|Source:||The rhizome of Typhonium giganteum Engl.|
|Biological Activity or Inhibitors:||1. Adenosine induces SphK1 activity in human and mouse sickle and normal erythrocytes in vitro.
2. Adenosine can activate the neuroimmune system, alter neuronal function and neurotransmission,and contribute to symptoms of sickness and psychopathologies, .
3. Adenosine activates mast cells have been long implicated in allergic asthma and studies in rodent mast cells have assigned the A3 Adenosine receptor (A3R) a primary role in mediating Adenosine responses.
|Solvent:||Pyridine, Methanol, Ethanol, etc.|
|Storage:||Providing storage is as stated on the product vial and the vial is kept tightly sealed, the product can be stored for up to 24 months(2-8C).
Wherever possible, you should prepare and use solutions on the same day. However, if you need to make up stock solutions in advance, we recommend that you store the solution as aliquots in tightly sealed vials at -20C. Generally, these will be useable for up to two weeks. Before use, and prior to opening the vial we recommend that you allow your product to equilibrate to room temperature for at least 1 hour.
Need more advice on solubility, usage and handling? Please email to: email@example.com
|After receiving:||The packaging of the product may have turned upside down during transportation, resulting in the natural compounds adhering to the neck or cap of the vial. take the vial out of its packaging and gently shake to let the compounds fall to the bottom of the vial. for liquid products, centrifuge at 200-500 RPM to gather the liquid at the bottom of the vial. try to avoid loss or contamination during handling.|
|1 mg||5 mg||10 mg||20 mg||25 mg|
|1 mM||3.7425 mL||18.7126 mL||37.4251 mL||74.8503 mL||93.5629 mL|
|5 mM||0.7485 mL||3.7425 mL||7.485 mL||14.9701 mL||18.7126 mL|
|10 mM||0.3743 mL||1.8713 mL||3.7425 mL||7.485 mL||9.3563 mL|
|50 mM||0.0749 mL||0.3743 mL||0.7485 mL||1.497 mL||1.8713 mL|
|100 mM||0.0374 mL||0.1871 mL||0.3743 mL||0.7485 mL||0.9356 mL|
Circulation. 2015 Feb 24;131(8):730-41.
|Elevated placental adenosine signaling contributes to the pathogenesis of preeclampsia.[Pubmed: 25538227]|
|METHODS AND RESULTS: Using 2 independent animal models of preeclampsia (genetically engineered pregnant mice with elevated Adenosine exclusively in placentas and a pathogenic autoantibody-induced preeclampsia mouse model), we demonstrated that chronically elevated placental Adenosine was sufficient to induce hallmark features of preeclampsia, including hypertension, proteinuria, small fetuses, and impaired placental vasculature. Genetic and pharmacological approaches revealed that elevated placental Adenosine coupled with excessive A₂B Adenosine receptor (ADORA2B) signaling contributed to the development of these features of preeclampsia. Mechanistically, we provided both human and mouse evidence that elevated placental CD73 is a key enzyme causing increased placental Adenosine, thereby contributing to preeclampsia. CONCLUSIONS: We determined that elevated placental Adenosine signaling is a previously unrecognized pathogenic factor for preeclampsia. Moreover, our findings revealed the molecular basis underlying the elevation of placental Adenosine and the detrimental role of excess placental Adenosine in the pathophysiology of preeclampsia, and thereby, we highlight novel therapeutic targets.|
J Neurochem. 2015 Jan;132(1):51-60.
|Adenosine transiently modulates stimulated dopamine release in the caudate-putamen via A1 receptors.[Pubmed: 25219576]|
|Adenosine modulates dopamine in the brain via A1 and A2A receptors, but that modulation has only been characterized on a slow time scale. Recent studies have characterized a rapid signaling mode of Adenosine that suggests a possible rapid modulatory role. Here, fast-scan cyclic voltammetry was used to characterize the extent to which transient Adenosine changes modulate stimulated dopamine release (5 pulses at 60 Hz) in rat caudate-putamen brain slices. Exogenous Adenosine was applied and dopamine concentration monitored. Adenosine only modulated dopamine when it was applied 2 or 5 s before stimulation. Longer time intervals and bath application of 5 μM Adenosine did not decrease dopamine release. Mechanical stimulation of endogenous Adenosine 2 s before dopamine stimulation also decreased stimulated dopamine release by 41 ± 7%, similar to the 54 ± 6% decrease in dopamine after exogenous Adenosine application. Dopamine inhibition by transient Adenosine was recovered within 10 min. The A1 receptor antagonist 8-cyclopentyl-1,3-dipropylxanthine blocked the dopamine modulation, whereas dopamine modulation was unaffected by the A2A receptor antagonist SCH 442416. Thus, transient Adenosine changes can transiently modulate phasic dopamine release via A1 receptors. These data demonstrate that Adenosine has a rapid, but transient, modulatory role in the brain. Here, transient Adenosine was shown to modulate phasic dopamine release on the order of seconds by acting at the A1 receptor. However, sustained increases in Adenosine did not regulate phasic dopamine release. This study demonstrates for the first time a transient, neuromodulatory function of rapid Adenosine to regulate rapid neurotransmitter release.|
Blood. 2015 Mar 5;125(10):1643-52.
|Elevated adenosine signaling via adenosine A2B receptor induces normal and sickle erythrocyte sphingosine kinase 1 activity.[Pubmed: 25587035]|
|Here we report that Adenosine induces SphK1 activity in human and mouse sickle and normal erythrocytes in vitro. Next, using 4 Adenosine receptor-deficient mice and pharmacological approaches, we determined that the A2B Adenosine receptor (ADORA2B) is essential for Adenosine-induced SphK1 activity in human and mouse normal and sickle erythrocytes in vitro. Subsequently, we provide in vivo genetic evidence that Adenosine deaminase (ADA) deficiency leads to excess plasma Adenosine and elevated erythrocyte SphK1 activity. Lowering Adenosine by ADA enzyme therapy or genetic deletion of ADORA2B significantly reduced excess Adenosine-induced erythrocyte SphK1 activity in ADA-deficient mice. Finally, we revealed that protein kinase A-mediated extracellular signal-regulated kinase 1/2 activation functioning downstream of ADORA2B underlies Adenosine-induced erythrocyte SphK1 activity. Overall, our findings reveal a novel signaling network regulating erythrocyte SphK1 and highlight innovative mechanisms regulating SphK1 activity in normal and SCD.|
Mol Immunol. 2015 May;65(1):25-33.
|Down-regulation of the A3 adenosine receptor in human mast cells upregulates mediators of angiogenesis and remodeling.[Pubmed: 25597247]|
|Adenosine activated mast cells have been long implicated in allergic asthma and studies in rodent mast cells have assigned the A3 Adenosine receptor (A3R) a primary role in mediating Adenosine responses. Here we analyzed the functional impact of A3 Adenosine receptor activation on genes that are implicated in tissue remodeling in severe asthma in the human mast cell line HMC-1 that shares similarities with lung derived human mast cells. Quantitative real time PCR demonstrated upregulation of IL6, IL8, VEGF, amphiregulin and osteopontin. Moreover, further upregulation of these genes was noted upon the addition of dexamethasone. Unexpectedly, activated A3 Adenosine receptor down regulated its own expression and knockdown of the receptor replicated the pattern of agonist induced gene upregulation. This study therefore identifies the human mast cell A3 Adenosine receptor as regulator of tissue remodeling gene expression in human mast cells and demonstrates a heretofore-unrecognized mode of feedback regulation that is exerted by this receptor.|
Metabolism. 2014 Dec;63(12):1491-8.
|Modulation of neuroimmunity by adenosine and its receptors: metabolism to mental illness.[Pubmed: 25308443]|
|Adenosine is a pleiotropic bioactive with potent neuromodulatory properties. Due to its ability to easily cross the blood-brain barrier, it can act as a signaling molecule between the periphery and the brain. It functions through four (A1, A2A, A2B, and A3) cell surface G protein-coupled Adenosine receptors (ARs) that are expressed in some combination on nearly all cells types within the CNS. By regulating the activity of adenylyl cyclase and changing the intracellular concentration of cAMP, Adenosine can alter neuronal function and neurotransmission. A variety of illnesses related to metabolic dysregulation, such as type 1 diabetes and Alzheimer's disease, are associated with an elevated serum concentration of Adenosine and a pathogenesis rooted in inflammation. This review describes the accepted physiologic function of Adenosine in neurological disease and explores its new potential as a peripheral to central danger signal that can activate the neuroimmune system and contribute to symptoms of sickness and psychopathologies.|
Nat. Rev. Drug Discov., 2008, 7(9):759-70.
|Adenosine receptors: therapeutic aspects for inflammatory and immune diseases.[Reference: WebLink]|
|Adenosine is a key endogenous molecule that regulates tissue function by activating four G-protein-coupled Adenosine receptors: A1, A2A, A2B and A3. Cells of the immune system express these receptors and are responsive to the modulatory effects of Adenosine in an inflammatory environment. Animal models of asthma, ischaemia, arthritis, sepsis, inflammatory bowel disease and wound healing have helped to elucidate the regulatory roles of the various Adenosine receptors in dictating the development and progression of disease. This recent heightened awareness of the role of Adenosine in the control of immune and inflammatory systems has generated excitement regarding the potential use of Adenosine-receptor-based therapies in the treatment of infection, autoimmunity, ischaemia and degenerative diseases.|