Patent application title: SPECIFIC GRP78 EXPRESSION-INHIBITION RNAi SEQUENCE, MEDICINE THEREOF AND METHOD THEREOF
Ann-Joy Cheng (Linkou Shiang, TW)
Joseph T. Chang (Linkou Shiang, TW)
Ching-Chi Chiu (Daliao Shiang, TW)
IPC8 Class: AC12N1563FI
Class name: Chemistry: molecular biology and microbiology vector, per se (e.g., plasmid, hybrid plasmid, cosmid, viral vector, bacteriophage vector, etc.) bacteriophage vector, etc.)
Publication date: 2011-01-13
Patent application number: 20110008882
Patent application title: SPECIFIC GRP78 EXPRESSION-INHIBITION RNAi SEQUENCE, MEDICINE THEREOF AND METHOD THEREOF
JOSEPH T. CHANG
Muncy, Geissler, Olds & Lowe, PLLC
Origin: FAIRFAX, VA US
IPC8 Class: AC12N1563FI
Publication date: 01/13/2011
Patent application number: 20110008882
The present invention discloses a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition
RNAi sequence, a medicine thereof and a method thereof, wherein an RNAi
sequence 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAA-3' [SEQ. ID NO: 1] complementary to
GRP78 forms a special hair-pin structure inside cancer cells to
specifically and effectively inhibit GRP78 expression and then inhibit
the canceration process, including the growth, migration, invasion, and
metastasis of cancer.
1. A specific 78-kDA glucose regulated protein (GRP78)
expression-inhibition RNA interference (RNAi) sequence
5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAA-3' [SEQ. ID NO: 1], which is used to inhibit
growth, metastasis and invasion of cancer cells.
2. The specific 78-kDA glucose regulated protein expression-inhibition RNA interference sequence of claim 1, wherein said cancer cells are head and neck cancer cells.
3. The specific 78-kDA glucose regulated protein expression-inhibition RNA interference sequence of claim 2, wherein said head and neck cancer cells include nasopharyngeal cancer cells.
4. A medicine for specifically inhibiting 78-kDA glucose regulated protein (GRP78) expression, which contains a plasmid carrying an RNA interference (RNAi) sequence and is used to inhibit growth, migration, invasion, and metastasis of cancer cells, wherein said RNA interference sequence is 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAA-3' [SEQ. ID NO: 1].
5. The medicine for specifically inhibiting 78-kDA glucose regulated protein expression of claim 4, wherein said cancer cells are head and neck cancer cells.
6. The medicine for specifically inhibiting 78-kDA glucose regulated protein expression of claim 5, wherein said head and neck cancer cells include nasopharyngeal cancer cells.
The current application is a divisional application of and claims a
priority to the U.S. application Ser. No. 12/174,997, filed on Jul. 17,
2008, which claims a priority to a foreign application, Taiwan 97101260,
filed on Jan. 11, 2008.
The current application claims the Petition To Accept Color Drawings filed on Jul. 17, 2008 with the U.S. Ser. No. 12/174,997.
The current application claims the Sequence Listing filed on Oct. 31, 2008 and the Computer Readable Form filed on Nov. 28, 2008 with the U.S. Ser. No. 12/174,997.
All references to the claimed priorities, color drawings, sequence listing, and the computer readable form are incorporated herewith in its entirety.
BACKGROUND OF THE INVENTION
1. Field of the Invention
The present invention relates to an RNA interference technology, particularly to a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence, a medicine thereof and a method thereof.
2. Description of the Related Art
The 78-kDA glucose regulated protein (GRP78), also known as hsp70-5, hspA5 or Bip, is one member of the heat shock protein 70 (HSP70) family. GRP78 is a functional protein, which implements folding up a newly-synthesized protein to have an appropriate conformation in endoplasmic reticulum. According to previous researches, a crisis of cells, such as a hypoxia state or an ultraviolet radiation, will trigger GRP78 to assist in the degradation of the incorrectly folded protein. Therefore, GRP78 is thought to be a stress sensor of endoplasmic reticulum, which functions as the cyto-protection and anti-apoptosis mechanisms of cells.
It is also found in some researches that GRP78 can function as the labeled protein of breast cancer. GRP78 can help cells survive in a glucose-deficiency environment. Some researches show: a patient having overexpressed GRP78 has a higher recurrence rate no matter in what stage of cancer, and GRP78 overexpression makes cells of breast cancer have a higher chemotherapy resistance. This finding gives physicians a very important therapeutic reference. If GRP78 concentration is tested before chemotherapy, unnecessary medicine and useless therapy can be avoided. Besides, chemotherapy sensitivity can be promoted via reducing GRP78 expression.
Further, the Inventor found that GRP78 expression in head and neck cancer cells is much higher than the expression in non-cancer cells and that GRP78 expression correlates with clinical malignant indications, such as tumor size, tumor depth, lymph metastasis. Therefore, GRP78 expression can be used as a reference for tumor grading. However, in the current cancer therapeutic technology, neither molecular inhibition technology nor molecular therapeutic medicine is designed to effectively inhibit the expression of GRP78--the overexpressed gene in breast cancer/head and neck cancer.
SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION
The primary objective of the present invention is to provide a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence, a medicine thereof and a method thereof, which is based on the fact that a GRP78-related RNAi sequence can effectively inhibit GRP78 expression, and whereby the growth, metastasis and invasion of cancer cells can be inhibited.
To achieve the abovementioned objective, the present invention discloses a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence, a medicine thereof and a method thereof, wherein an RNA interference technology is used to inhibit GRP78 expression. In the RNA interference technology, a dicer protein recognizes a small segment of RNA having 18-24 nucleotides, which matches a messenger RNA (mRNA) inside cells, and cuts off the mRNA to inhibit the expression of a special gene. Such a method can specifically inhibit the expression of a special gene. The inhibition effect of the RNA interference technology closely correlates with the small segment of sequence, and the Inventor has found a specific sequence in GRP78, which can more effectively inhibit GRP78 expression than other sequences.
The RNA interference sequence of the present invention is 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAA-3' (SEQ ID NO: 1), which is a sequence of 24 nucleotides beginning from Position 1821 of GRP78 mRNA and able to function as an RNA interference mechanism for GRP78 molecules inside cells. The RNA interference sequence for GRP78 can be applied to cancer-inhibition medicines. The medicine contains a plasmid carrying the RNAi sequence and can be sent into the body of a cancer patient to inhibit the growth, metastasis and invasion of cancer cells.
Below, detailed description, in cooperation with the drawings, is used to further demonstrate the objectives, characteristics and efficacies of the present invention.
BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF THE DRAWINGS
The patent or application file contains at least one drawing executed in color. Copies of this patent or patent application publication with color drawing(s) will be provided by the office upon request and payment of the necessary fee.
FIG. 1 is a diagram schematically showing a structure formed inside cells by a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence according to the present invention.
FIGS. 2(a)˜10 show experimental data according to the present invention.
DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF THE INVENTION
The specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence designed by the Inventor is a sequence of 24 nucleotides 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAA-3', (SEQ ID NO: 1) which begins from Position 1821 of GRP78 mRNA. The RNAi sequence of the present invention can effectively inhibit the expression of GRP78 gene and thus can inhibit the growth of cancer cells, wherein the cancer cells include breast cancer cells and head and neck cancer cells. The theory and efficacies of the present invention will be verified with experiments on head and neck cancer cells and the analyses thereof.
The processes of the experiments are described in detailed below: (1) Synthesizing the GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequences of the present invention and the control sequences (scramble sequences), and then synthesizing the plasmids carrying the abovementioned sequences: The GRP78-RNAi sequences are 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAAgaagcttgTTCTCAGCATC ATTAACCATCCTT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 2), and 5'-GGTTAATGATGCTGAGAActtcgaacTTCTCAGCATCATTAACC-3' (SEQ ID NO: 3). The GRP78-scramble RNA sequences are 5'-AAGGATAATGATGCTGAGGGTTAAgaagcttgTTAACCCTCAG CATCATTATCCTT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 4), and 5'-AATGATGCTGAGGGTTAActtcgaacTTAACCCTCAGCATCATT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 5). The boldface uppercases is the restriction enzyme site cloned to the plasmid, and the lowercases is the hair-pin structure. (2) Connecting the synthesized sequences to the expression vectors: Two strands of the synthesized nucleotides are respectively heated to 95° C. for 10 minutes and then cooled to the ambient temperature. Thus, the synthesized sequences can match to form a two-strand GRP78-RNAi structure, wherein the GRP78-RNAi sequences are 5'-AAGGATGGTTAATGATGCTGAGAAgaagcttgTTCTCAGCATC ATTAACCATCCTT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 2), and 5'-GGTTAATGATGCTGAGAActtcgaacTTCTCAGCATCATTAACC-3' (SEQ ID NO: 3), and wherein the GRP78-scramble sequences are 5'-AAGGATAATGATGCTGAGGGTTAAgaagcttgTTAACCCTCAG CATCATTATCCTT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 4), and 5'-AATGATGCTGAGGGTTAActtcgaacTTAACCCTCAGCATCATT-3' (SEQ ID NO: 5). The vector is a self-manufactured pTOPO-U6 (SEQ ID NO: 6), wherein U6 promoter is cloned to a pTOPO vector. After the hair-pin structure interference sequence is formed, the EcoRV and BbsI portions of a restriction enzyme are used to dissect the expression vector, and two strands of RNAi sequences are respectively embedded into the expression vector. Next, a T4 DNA ligase is used to join them together to form a GRP78-RNAi plasmid or a GRP78-scramble plasmid. Next, the joined sequences are sent into bacteria E. coli and expressed therein. Then, the plasmid carrying GRP78-RNAi or GRP78-scramble is extracted. (3) Proving that the interference sequence of the present invention is indeed able to inhibit GRP-78 expression: With the plasmid of TOPO-U6 being the vector, one experimental group and two control groups are prepared: Control group I has a plasmid expression vector and is named the vector control group; Control group II has a recombination GRP78-RNAi sequence with none inhibition effect and is named the scramble group; the experimental group has an interference sequence plasmid and is named the GRP78-RNAi group. They are respectively transfected into head and neck cancer cell strains, such as nasopharyngeal cancer cell lines (NPC-BM1, NPC-BM2 and NPC-076), an oral cancer cell line (OECM1), laryngeal cancer cell lines (FADU and Detroit 562). After the intracellular transcript process, the GRP78-RNAi plasmid will form a special hair-pin structure inside cells, as shown in FIG. 1. Two days later, the cells are collected, and protein is extracted therefrom. A western blot analysis method is used to compare the GRP78 expressions in the three groups. Refer to FIG. 2(a)˜FIG. 2(f). Compared with the vector control group, the interference sequence of the GRP78-RNAi group can obviously inhibit GRP78 expression. In the experiments, Actin expression is used in protein quantification, but GRP78-RNAi does not affect the expression of Actin. The GRP78-RNAi sequence of the present invention is proved to be able to specifically and effectively inhibit GRP78 expression. (4) Proving that the inhibition of GRP78 expression by the present invention is indeed able to inhibit the growth, metastasis and invasion of head and neck cancer cells: a. Proving that inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the growth and colony formation of head and neck cancer cells: The expression variation of the three groups in cell facet is used to investigate the effects of the GRP78-RNAi method of the present invention. The growth of head and neck cancer cells within 1-5 days is investigated with cell count and colony formation analysis. Refer to FIG. 3(a)˜FIG. 3(f). From cell count, it is shown: inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the growth of cancer cells in all six cell strains Refer to FIG. 4(a)˜FIG. 4(f). Crystal violet is used to stain cells and quantify the number of cell colonies. From colony formation analysis, it is shown: the size and number of cell colony in the experimental group is smaller that that in the control groups. From the above mentioned two test methods, it is proved that the specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence of the present invention can indeed inhibit the growth of head and neck cancer cells. b. Proving that inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the migration and invasion of head and neck cancer cells: In addition to the influence of the specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence on the growth of head and neck cancer cells, the influence thereof on the migration and invasion of cancer cells is also investigated herein. A wound healing assay is used to investigate the influence of the GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence on the mobility of head and neck cancer cells. Head and neck cancer cells are planted on the bottom of culture dishes, and a sharpened plastic tip is used to generate artificial wounds. Refer to FIG. 5(a)˜FIG. 5(f). From analyzing the healing capability of the artificial wounds and the cell mobility, it is proved that inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the mobility of head and neck cancer cells. A Transwell invasion assay is used to investigate the invasion capability of cancer cells, wherein on the upper layer of the Transwell has a layer of Matrigel. If the cancer cells are aggressive invasion, they will digest Matrigel and invade from the upper chamber of Transwell to the lower chamber. From FIG. 6(a)˜FIG. 6(f), it is proved that the specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence can indeed inhibit the invasion of head and neck cancer cells. c. Proving with an in vivo method that inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the growth of cancer cells: Five-week-old BALB/C nude mice are used in the in vivo experiment. Total of 107 of FADU and Detroit 562 laryngeal cancer cells are subcutaneously implanted in the nude mice. Three days later, 50 μg of the control-group vectors or 50 μg of the GRP78-RNAi plasmid (vectors carrying the GRP78-RNAi sequence) are respectively injected into the nude mice from the caudal veins thereof. Then, two doses of 25 μg GRP78-RNAi plasmid or vectors are further injected into the nude mice each week. Each group has eight mice, and the duration of the experiments is eight weeks. The lengths, widths and heights of cancers are measured to calculate the volumes of cancers and monitor the growth states of cancers. Refer to FIG. 7(a)˜FIG. 7(b). In the experimental group, GRP78 expression is inhibited, and the xenografted cancer cells grow slowly. In the control groups, cancer cells grow persistently. In the experiment of FADU cancer cells, the cancer is 44% inhibited (P=0.003) in the eighteenth day, and 69% inhibited (P=0.004) in the thirty-fourth day. In the experiment of Detroit cancer cells, the cancer is 60% inhibited (P=0.017) in the eighteenth day, and 66% inhibited (P=0.016) in the thirty-ninth day. Six weeks later, the cancer tissues are taken off from the nude mice, and an immunohistochemistry method is used to analyze GRP78 expression in cancer tissues. Refer to FIG. 8(a)˜FIG. 8(b). It is proved from the test on the cancer sections that GRP78 expression is inhibited by the RANi sequence of the present invention. The experiment proves that inhibiting GRP78 expression can indeed inhibit the growth of in vivo cancer cells. d. Proving with an in vivo method that inhibiting GRP78 expression can inhibit the metastasis of cancer cells: The IVIS system (In vivo imaging system) was used to monitor metastatic potential using Fadu xenograft mice model. First, the Fadu cell line stably transfected with luciferase gene was established. The Fadu cells were injected with 5×105 cells through the tail vein. Three days after tumor cell xenografting, the mice were randomly divided into 3 groups of 7 mice each. The experimental group was injected intravenously with 50 μg of Grp78-RNAi plasmid in 50 μl PBS, followed by a booster of 25 μg of the plasmid in 25 μl PBS twice a week for 3 weeks. The two control groups were injected on the same schedule as the experimental group but with either vector or scramble plasmids. For IVIS examination, luciferin substrate (100 μl of 30 mg/ml in PBS) was injected subcutaneously. After 10 min, mice were anesthetized with an isoflurane-oxygen mixture. Photoemissions from the luciferin-luciferase reaction were detected with a sensitive CCD camera. The imaging system first produced a photographic image in the chamber under dim illumination, followed by luminescent image acquisition. The overlay of the pseudocolor images represents the spatial distribution of photo counts produced by active luciferase. Living Image software (Xenogen) was used to integrate the bioluminescence signals and measure photo flux obtained from the mice. Refer to FIG. 9. The lucerin flux in the group of RNAi treated mice was significantly lower than in scramble-plasmid treated controls. Quantitation for the lucerin flux showed average reductions to 8.8% at day 11 and 7.0% at day 20. The mice were then sacrificed and the livers were examined to evaluate the metastatic potential of the tumor xenografts. Refer to FIG. 10. Examination on the livers of the RNAi treated mice also demonstrated that Grp78 knockdown suppressed tumor metastasized to the organs. Six of the 7 mice in scramble-treated groups had one or more liver tumor mass, whereas none of tumor was found in the livers of RNAi treated group.
In conclusion, the present invention discloses a specific GRP78 expression-inhibition RNAi sequence, a medicine thereof and a method thereof, wherein an RNA interference technology is used to specifically and effectively inhibit intracellular GRP78 expression and then inhibit the canceration process, including the growth, migration, invasion and metastasis of cancer. The present invention can specifically suppress GRP78 expression in the high level of cancer cells, thus, reduce damage of non-cancer cells and decrease the side-effect of chemotherapy.
The embodiments described above are only to exemplify the present invention but not to limit the scope of the present invention. Any equivalent modification or variation according to the spirit of the present invention is to be also included within the scope of the present invention, which is based on the claims stated below.
6124DNAHomo sapiens 1aaggatggtt aatgatgctg agaa 24256DNAHomo sapiens 2aaggatggtt aatgatgctg agaagaagct tgttctcagc atcattaacc atcctt 56344DNAHomo sapiens 3ggttaatgat gctgagaact tcgaacttct cagcatcatt aacc 44456DNAHomo sapiens 4aaggataatg atgctgaggg ttaagaagct tgttaaccct cagcatcatt atcctt 56544DNAHomo sapiens 5aatgatgctg agggttaact tcgaacttaa ccctcagcat catt 4464326DNAArtificial SequenceSynthetic DNA 6agcgcccaat acgcaaaccg cctctccccg cgcgttggcc gattcattaa tgcagctggc 60acgacaggtt tcccgactgg aaagcgggca gtgagcgcaa cgcaattaat gtgagttagc 120tcactcatta ggcaccccag gctttacact ttatgcttcc ggctcgtatg ttgtgtggaa 180ttgtgagcgg ataacaattt cacacaggaa acagctatga ccatgattac gccaagctat 240ttaggtgaca ctatagaata ctcaagctat gcatcaagct tggtaccgag ctcggatcca 300ctagtaacgg ccgccagtgt gctggaattc gcccttgatc tgatccggcc gccatctcta 360ggcccgcgcc ggccccctcg cacagacttg tgggagaagc tcggctactc ccctgccccg 420gttaatttgc atataatatt tcctagtaac tatagaggct taatgtgcga taaaagacag 480ataatctgtt ctttttaata ctagctacat tttacatgat 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Patent applications by Ann-Joy Cheng, Linkou Shiang TW
Patent applications by Ching-Chi Chiu, Daliao Shiang TW
Patent applications by Joseph T. Chang, Linkou Shiang TW
Patent applications in class VECTOR, PER SE (E.G., PLASMID, HYBRID PLASMID, COSMID, VIRAL VECTOR, BACTERIOPHAGE VECTOR, ETC.) BACTERIOPHAGE VECTOR, ETC.)
Patent applications in all subclasses VECTOR, PER SE (E.G., PLASMID, HYBRID PLASMID, COSMID, VIRAL VECTOR, BACTERIOPHAGE VECTOR, ETC.) BACTERIOPHAGE VECTOR, ETC.)