Protein Kinase C and Regulation of the Na+−H+ Antiporter Activity During Fertilization of the Sea Urchin Egg

  • Sheldon S. Shen

Abstract

The sea urchin egg is poised to initiate or accelerate a number of metabolic activities, which are quite different in kind. These changes in activities during fertilization have been causally linked to changes in intracellular ion activities (Whitaker and Steinhardt 1985), in particular, the transient increase in internal Ca2+ activity (Steinhardt and Epel 1974; Chambers et al. 1974; Steinhardt et al. 1977) and the rise in cytoplasmic pH (Epel et al. 1974; Johnson et al. 1976; Shen and Steinhardt 1978). The importance of these ionic changes is readily evident by their dramatic effects when imposed on eggs. Successful embryogenesis has been reported with parthenogenetic activation of sea urchin eggs with agents that raise internal Ca2+ activity and cytoplasmic pH (Brandriff et al. 1975). The activating capabilities of these parthenogenetic treatments are well documented for a wide variety of marine invertebrates (Shen 1983). A reason for continuing interests in the dual ionic signal associated with fertilization is the observations of similar dual ionic signal being a characteristic of many mitogenic stimulation of mammalian cells in culture (Hesketh et al. 1985, 1988; Moolenaar et al. 1986). There are many observations suggesting intracellular Ca+2 transient acts as a primary trigger for cell growth (Whitfield et al. 1980; Campbell 1983; Hesketh et al. 1985). More recently, increase in intracellular pH through activation of Na+−H+ antiporter during growth stimulation has been demonstrated (Moolenaar et al. 1986; Soltoff and Cantley 1988).

Keywords

Acid Release Calmodulin Antagonist Germinal Vesicle Breakdown Fertilization Envelope Cortical Granule Exocytosis 
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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1989

Authors and Affiliations

  • Sheldon S. Shen
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of ZoologyIowa State UniversityAmesUSA

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