Open Access

EGF regulates tyrosine phosphorylation and membrane-translocation of the scaffold protein Tks5

  • Anna Fekete1,
  • Gábor Bőgel2,
  • Szabolcs Pesti2,
  • Zalán Péterfi3,
  • Miklós Geiszt3, 4 and
  • László Buday1, 2Email author
Journal of Molecular Signaling20138:8

https://doi.org/10.1186/1750-2187-8-8

Received: 16 January 2013

Accepted: 6 August 2013

Published: 7 August 2013

Abstract

Background

Tks5/FISH is a scaffold protein comprising of five SH3 domains and one PX domain. Tks5 is a substrate of the tyrosine kinase Src and is required for the organization of podosomes/invadopodia implicated in invasion of tumor cells. Recent data have suggested that a close homologue of Tks5, Tks4, is implicated in the EGF signaling.

Results

Here, we report that Tks5 is a component of the EGF signaling pathway. In EGF-treated cells, Tks5 is tyrosine phosphorylated within minutes and the level of phosphorylation is sustained for at least 2 hours. Using specific kinase inhibitors, we demonstrate that tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5 is catalyzed by Src tyrosine kinase. We show that treatment of cells with EGF results in plasma membrane translocation of Tks5. In addition, treatment of cells with LY294002, an inhibitor of PI 3-kinase, or mutation of the PX domain reduces tyrosine phosphorylation and membrane translocation of Tks5.

Conclusions

Our results identify Tks5 as a novel component of the EGF signaling pathway.

Keywords

EGF receptor Tks5 Tks4 PX domain PI 3-kinase Src

Background

Epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR) is involved in diverse cellular processes, including proliferation and motility; however, it is also implicated in the development of various human cancers [1]. A number of signaling pathways have been identified through which EGFR may regulate rearrangement of actin cytoskeleton, such as activation of phospholipase Cγ1 [2] and Rho GTPases [3, 4]. It has been well established that EGF may also signal to actin cytoskeleton via Src tyrosine kinase [57]. Recently, the Frank-ter Haar syndrome protein Tks4/HOFI/SH3PXD2B/fad49 (tyrosine kinase substrate with four SH3 domains / homolog of FISH / SH3 and PX domain-containing protein 2B / factor for adipocyte differentiation 49, hereafter termed Tks4) has emerged as a candidate scaffold molecule that has the capability to regulate actin cytoskeleton via Src and EGFR [8, 9]. In addition, Tks4 was shown to play an important role in the formation of functional podosomes [10], production of reactive oxygen species (ROS) by tumor cells [1113], and in the differentiation of white adipose tissue [14].

A close homolog of Tks4 is Tks5/FISH that was first identified as a Src substrate containing one PX and five SH3 domains [15]. Tks5 was shown to be localized at the podosomes of Src-transformed cells and associated with some members of the ADAM metalloprotease family [16]. Later, Tks5 was found to be expressed in podosomes in invasive cancer cells. In addition, Tks5 expression was required for protease-driven matrigel invasion in human cancer cells [17]. In this process Nck adaptor proteins, Nck1 and Nck2, seem to link Tks5 to invadopodia actin regulation and extracellular matrix degradation [18]. Very recently, Tks5 has been shown to be required for migration of neural crest cell during development of zebrafish embryos [19].

In the present study we have investigated the involvement of Tks5 in the EGF signaling pathway. Here we show that upon EGF stimulation of A431 or COS7 cells Tks5 is tyrosine phosphorylated. Using specific kinase inhibitors, we demonstrate that EGF-dependent tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5 is catalyzed by Src tyrosine kinase. Interestingly, challenge of cells with EGF results in plasma membrane translocation of the scaffold protein. In addition, treatment of cells with LY294002 or BKM120, inhibitors of PI 3-kinase, or mutation of the PX domain reduces tyrosine phosphorylation and membrane translocation of Tks5. Our results suggest that Tks5 as a novel component of the EGF signaling pathway.

Results

Tks5 is tyrosine phosphorylated in response to EGF

Recently, we have shown that Tks4 is implicated in EGF-dependent regulation of actin cytoskeleton [8, 9], therefore, we have asked if Tks5, the homolog of Tks4, is also involved directly in the EGF signaling pathway. Serum-starved A431 cells were stimulated with EGF for 10 min or left untreated and then endogenous Tks5 was immunoprecipitated with a polyclonal anti-Tks5 antibody. As seen in Figure 1A, Tks5 is subject of tyrosine phosphorylation in response to EGF stimulation. To confirm the involvement of Tks5 in the EGF signaling pathway in another cell system, V5 epitope-tagged Tks5 was transiently expressed in COS7 cells, then after EGF stimulation Tks5 was immunoprecipitated with an anti-V5 antibody. Figure 1B demonstrates that in this system V5-Tks5 is also tyrosine phosphorylated upon EGF treatment. These results suggest that Tks5 is involved in the EGF signaling pathway.
Figure 1

Tks5 is tyrosine phosphorylated upon EGF treatment of cells. (A) Serum-starved A431 cells were stimulated with EGF (50 ng/ml) for 10 min, and then endogenous Tks5 was immunoprecipitated (IP) with a polyclonal anti-Tks5 antibody. After SDS-PAGE and transfer to nitrocellulose, samples were analysed by anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-Tks5 antibodies. (B) Wild type, V5 epitope-tagged Tks5 was transiently expressed in COS7 cells and then serum-starved cells were stimulated with EGF (50 ng/ml) for 10 min or left untreated. Cell lysates were immunoprecipitated with anti-V5 antibody and the immunoprecipitates were immunoblotted with anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-V5 antibodies. (C) V5 epitope-tagged Tks5 was transiently expressed in COS7 cells and then serum-starved cells were stimulated with EGF (50 ng/ml) as indicated. Cell lysates were immunoprecipitated with anti-V5 antibody and the immunoprecipitates were immunoblotted with anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-V5 antibodies. These results are representative of three experiments.

In 1998, Lock et al. investigated if growth factor stimulation resulted in tyrosine phsophorylation of Tks5/FISH [15]. Testing a variety of stimuli they found that treatment of Rat1 fibroblasts with PDGF, LPA, and bradykinin increased the tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5/FISH. Interestingly, the kinetics of phosphorylation was quite slow in response to PDGF, reaching maximal intensity 2 h after stimulation [15]. Therefore, we measured the time course of tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5 in response to EGF. V5-Tks5 was transiently expressed in COS7 cells and they were stimulated with EGF for the indicated time periods. Figure 1C demonstrates that the level of phosphorylation reaches its maximum after 5 minutes and this intensity is almost unchanged over the 2 h time period.

Phosphorylation of Tks5 requires Src kinase

Considering that both Tks4 and its close kin Tks5 are prominent substrates of the Src tyrosine kinase implicated in podosome formation [10, 1517], we supposed that tyrosine kinase Src may be responsible for Tks5 phosphorylation upon EGF stimulation. To challenge our hypothesis, COS7 cells expressing V5-Tks5 were pre-treated with three specific inhibitors of Src, PP1, PP2, and Src kinase inhibitor I, respectively, and following EGF treatment V5-Tks5 was immunoprecipitated and subjected to anti-phosphotyrosine immunoblot. All of the inhibitors markedly decreased tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5, reflecting the Src kinase is responsible for Tks5 phosphorylation upon EGF stimulation (Figure 2A). To prove that PP1 can also block the tyrosine phosphorylation of the endogenous Tks5, Tks5 was immunoprecipitated from lysates of EGF-treated A431 cells. As seen in Figure 2B, PP1 was capable of inhibiting the EGF-induced tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5.
Figure 2

Phosphorylation of Tks5 upon EGF stimulation requires Src. (A) COS7 cells were transiently transfected with V5-Tks5 construct and after overnight serum-starvation cells were stimulated with EGF or left untreated. Prior to stimulation, the cells were pretreated with the Src kinase inhibitors as indicated. Tks5 was then immunoprecipitated with anti-V5 antibody and subjected to anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-V5 immunoblots. (B) Serum-starved A431 cells were stimulated with EGF (50 ng/ml) for 10 min. Prior to stimulation, the cells were pretreated with the Src kinase inhibitor PP1 and the PI 3-kinase inhibitor LY294002. Endogenous Tks5 was immunoprecipitated (IP) with a polyclonal anti-Tks5 antibody. After SDS-PAGE and transfer to nitrocellulose, samples were analysed by anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-Tks5 antibodies. Cell lysates were also probed with anti-pAKT (Ser473) or anti-Akt antibodies. These results are typical of at least three experiments.

PX domain contributes to the proper phosphorylation of Tks5

The family of Tks proteins possesses a Phox homology (PX) domain which can bind specific membrane lipids, such as PtdIns(3)P and PtdIns(3,4), and is implicated in the appropriate cellular localization of Tks4 and Tks5 [9, 10, 1517]. Therefore, we asked first if activation of PI 3-kinase producing PtdIns(3)P and PtdIns(3,4) is required for Tks5 phosphorylation. V5 epitope-tagged, wild type Tks5 was transiently expressed in COS7 cells, cells were pretreated with specific PI 3-kinase inhibitors, LY294002 or BKM120, respectively, and then they were stimulated with EGF or left untreated. As shown in Figure 3A, EGF-dependent phosphorylation of Tks5 could be inhibited by the addition of both specific inhibitors. To verify that the specific PI 3-kinase inhibitors really inhibited the enzyme, anti-phospho-Akt immunoblot was preformed from cell lysates. Figure 2B and Figure 3A demonstrate that PI 3-kinase inhibitors blocked effectively the tyrosine phosphorylation of either the endogenous or the V5 epitope-tagged Tks5.
Figure 3

PI 3-kinase and intact PX domain are required for tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5. (A) COS7 cells were transiently transfected with V5-Tks5 and after serum-starvation cells were stimulated with EGF or left untreated. Prior to stimulation the cells were treated with the PI 3-kinase inhibitors LY294002 and BKM120, respectively. Tks5 proteins were immunoprecipitated with anti-V5 antibody and subjected to anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-V5 immunoblots. Cell lysates were also probed with anti-pAKT (Ser473) or anti-Akt antibodies. (B) COS7 cells were transiently transfected with the V5-Tks5R42A construct and challenged with EGF. Cell lysates were then subjected to immunoprecipitation with anti-V5 antibody. Bound proteins were separated by SDS-PAGE, transferred to nitrocellulose, and probed with anti-phosphotyrosine and anti-V5 antibodies. These results are typical of at least three experiments.

To confirm that the intact PX domain is instrumental for the adequate tyrosine phosphorylation, a point mutation was introduced into the PX domain of Tks5 changing its conserved arginine 42 to alanine, as described earlier [16, 20]. Similar mutation was identified in the structure of Tks4 PX domain leading to the change of the highly conserved arginine 43 to triptophan which resulted in the development of Frank-ter Haar syndrome [21]. Latter mutation was predicted to abolish binding to phosphoinositides [21]. Figure 3B shows that the mutation R42A in the PX domain considerably reduced the tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5. Collectively, these findings suggest that the lipid products of PI 3-kinase and their binding target, the PX domain, are instrumental for the proper tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5.

EGF induces translocation of Tks5 to the plasma membrane

Since the lipid products of PI 3-kinase may recruit Tks5 from the cytosol to the plasma membrane, therefore, we investigated the intracellular rearrangement of Tks5 upon EGF stimulation by confocal microscopy. To this end, V5 epitope-tagged Tks5 was expressed in COS7 cells. In quiescent cells, Tks5 showed a uniform cytoplasmic distribution, with membrane localization in only a low proportion of cells (approx. 6%, Figure 4B). In response to EGF, Tks5 was seen to be translocated to membrane ruffles in approximately 35% of cells (Figure 4). However, when cells were pre-treated with LY294002, membrane translocation of Tks5 was somewhat inhibited, suggested that the lipid products generated by PI 3-kinase upon EGF treatment mediate, at least partially, Tks5 recruitment to the plasma membrane (Figure 4B). Tks5 mutant carrying the point mutation R42A in the PX domain was also tested. While in serum-starved cells membrane localization of the mutant Tks5 was not significantly different from that of the wild type protein, EGF treatment did not induce significant membrane translocation of Tks5 R42A. It is worth to note that although we did not see any difference in the expression levels of wild type and PX domain mutant proteins when they were immunoprecipitated from lysates of COS7 cells, pictures of confocal microscopy suggest that in some of the cells expressing the mutant protein, Tks5 R42A is concentrated next to the nuclei in so called aggresomes (data not shown), reflecting that, similar to the PX domain mutant Tks4, a fraction of mutant Tks5 is likely misfolded [9]. Taken together, these results suggest that EGF regulates Tks5 membrane translocation and this process requires an intact PX domain and the activity of PI 3-kinase.
Figure 4

EGF induces membrane translocation of Tks5 in response to EGF treatment. (A) COS7 cells were transiently transfected with V5-Tks5 and after serum-starvation cells were stimulated with EGF (G, H, I) or left untreated (A, B, C). V5-Tks5R42A construct was also transiently expressed in the cells and after serum-starvation they were treated with EGF (J, K, L) or left untreated (D, E, F). Cells were then fixed and processed for immunofluorescence. Subcellular localization of Tks5 was detected using V5-specific monoclonal antibody (B, E, H, and K). To visualize membrane ruffles, cells were also stained with TRITC-phalloidin (A, D, G, and J). Arrows indicate Tks5 present at the plasma membrane. The scale bar represents 20 μm. (B) Quantitative analysis of Tks5 translocation upon EGF treatment. COS7 cells were transiently transfected with V5-Tks5 and V5-Tks5R42A constructs and after serum-starvation cells were stimulated with EGF or left untreated. Prior to stimulation a part of the cells expressing V5-Tks5 were treated with the PI 3-kinase inhibitor LY294002 as indicated. The percentage of cells translocated to the plasma membrane under different conditions was quantified by an observer who was blinded to cell treatment status (n = 100 cells for each group per experiment). Error bars represent the Standard Error of the Mean, SEM. ***: p < 0.001, **: p < 0.005

Discussion

Recently, we have shown in two studies that Tks4, a kin of Tks5, plays an important role in EGF signaling, regulating the rearrangement of actin cytoskeleton [8, 9]. Therefore, in this paper we have investigated if Tks5 could also contribute to EGF signaling. Upon short-term EGF treatment, both endogenous and overexpressed Tks5 were seen to be tyrosine phosphorylated (Figure 1). Although Tks5 was reported earlier to be phosphorylated in Rat1 fibroblasts upon PDGF stimulation, the kinetics of phosphorylation was quite slow, reaching maximal intensity 2 h after stimulation [15]. Therefore, we evaluated V5-Tks5 tyrosine phosphorylation after different intervals of EGF stimulation in COS7 cells. As shown in Figure 1C, level of tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5 reaches its maximum after 5 minutes and its intensity is almost unchanged over the 2 h time period. This later time course of Tks5 phosphorylation resembles better other proteins seen to be phosphorylated in response to growth factors [2224].

It has been well established that both Tks4 and Tks5 are prominent substrates of the Src tyrosine kinase [810, 1517]. Therefore, it is not surprising that Src tyrosine kinase is responsible for Tks5 phosphorylation upon EGF stimulation (Figure 2). However, the mechanism by which Src phosphorylates the scaffold proteins may differ. In the case of Tks4, stable association of Tks4 with Src was detected in cells over-expressing the kinase [8]. In COS7 cells, upon EGF treatment, inducible interaction was revealed between Tks4 and Src [9]. Conversely, we were not able to detect any kind of association between Src and Tks5 in COS7 cells challenged with EGF (data not shown). These findings suggest that the interaction of Tks4 with Src is likely to be more stable than that of Tks5.

Very recently, we have shown that Tks4 forms a complex with the EGF receptor upon EGF stimulation of cells [9]. Since the interaction of Src kinase with the EGF receptor has been well established, we propose that Src serves as an adaptor molecule which bridges between the EGFR and Tks4. Indeed, we were able to detect an inducible interaction between Tks4 and Src. In addition, expression of SH2 or SH3-deleted mutants of Src in the cells prevented the interaction of Tks4 with EGFR [9]. In contrast, we were not capable of detecting interaction of Tks5 with either Src or the EGF receptor. This finding suggests that although the general structure of Tks4 and Tks5 is very similar their function and regulation are only partially overlapping.

Protein-lipid interaction is a well-underlined mechanism by which eukaryotic cells regulate membrane recruitment [25]. The family of Tks proteins possesses a Phox homology (PX) domain which can bind specific membrane lipids and is implicated in the appropriate cellular localization of Tks4 and Tks5. The PX domain of both Tks4 and Tks5 shows a very similar binding affinity, the preferred lipids are the lipid products of the PI 3-kinase [810, 16]. Here we show that the PX domain is instrumental for Tks5 to participate properly in the EGF signaling pathway. Point mutation was introduced into the PX domain of Tks5 changing the conserved arginine 42 to alanine, as described earlier [16]. Intriguingly, this mutant was not able to be phosphorylated on tyrosine residues upon EGF treatment (Figure 3B). Moreover, when cells were pretreated with specific inhibitors of PI 3-kinase, EGF-dependent tyrosine phosphorylation of Tks5 was also markedly inhibited (Figure 2B and 3A). When subcellular localization of Tks5 was analyzed by confocal microscopy in EGF treated cells, a significant fraction of Tks5 was seen to be translocated from the cytoplasm to the plasma membrane (Figure 4). This effect was partially prevented by addition of PI 3-kinase inhibitor LY294002. Intriguingly, when an inactivating point mutation (R42A) was introduced into in the PX domain, Tks5 lost its capability to translocate to the plasma membrane upon EGF challenge (Figure 4).

Taken together, we propose that Tks5 is recruited to the plasma membrane via its PX domain in response to EGF treatment. This is reflected in the fact that mutation of one of the conserved arginins in the PX domain known to be essential for lipid binding strongly inhibited the membrane translocation of Tks5. In addition, we found that this Tks5 mutant did not become phosphorylated in EGF-treated cells, suggesting that it could not get in proximity with the membrane-associated Src kinase. Furthermore, membrane translocation of Tks5 requires the activity of PI 3-kinase which is responsible for generating inositol-phospholipids to recruit the PX domain. We have to note that unlike Tks5 Tks4 seems to be recruited to the plasma membrane through at least two independent sites [9]. These are the PX domain which binds the lipid products of PI 3-kinase, and the tyrosine kinase Src which can form an inducible complex with Tks4 at the plasma membrane linking Tks4 to the activated EGF receptor. It is not unique that a regulatory protein requires two independent sites for membrane translocation. For example, the guanine nucleotide exchange factor Sos is recruited to the membrane through interactions with the SH3 domains of adaptor protein Grb2, while its PH domain binds certain phospholipids, such as lipid products of PI 3-kinase or phosphatidic acid [26]. Further experiments will be necessary in the future to reveal why the regulation of Tks5 differs significantly from that of Tks4.

Conclusion

This study has shown that the scaffold protein Tks5 is a player in the EGF signaling pathway.

It seems that upon EGF treatment, Tks5 is tyrosine phosphorylated within minutes and the level of phosphorylation is sustained for at least 2 hours. We have proved that the tyrosine kinase Src is responsible for the phosphorylation. In addition, the lipid products of PI 3-kinase and the PX domain of Tks5 are instrumental for the EGF-dependent membrane translocation of the scaffold protein. Further experiments will be required to establish the physiological role of Tks5 in the EGF signaling.

Materials and methods

Antibodies, constructs and reagents

Antibody against phosphotyrosine residues (clone 4G10, 05–321) was obtained from Millipore (Billerica, MA). Antibody against the V5 epitope (R96025) was ordered from Invitrogen (Carlsbad, CA). Antibodies against pAKT1/2/3 (sc-33437), AKT (sc-5298), and Tks5 (Fish, M-300, sc-30122) were purchased from Santa Cruz Biotechnology, Inc. (Santa Cruz, CA). Antibody against Src (2109) was obtained from Cell Signaling Technology (Beverly, MA). Alexa Fluor 488 rabbit anti-mouse (A11059) antibody was purchased from Invitrogen (Carlsbad, CA). V5-Tks5R42A mutant was generated using the QuickChange Site-Directed Mutagenesis Kit (Stratagene, La Jolla, CA). Stock solutions of epidermal growth factor (EGF, Sigma-Aldrich), PP1 (Biomol, Hamburg, Germany), PP2, Src kinase inhibitor I, BKM120 (Santa Cruz Biotechnology, Inc.) and LY294002 (Merck, Darmstadt, Germany) were prepared according to the manufacturer’s instructions.

Cell lines, transfection and stimulation

A431 and COS7 cells were purchased from American Type Culture Collection and maintained in Dulbecco’s modified Eagle’s medium (DMEM, Invitrogen) supplemented with 10% Foetal Bovine Serum, penicillin (100 units/ml), streptomycin (100 μg/ml) and L-Glutamine (2 mM). COS7 cells were transiently transfected with Lipofectamine (Invitrogen) according to the manufacturer’s instructions. For stimulation, cells were serum-starved overnight and stimulated with EGF at 50 ng/ml for 10 min. Alternatively, cells were pre-treated with the PI 3-kinase inhibitors (LY294002 at 20 μM and BKM120 at 5 μM) or the Src inhibitors (PP1 at 10 μM, PP2 at 10 μM, and Src kinase 2inhibitor I at 5 μM) for 60 min and then stimulated with EGF as above.

Confocal microscopy

COS7 cells plated on glass cover slips were transiently transfected with V5-Tks5 or V5-Tks5R42A constructs using Lipofectamine and serum-starved overnight. Cells were pretreated with 20 μM LY294002 for 60 minutes and then treated with 50 ng/ml EGF for 10 minutes. After treatment cells were fixed in 4% paraformaldehyde-PBS for 15 minutes, permeabilized in 0.2% Triton X-100 in PBS for 5 minutes, and blocked with 1% BSA in PBS for 20 minutes. First, the cells were then incubated with TRITC-phalloidin (Sigma-Aldrich) at a final concentration of 0.1 g/ml for 20 min. After careful washing, anti-V5 antibody was applied in 1:1000 dilution for 30 minutes. After washing with PBS the samples were incubated with Alexa Fluor 488 labeled anti-mouse secondary antibody for 30 minutes. After 40 minutes of washing with PBS cover slips were mounted onto slides in a 100 mM Tris–HCl buffer, pH 8.5, containing 10% Mowiol 4–88 (Calbiochem), 25% glycerol, and 2.5% 1,4-diazobicyclo-[2.2.2]octane (DABCO, Sigma-Aldrich). Tks5 membrane-localization was quantified by counting at least 100 cell/sample. Microscopy was performed on a Zeiss LSM 710 confocal microscope.

Statistics

All quantitative results are presented as the mean and s.d. of (at least 3) independent experiments. Statistical differences between the groups of data were analyzed by Student’s t-test.

Declarations

Acknowledgement

The work was supported by grants from the Hungarian Research Fund OTKA (K 83867 and K 81676) and the “Lendület” grants from the Hungarian Academy of Sciences (L.B and M.G.).

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Institute of Enzymology, Research Center for Natural Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences
(2)
Department of Medical Chemistry, Semmelweis University Medical School
(3)
Department of Physiology, Semmelweis University Medical School
(4)
“Lendület” Peroxidase Enzyme Research Group of the Semmelweis University and the Hungarian Academy of Sciences

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© Fekete et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2013

This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

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