Click here to close Hello! We notice that you are using Internet Explorer, which is not supported by Xenbase and may cause the site to display incorrectly. We suggest using a current version of Chrome, FireFox, or Safari.
XB-ART-46542
J Cell Biol. October 15, 2012; 199 (2): 225-34.

Early redox, Src family kinase, and calcium signaling integrate wound responses and tissue regeneration in zebrafish.

Yoo SK , Freisinger CM , LeBert DC , Huttenlocher A .


Abstract
Tissue injury can lead to scar formation or tissue regeneration. How regenerative animals sense initial tissue injury and transform wound signals into regenerative growth is an unresolved question. Previously, we found that the Src family kinase (SFK) Lyn functions as a redox sensor in leukocytes that detects H(2)O(2) at wounds in zebrafish larvae. In this paper, using zebrafish larval tail fins as a model, we find that wounding rapidly activated SFK and calcium signaling in epithelia. The immediate SFK and calcium signaling in epithelia was important for late epimorphic regeneration of amputated fins. Wound-induced activation of SFKs in epithelia was dependent on injury-generated H(2)O(2). A SFK member, Fynb, was responsible for fin regeneration. This work provides a new link between early wound responses and late regeneration and suggests that redox, SFK, and calcium signaling are immediate "wound signals" that integrate early wound responses and late epimorphic regeneration.

PubMed ID: 23045550
PMC ID: PMC3471241
Article link: J Cell Biol.
Grant support: CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , CA157322 NCI NIH HHS , ES007015 NIEHS NIH HHS , GM074827 NIGMS NIH HHS

Genes referenced: hck itih3 lyn mapk1 spi1 yes1
Antibodies referenced:
Article Images: [+] show captions

My Xenbase: [ Log-in / Register ]
version: [3.2.2]


Major funding for Xenbase is provided by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, grant P41 HD064556