Global phosphoproteomic analysis of human skeletal muscle reveals a network of exercise-regulated kinases and AMPK substrates

Journal article


Hoffman, Nolan John, Parker, Benjamin L., Chaudhuri, Rima, Fisher-Wellman, Kelsey H., Kleinert, Maximilian, Humphrey, Sean J., Yang, Pengyi, Holliday, Mira, Trefely, Sophie, Fazakerley, Daniel J., Stöckli, Jacqueline, Burchfield, James G., Jensen, Thomas E., Jothi, Raja, Kiens, Bente, Wojtaszewski, Jørgen F. P., Richter, Erik A. and James, David E.. (2015) Global phosphoproteomic analysis of human skeletal muscle reveals a network of exercise-regulated kinases and AMPK substrates. Cell Metabolism. 22(5), pp. 922 - 935. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cmet.2015.09.001
AuthorsHoffman, Nolan John, Parker, Benjamin L., Chaudhuri, Rima, Fisher-Wellman, Kelsey H., Kleinert, Maximilian, Humphrey, Sean J., Yang, Pengyi, Holliday, Mira, Trefely, Sophie, Fazakerley, Daniel J., Stöckli, Jacqueline, Burchfield, James G., Jensen, Thomas E., Jothi, Raja, Kiens, Bente, Wojtaszewski, Jørgen F. P., Richter, Erik A. and James, David E.
Abstract

Exercise is essential in regulating energy metabolism and whole-body insulin sensitivity. To explore the exercise signaling network, we undertook a global analysis of protein phosphorylation in human skeletal muscle biopsies from untrained healthy males before and after a single high-intensity exercise bout, revealing 1,004 unique exercise-regulated phosphosites on 562 proteins. These included substrates of known exercise-regulated kinases ( AMPK, PKA, CaMK, MAPK, mTOR ), yet the majority of kinases and substrate phosphosites have not previously been implicated in exercise signaling. Given the importance of AMPK in exercise-regulated metabolism, we performed a targeted in vitro AMPK screen and employed machine learning to predict exercise-regulated AMPK substrates. We validated eight predicted AMPK substrates, including AKAP1, using targeted phosphoproteomics. Functional characterization revealed an undescribed role for AMPK-dependent phosphorylation of AKAP1 in mitochondrial respiration. These data expose the unexplored complexity of acute exercise signaling and provide insights into the role of AMPK in mitochondrial biochemistry.

Year2015
JournalCell Metabolism
Journal citation22 (5), pp. 922 - 935
PublisherCell Press
ISSN1550-4131
Digital Object Identifier (DOI)https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cmet.2015.09.001
Scopus EID2-s2.0-84948412219
Page range922 - 935
Research GroupMary MacKillop Institute for Health Research
Place of publicationUnited States
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