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Insect ryanodine receptors: molecular targets for novel pest control chemicals

Abstract

Ryanodine receptors (RyRs) are a distinct class of ligand-gated calcium channels controlling the release of calcium from intracellular stores. They are located on the sarcoplasmic reticulum of muscle and the endoplasmic reticulum of neurons and many other cell types. Ryanodine, a plant alkaloid and an important ligand used to characterize and purify the receptor, has served as a natural botanical insecticide, but attempts to generate synthetic commercial analogues of ryanodine have proved unsuccessful. Recently two classes of synthetic chemicals have emerged resulting in commercial insecticides that target insect RyRs. The phthalic acid diamide class has yielded flubendiamide, the first synthetic ryanodine receptor insecticide to be commercialized. Shortly after the discovery of the phthalic diamides, the anthranilic diamides were discovered. This class has produced the insecticides Rynaxypyr® and Cyazypyr™. Here we review the structure and functions of insect RyRs and address the modes of action of phthalic acid diamides and anthranilic diamides on insect ryanodine receptors. Particularly intersting is the inherent selectivity both chemical classes exhibit for insect RyRs over their mammalian counterparts. The future prospects for RyRs as a commercially-validated target site for insect control chemicals are also considered.

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Acknowledgments

The authors are indebted to their colleagues, Dr. S.D. Buckingham and Dr. A.K. Jones (Oxford), Prof. K. Matsuda (Kinki University, Nara), Dr. Y. Tao, Dr. J.J. Rauh, Dr. G.P. Lahm and E.A. Benner (Dupont) for helpful discussions during the preparation of the manuscript.

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Correspondence to Daniel Cordova.

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Sattelle, D.B., Cordova, D. & Cheek, T.R. Insect ryanodine receptors: molecular targets for novel pest control chemicals. Invert Neurosci 8, 107 (2008). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10158-008-0076-4

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Keywords

  • Ryanodine Receptor
  • Dantrolene
  • RyR2 Channel
  • Nicotinic Acid Adenine Dinucleotide Phosphate
  • Central Core Disease