Evidence for the Sequential Formation of Two Complexes Between an Uptake Inhibitor, GBR 12783 [1‐[2‐(Diphenylmethoxy)ethyl]‐4‐(3‐Phenyl‐2‐Propenyl)piperazine], and the Neuronal Transporter of Dopamine

Evidence for the Sequential Formation of Two Complexes Between an Uptake Inhibitor, GBR 12783... Abstract : Incubation of a crude synaptosomal fraction from rat striatum with GBR 12783 at 37°C produced an inhibition of the specific uptake of [3H]dopamine that increased with time. The inhibition increased when GBR 12783 was present during preincubation and incubation (IC50 = 1.85 ± 0.1 nM) instead of incubation alone (IC50 = 25 ± 3.5 nM). Time‐course studies of uptake inhibition demonstrated that a first collision transporter‐inhibitor complex (TI) was formed immediately after addition of GBR 12783 so that the initial uptake velocity (Vo) decreased for increasing concentrations of inhibitor (Ki≥ 20 nM). TI slowly isomerized to a more stable complex TI* (K*i≤ 5 nM) with a value of t1/2 = 20‐270 s. Fits of data to model 2 in which the steady‐state uptake (VS) is set to zero were generally preferred, suggesting that formation of TI* could tend to irreversibility, as a consequence of a very low reverse isomerization. As expected, k, Vo, and VS tended to steady‐state values in an asymptotic manner for high concentrations of GBR 12783. GBR 12783 at 2.5 nM produced a mixed inhibition of the uptake, with an increase in KM and a decrease in Vmax ; these effects were improved for 10 nM GBR 12783 and at 20°C. These results are discussed in relation to previous data concerning [3H]GBR 12783 binding. The present work gives the first experimental demonstration that dopamine uptake blockers can act according to a two‐step mechanism of inhibition ; this is of great interest, because these inhibitors can oppose the effects of cocaine or amphetamine on the transporter according to a reaction that is partly nondependent on the concentration of the abused agent. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Neurochemistry Wiley

Evidence for the Sequential Formation of Two Complexes Between an Uptake Inhibitor, GBR 12783 [1‐[2‐(Diphenylmethoxy)ethyl]‐4‐(3‐Phenyl‐2‐Propenyl)piperazine], and the Neuronal Transporter of Dopamine

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Publisher
Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company
Copyright
© International Society for Neurochemistry
ISSN
0022-3042
eISSN
1471-4159
D.O.I.
10.1046/j.1471-4159.1999.0720396.x
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Abstract : Incubation of a crude synaptosomal fraction from rat striatum with GBR 12783 at 37°C produced an inhibition of the specific uptake of [3H]dopamine that increased with time. The inhibition increased when GBR 12783 was present during preincubation and incubation (IC50 = 1.85 ± 0.1 nM) instead of incubation alone (IC50 = 25 ± 3.5 nM). Time‐course studies of uptake inhibition demonstrated that a first collision transporter‐inhibitor complex (TI) was formed immediately after addition of GBR 12783 so that the initial uptake velocity (Vo) decreased for increasing concentrations of inhibitor (Ki≥ 20 nM). TI slowly isomerized to a more stable complex TI* (K*i≤ 5 nM) with a value of t1/2 = 20‐270 s. Fits of data to model 2 in which the steady‐state uptake (VS) is set to zero were generally preferred, suggesting that formation of TI* could tend to irreversibility, as a consequence of a very low reverse isomerization. As expected, k, Vo, and VS tended to steady‐state values in an asymptotic manner for high concentrations of GBR 12783. GBR 12783 at 2.5 nM produced a mixed inhibition of the uptake, with an increase in KM and a decrease in Vmax ; these effects were improved for 10 nM GBR 12783 and at 20°C. These results are discussed in relation to previous data concerning [3H]GBR 12783 binding. The present work gives the first experimental demonstration that dopamine uptake blockers can act according to a two‐step mechanism of inhibition ; this is of great interest, because these inhibitors can oppose the effects of cocaine or amphetamine on the transporter according to a reaction that is partly nondependent on the concentration of the abused agent.

Journal

Journal of NeurochemistryWiley

Published: Jan 1, 1999

Keywords: ; ; ; ;

References

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