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Jamesdaniel, Samson; Hu, Bohua; Kermany, Mohammad Habiby; Jiang, Haiyan; Ding, Dalian; Coling, Donald; Salvi, Richard (2011)
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: Article

Classified by OpenAIRE into

mesheuropmc: otorhinolaryngologic diseases
Identifiers:pmc:PMC3225708
Noise exposure is a major cause of hearing loss. Classical methods of studying protein involvement have provided a basis for understanding signaling pathways that mediate hearing loss and damage repair but do not lend themselves to studying large networks of proteins that are likely to increase or decrease during noise trauma. To address this issue, antibody microarrays were used to quantify the very early changes in protein expression in three distinct regions of the chinchilla cochlea 2 h after exposure to a 0.5–8 kHz band of noise for 2 h at 112 dB SPL. The noise exposure caused significant functional impairment 2 h post-exposure which only partially recovered. Distortion product otoacoustic emissions were abolished 2 h after the exposure, but at 4 weeks post-exposure, otoacoustic emissions were present, but still greatly depressed. Cochleograms obtained 4 weeks post-exposure demonstrated significant loss of outer hair cells in the basal 60% of the cochlea corresponding to frequencies in the noise spectrum. A comparative analysis of the very early (2 h post-exposure) noise-induced proteomic changes indicated that the sensory epithelium, lateral wall and modiolus differ in their biological response to noise. Bioinformatic analysis of the cochlear protein profile using “The Database for Annotation, Visualization and Integrated Discovery 2008” (DAVID - http://david.abcc.ncifcrf.gov) revealed the initiation of the cell death process in sensory epithelium and modiolus. An increase in Fas and phosphorylation of FAK and p38/MAPK in the sensory epithelium suggest that noise-induced stress signals at the cell membrane are transmitted to the nucleus by Fas and focal adhesion signaling through the p38/MAPK signaling pathway. Up-regulation of downstream nuclear proteins E2F3 and WSTF in immunoblots and microarrays along with their immunolocalization in the outer hair cells supported the pivotal role of p38/MAPK signaling in the mechanism underlying noise-induced hearing loss.

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