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AFNI PANGGAR BESI

04112681620051
ILMU BIOMEDIS
BKU FARMAKOLOGI
• (True/False) In adult tissues cell death exactly balances cell division
• In apoptosis the cell destroys itself from within and avoids leakage of the cell
contents into the extracellular space. Why do you think that this occurs via a
different mechanism than in necrosis?
• What are some signals that indicate to a cell that apoptosis needs to occur?
Where do these signals come from?
• What are some cellular components involved in the apoptotic pathway?
• What is the difference between a mitogen, a growth factor, and a survival factor?
• In what phase of the cell cycle do cells exit to undergo apoptosis?
• What effects do telomeres and telomerase have on cell aging and death? If you
could turn on telomerase activity in all of our cells, would it prevent aging?
• Do the following types of cells exist in humans?
–Cells that do not grow and do not divide
–Cells that grow, but do not divide
–Cells that divide, but do not grow
–Cells that grow and divide
Death by Injury vs. Death by Suicide
(Necrosis vs. Apoptosis)
Necrosis
Trauma (toxic chemicals, mechanical injury, heat, hypoxia)
Loss of ability to regulate internal environment
Ca2+ influx accompanied by swelling
Alteration of protein activity
calpain
cathepsin
caspase
Production of toxic compounds
(activation of cyclooxygenases)
arachadonic acid
prostaglandins
eicosanoids

Inflammation
Apoptosis – Programmed Cell Death
Why? Developmental
Protective (destroy cells that are a threat)
infected with virus
turn off immune response
DNA damaged cells
cancer
What makes a cell commit suicide?
withdrawal of positive signals (growth factors, Il-2)
receipt of negative signals (increased levels of oxidants, DNA damage via X-ray
or UV light, chemotherapeutic drugs, accumulation of improperly folded
proteins, death activators such as: TNF-a, TNF-b, Fas/FasL)

Steps in apoptosis:
the decision to activate the pathway;
the actual "suicide" of the cell;
engulfment of the cell remains by specialized immune cells called phagocytes;
degradation of engulfed cell.
The actual steps in cell death require:
condensing of the cell nucleus and breaking it into pieces
condensing and fragmenting of cytoplasm into membrane bound apoptotic
bodies;
breaking chromosomes into fragments containing multiple number of
nucleosomes (a nucleosome ladder)
Apoptosis Triggered via Two Pathways
Intrinsic or mitochondrial pathway
Extrinsic or death receptor pathway
Extrinsic or Death • Binding of Fas by FasL
Receptor Pathway induces recruitment of FADD
to the cytoplasmic tail of Fas
• The opposite end of FADD
contains a death effector
domain (hatched boxes);
recruitment of either
procaspase-8 or c-FLIP
• Caspase-8 can cleave Bid
• truncated Bid (tBid) can
inactivate Bcl-2 in the
mitochondrial membrane.
• This allows the escape of
cytochrome c, which clusters
with Apaf-1 and caspase-9 in
the presence of dATP to
activate caspase-9.
• Smac/DIABLO is also released
from the mitochondria and
inactivates inhibitors of
apoptosis (IAPs).
• breakdown of several
cytoskeletal proteins and
degradation of the inhibitor of
caspase-activated DNase
(ICAD).
Apoptosis is involved in
• Cancer ( via HPV, Epstein bar virus; melanoma)
• regulation of the immune system,
• AIDS,
• organ transplants

Melanoma (the most dangerous type of skin cancer)


cells avoid apoptosis by inhibiting the expression of the
gene encoding Apaf-1.
AIDS induced apoptosis
Superantigens are molecules which short-circuit the immune system, resulting in massive
activation of T-cells rather than the usual, carefully controlled response to foreign antigens.
The over-response of the immune system produced results in autoimmunity, as rare clones
of T-cells which recognize self antigens are activated, and immune suppression, as the
activated cells subsequently die or are killed by other activated T-cells. It is possible that
such superantigens might also induce apoptosis
ORGAN TRANSPLANTS

Anterior chamber of the eye and testes fail to elicit an immune response
because these cells produce lots of FasL, so kill immune cells when they
enter these sites.
Possible therapy by inducing production of FasL in other tissues –
lowering need for immune rejection drugs
•Cytoplasm shrinks due to
cleavage of nuclear lamins
and actin
•Chromatin is broken
down as nucleus
condenses (often
horseshoe shaped
•Cells shrink making an
easy meal for phagocytes
•Cells undergo plasma
membrane changes –
move phosphatidylserine
from inner to outer leaflet
of the membrane; attracts
macrophages