|Coordinate||52,140,588 bp (GRCm38)|
|Base Change||T ⇒ A (forward strand)|
|Gene Name||signal transducer and activator of transcription 1|
|Chromosomal Location||52,119,440-52,161,865 bp (+)|
FUNCTION: [Summary is not available for the mouse gene. This summary is for the human ortholog.] The protein encoded by this gene is a member of the STAT protein family. In response to cytokines and growth factors, STAT family members are phosphorylated by the receptor associated kinases, and then form homo- or heterodimers that translocate to the cell nucleus where they act as transcription activators. This protein can be activated by various ligands including interferon-alpha, interferon-gamma, EGF, PDGF and IL6. This protein mediates the expression of a variety of genes, which is thought to be important for cell viability in response to different cell stimuli and pathogens. Two alternatively spliced transcript variants encoding distinct isoforms have been described. [provided by RefSeq, Jul 2008]
PHENOTYPE: Homozygotes for targeted null mutations are largely unresponsive to interferon, fail to thrive, are susceptible to viral diseases and cutaneous leishmaniasis, and show excess osteoclastogenesis leading to increased bone mass. [provided by MGI curators]
|Amino Acid Change||Valine changed to Glutamic Acid|
|Institutional Source||Beutler Lab|
V319E in Ensembl: ENSMUSP00000066743 (fasta)
|Gene Model||not available|
|Predicted Effect||probably damaging
PolyPhen 2 Score 1.000 (Sensitivity: 0.00; Specificity: 1.00)
|Phenotypic Category||Autosomal Recessive|
|Alleles Listed at MGI|
|Mode of Inheritance||Autosomal Recessive|
|Local Stock||Live Mice, Embryos, Sperm, gDNA|
|Last Updated||2018-03-29 12:49 PM by Diantha La Vine|
The domino phenotype was identified in a screen for susceptibility to mouse cytomegalovirus (MCMV) (MCMV Susceptibility and Resistance Screen) (1). On day four following inoculation with a sublethal dose of MCMV (105 pfu), a 50% incidence of mortality is observed among homozygous domino mice, along with high splenic viral titers, and extensive necrosis of the spleen. These phenotypes are at least as severe as those observed in BALB/c mice, which lack the natural killer (NK) cell-activating receptor, Ly49H (2;3). NK cell cytotoxicity is also diminished in domino mice. Analysis of serum cytokine production induced 1.5 days after MCMV infection demonstrates increased levels of interleukin (IL)-12, type I interferon (IFN-α/β), and IFN-γ compared to wild type mice (Figure 1).
When infected with vesicular stomatitis virus (VSV) ex vivo, thioglycolate-elicited peritoneal macrophages from domino mice display a 25% survival rate, compared with greater than 75% survival of wild type macrophages. Heterozygous domino macrophages show an intermediate phenotype, with 50% survival after VSV infection. The susceptibility of heterozygous, but not homozygous, domino macrophages to VSV can be rescued by pretreatment with 1 U/ml of IFN-β. Notably, VSV-induced transcript levels of IFN-α and IFN-β are normal in domino homozygotes, although the IFN-responsive gene, usp18 (ubiquitin-specific peptidase 18), is not upregulated as observed in wild type cells.
After identification of a mutation in Stat1 as the causative genetic lesion in domino animals, IFN-γ-induced Stat1 phosphorylation was examined in domino macrophages. No phosphorylation (on Ser727 and Tyr701) could be detected in IFN-γ-stimulated domino macrophages, even 40 minutes after stimulation, whereas wild type macrophages showed robust phosphorylation.
|Nature of Mutation|
Because phenotypic analysis suggested a defect downstream of type I IFN production, cDNAs encoding the type I IFN receptor (IFNAR1 and IFNAR2, encoding the two receptor chains), TYK2, JAK1, STAT1 and STAT2 (major type I IFN receptor signaling pathway components) were sequenced. The domino mutation was found to correspond to a T to A transversion at position 1306 of the Stat1 transcript on Chromosome 1, in exon 11 of 25 total exons.
The mutated nucleotide is indicated in red lettering, and results in a conversion of valine to glutamic acid at residue 319 of the STAT1 protein.
The crystal structure of the core protein fragment (residues 132-713, excluding the N-domain and the C-terminal TAD) of the tyrosine phosphorylated human STAT1 dimer bound to DNA has been solved (Figure 3), as well as that of the unphosphorylated protein (residues 1-683) complexed with an IFN-γ-derived phosphopeptide (Figure 4), revealing some of the functions of the domains (4;5). The four helix bundle forms a coiled-coil structure projecting outward from the DNA binding domain, and presents a predominantly hydrophilic surface area that likely mediates heterotypic protein-protein interactions (4). The DNA binding domain contains several β-sheets folded in a manner similar to the DNA binding domains of NF-κB or p53; these β-sheets are connected by loops that make contact with both the major and minor grooves of bound DNA (4). The linker domain has a highly conserved structure, but its function is unknown. The SH2 domain mediates dimerization of two STAT1 molecules via reciprocal binding to phosphorylated tyrosine 701 between the two monomers (4). No other protein contacts were observed in the phosphorylated DNA-bound dimer.
The N-domain serves at least two functions. Based on the crystal structure of the similar STAT4 amino terminus (residues 1-130), the N-domain is thought to allow STAT tetramer formation (6;7). Many genes contain tandem STAT binding sites approximately 20 amino acids apart, which are occupied by STAT tetramers (dimer-dimer pairs). Tetramer formation strengthens STAT-DNA interactions (8), and is necessary for optimal transcriptional activation of some promoters (9). In addition to this function, the N-domain is also reported to mediate antiparallel dimer formation of unphosphorylated STAT1 molecules prior to activation (5). N-domain interactions appear to stabilize interactions between the core protein fragments. Crystallographic studies of the mouse STAT5a core fragment (lacking the N-domain and TAD domain) support such N-domain interactions. STAT5a dimerizes in an antiparallel fashion similar to unphosphorylated STAT1, and FRET measurements demonstrate that STAT5a N-domains separate after activation and nuclear translocation (10).
The C-terminal TAD in all STATs is relatively acidic and proline-rich, and is therefore structurally flexible. The TAD is thought to mediate interactions of STATs with other transcriptional machinery. For example, the STAT6 TAD has been reported to bind directly to the transcriptional coactivator nuclear coactivator 1 (NCoA-1), and has been crystallized in this complex (11). The TAD also contains a serine residue, conserved in a subset of STATs, which must be phosphorylated full STAT activation (12;13).
The Stat1 gene undergoes alternative splicing at its 3’ end, yielding two isoforms designated α and β. The α isoform encodes the full length protein, but the β isoform is truncated by 38 amino acids in the C-terminal TAD (14). Because of this, STAT1β lacks the phosphoserine residue in the TAD, but it can still be tyrosine phosphorylated, form homo- and heterodimers, and bind DNA.
The domino mutation causes substitution of valine 319 with glutamic acid. Valine 319 lies at the beginning of the DNA binding domain (residues 317-488), and is conserved among all STATs except STAT5α and STAT5β (Figure 2).
Stat1 transcript is detectable by RT-PCR in most tissues examined. The protein is cytosolic until activation results in its translocation to the nucleus.
STAT1 was the first STAT family protein to be identified as a member of an IFN-α-responsive transcriptional activator complex (14;15) (see the record for macro-1). Since then, seven STAT family proteins have been discovered, all of which are transcription factors found latent in the cytoplasm until they are activated by extracellular signaling proteins such as cytokines, growth factors and peptides [reviewed in (16)]. Stimulation by these extracellular signaling proteins leads to activation of intracellular tyrosine kinases that in turn phosphorylate STATs, causing them to move into the nucleus and activate transcription of target genes.
Phosphorylated, activated STATs enter the nucleus and accumulate there to promote transcription (20). They do so by facilitated transport involving importin-α5, a subunit of the nucleocytoplasmic transport machinery (21). Despite the requirement for facilitated transport, nuclear accumulation of STATs is rapid, with for example 20-25% of total STAT1 found in the nucleus by thirty minutes after receptor stimulation (22). Interestingly, it has been postulated that importin-bound STAT dimers cannot bind DNA, and that DNA binding may be necessary for release of STATs from importins (21). Termination of transcriptional activation appears to require nuclear dephosphorylation by at least one nuclear phosphatase, TC45 (23). MEFs from mice deficient in TC45 retain tyrosine phosphorylated STAT1 longer than wild type cells (23). Once dephosphorylated, STAT1 may be exported through the chromosome region maintenance 1 (CRM1) export receptor (24). Additional STAT protein nuclear inhibitors are the PIAS (protein inhibitor of activated STAT) proteins (25). PIAS proteins interact directly with phosphorylated STATs and block DNA binding.
Termination of STAT signaling requires ending both transcriptional activation and cytoplasmic STAT signaling. In the cytoplasm, there are several mechanisms to halt signaling. First, the suppressors of cytokine signaling (SOCS) proteins can directly bind and suppress JAKs or can compete with STATs for receptor binding (26;27). SOCS proteins are induced transcriptionally by cytokine stimulation, and recruited to active receptor complexes to induce inhibition. Second, protein tyrosine phosphatases including SHP1 and SHP2 prevent further cytoplasmic STAT tyrosine phosphorylation (28;29). Third, the β isoforms of some STATs can function as dominant negative inhibitors in certain circumstances. STAT1β apparently activates a distinct set of genes from STAT1α, and STAT1β fails to complement impaired IFN-γ-induced α-specific gene activation in STAT1-deficient cells (30).
Study of mice with mutations or targeted deletion of Stat1 demonstrates that an important physiological function of STAT1 is in the control of microbial infections. Stat1-/- mice have no gross developmental abnormalities, but are highly sensitive to bacterial and viral infections such as Listeria monocytogenes and VSV infection (31;32). Cells from these mice are unresponsive to IFN-α and IFN-γ, although they respond normally to several other stimuli including EGF and interleukin 10 (31;32). In humans, rare STAT1 deficiency and several STAT1 point mutations have been identified in patients with recurrent bacterial and/or viral infections (33-35). Cells from these patients fail to respond to IFN-α or IFN-γ. Interestingly, one patient with complete STAT1 deficiency was able to clear at least some viruses including polio virus type III (from vaccination) and parainfluenza type II (35).
Unexpectedly, Stat1-/- mice have increased bone mass compared to wild type mice. IFN-α/β and IFN-γ negatively regulate osteoclastogenesis, and although STAT1-deficient mice display excessive osteoclastogenesis, the bone mass of Stat1-/- mice is increased (36). The increase is actually due to excessive osteoblast differentiation caused by increased activity of the transcription factor Runx1, which is normally inhibited by STAT1 in the cytoplasm (36).
STAT1-deficient mice are also more susceptible to chemically induced tumors and develop tumors that are more immunogenic than wild type mice (37;38), as might be expected given the role of STATs in both regulating innate immune responses and signaling from growth factor receptors to the nucleus. Human cancer cells frequently exhibit unregulated, activated STAT signaling, supporting a role for STATs in promoting oncogenesis (39).
The domino mutation changes a highly conserved amino acid located at the beginning of the DNA binding domain. It is the first point mutation, outside of point mutations of the SH2 domain or TAD domain (5;21;40;41), to block tyrosine and serine phosphorylation of STAT1 and impair STAT1 function. Based on the crystal structure of STAT1 (4), valine 319 does not contact DNA directly, but is found within a β-strand that lies in the hydrophobic core of the STAT1 structure (Figure 2). This core has been postulated to fuse the four domains of the core STAT1 protein fragment together via extensive interdomain interfaces, thereby holding the protein in its proper structure (4). The mutation may destabilize the DNA binding domain of STAT1, if not the entire protein, resulting in impaired protein function. Stat1domino/domino mice are useful for testing the requirement for IFN signaling in physiological processes. For example, they were crossed to Kcnj8mayday/mayday mice to demonstrate that IFN signaling is not required for the rapid and sudden death induced by mouse cytomegalovirus infection in these animals.
|Primers||Primers cannot be located by automatic search.|
Domino genotyping is performed by amplifying the region containing the mutation using PCR, followed by sequencing of the amplified region to detect the single nucleotide transition. The same primers used for PCR amplification can be used for sequencing.
Primers for PCR amplification
Dom(F): 5’- CTACACTTGCAGCCCACGTTACTTCTACC -3’
Dom(R): 5’- ATGAAAGGGCTAGATGTATTCCAGCACTTG -3’
1) 94°C 1:00
2) 94°C 0:30
3) 60°C 0:30
4) 72°C 1:00
5) repeat steps (2-4) 35X
6) 72°C 5:00
7) 4°C ∞
Primers for sequencing
Dom_seq(F): 5’- CAATGCTCCAATGTTTTTATAGCCTTTC -3’
Dom_seq(R): 5’- TGAAAGGGCTAGATGTATTCCAGCAC -3’
The following sequence of 431 nucleotides (from Genbank genomic region NC_000067 for linear genomic sequence of Stat1) is amplified:
20948 cta cacttgcagc ccacgttact tctacccagt ttgtcagact ctcaaaatat
21001 tactcaatgc tccaatgttt ttatagcctt tcaagttttc cgtctattgt ctctgtaggg
21061 agaagttact aatttatttt tttactgtgt taactgtgat gcaaaagcta atttatctgt
21121 gtttccgggt cactgacagc tccttcgtgg tagaacgaca gccgtgcatg cccactcacc
21181 cgcagaggcc cctggtcttg aagactgggg tacagttcac tgtcaagctg aggtaacgaa
21241 catagagctc catatgctgc ctgtcccaga atttgtgcct ttaatccgcc cccttctttt
21301 tttcatccca acttgcttca aatatataat actcctggct cagcttgcca agtgctggaa
21361 tacatctagc cctttcat
PCR primer binding sites are underlined; sequencing primer binding sites are highlighted in gray; the mutated T is shown in red text.
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21. McBride, K. M., Banninger, G., McDonald, C., and Reich, N. C. (2002) Regulated nuclear import of the STAT1 transcription factor by direct binding of importin-alpha, EMBO J 21, 1754-1763.
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26. Endo, T. A., Masuhara, M., Yokouchi, M., Suzuki, R., Sakamoto, H., Mitsui, K., Matsumoto, A., Tanimura, S., Ohtsubo, M., Misawa, H., Miyazaki, T., Leonor, N., Taniguchi, T., Fujita, T., Kanakura, Y., Komiya, S., and Yoshimura, A. (1997) A new protein containing an SH2 domain that inhibits JAK kinases, Nature 387, 921-924.
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29. You, M., Yu, D. H., and Feng, G. S. (1999) Shp-2 tyrosine phosphatase functions as a negative regulator of the interferon-stimulated Jak/STAT pathway, Mol. Cell Biol. 19, 2416-2424.
30. Muller, M., Laxton, C., Briscoe, J., Schindler, C., Improta, T., Darnell, J. E., Jr., Stark, G. R., and Kerr, I. M. (1993) Complementation of a mutant cell line: central role of the 91 kDa polypeptide of ISGF3 in the interferon-alpha and -gamma signal transduction pathways, EMBO J 12, 4221-4228.
31. Meraz, M. A., White, J. M., Sheehan, K. C., Bach, E. A., Rodig, S. J., Dighe, A. S., Kaplan, D. H., Riley, J. K., Greenlund, A. C., Campbell, D., Carver-Moore, K., DuBois, R. N., Clark, R., Aguet, M., and Schreiber, R. D. (1996) Targeted disruption of the Stat1 gene in mice reveals unexpected physiologic specificity in the JAK-STAT signaling pathway, Cell 84, 431-442.
32. Durbin, J. E., Hackenmiller, R., Simon, M. C., and Levy, D. E. (1996) Targeted disruption of the mouse Stat1 gene results in compromised innate immunity to viral disease, Cell 84, 443-450.
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34. Dupuis, S., Jouanguy, E., Al-Hajjar, S., Fieschi, C., Al-Mohsen, I. Z., Al-Jumaah, S., Yang, K., Chapgier, A., Eidenschenk, C., Eid, P., Al, G. A., Tufenkeji, H., Frayha, H., Al-Gazlan, S., Al-Rayes, H., Schreiber, R. D., Gresser, I., and Casanova, J. L. (2003) Impaired response to interferon-alpha/beta and lethal viral disease in human STAT1 deficiency, Nat. Genet. 33, 388-391.
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37. Kaplan, D. H., Shankaran, V., Dighe, A. S., Stockert, E., Aguet, M., Old, L. J., and Schreiber, R. D. (1998) Demonstration of an interferon gamma-dependent tumor surveillance system in immunocompetent mice, Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U. S. A 95, 7556-7561.
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39. Bowman, T., Garcia, R., Turkson, J., and Jove, R. (2000) STATs in oncogenesis, Oncogene 19, 2474-2488.
40. Kovarik, P., Mangold, M., Ramsauer, K., Heidari, H., Steinborn, R., Zotter, A., Levy, D. E., Muller, M., and Decker, T. (2001) Specificity of signaling by STAT1 depends on SH2 and C-terminal domains that regulate Ser727 phosphorylation, differentially affecting specific target gene expression, EMBO J 20, 91-100.
|Science Writers||Eva Marie Y. Moresco|
|Illustrators||Diantha La Vine, Peter Jurek, Katherine Timer|
|Authors||Karine Crozat, Bruce Beutler|