K, but not both; and (3) some lacuna were negative for both. In osteoclasts, the localization of cystatin C was similar to that of cathepsin K. Furthermore, cystatin C immunoreactivity was detected in preosteoclasts and osteoblasts, whereas cathepsin K was seen only in preosteoclasts. Electron microscopically, cystatin C immunoreactive products were found in the rough endoplasmic reticulum (ER), Golgi apparatus, vesicles, granules, and vacuoles of osteoclasts. These cystatin C-positive vesicles had fused or were in the process of fusion with the ampullar vacuoles (extracellular spaces) containing cystatin C-positive, fragmented, fibril-like structures. The extracellular cystatin C was deposited on and between the cytoplasmic processes of ruffled borders, and on and between type I collagen fibrils. In the basolateral region of osteoclasts, cystatin C-positive vesicles and granules also fused with vacuoles that contained cystatin C-positive or negative fibril-like structures. These results indicate that osteoclasts not only synthesize and secrete cathepsin K from the ruffled border into the bone resorption lacunae, but also a cysteine proteinase inhibitor, cystatin C. Therefore, it is suggested that cystatin C regulates the degradation of bone matrix by cathepsin K, both extracellularly and intracellularly.

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