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ADP-ribose Polymer Metabolism: Implications for Human Nutrition

  • Elaine L. Jacobson
  • Viyada Nunbhakdi-Craig
  • Debra G. Smith
  • Hai-Ying Chen
  • Bryan L. Wasson
  • Myron K. Jacobson

Abstract

Research which has led to our current understanding of the relationship between niacin and human health can be segregated into three distinct periods (Figure 1). The first period was concerned with the study of the killer disease, pellagra, and culminated with the discovery by Elvehjem and coworkers of nicotinate and nicotinamide as anti-pellagra factors (1). The second period led to the understanding that nicotinate and nicotinamide were converted within cells to NAD and NADP and that these pyridine nucleotides play a fundamental role in the hydride transfer reactions central to cellular energy metabolism. The third period involves the study of the involvement of NAD as the donor in ADP-ribose transfer reactions. While multiple classes of ADP-ribose transfer reactions occur in cells (2-4), the ADP-ribose metabolism of primary focus in the context described here is the utilization of NAD for the synthesis of polymers of ADP-ribose. As will be described below, the function of ADP-ribose polymer metabolism as a protective response of cells to carcinogen-induced DNA damage leads us to postulate that optimal niacin nutriture may be a preventive factor in carcinogenesis.

Keywords

Nuclear Matrix Pyridine Nucleotide Hydride Transfer Reaction Dietary Niacin Enzymatic Cycling Assay 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • Elaine L. Jacobson
  • Viyada Nunbhakdi-Craig
  • Debra G. Smith
  • Hai-Ying Chen
  • Bryan L. Wasson
  • Myron K. Jacobson

There are no affiliations available

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