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Sci. Signal., 21 May 2013
Vol. 6, Issue 276, p. ra38
Protein-protein interaction networks represent one important aspect of cellular regulation. Although genomic conservation may indicate that networks should also be conserved, comparison of the stress response signaling networks in two different species of yeast suggests that the networks exhibit substantial rewiring of the interactions. Das et al. compared the interaction networks of proteins, classified as part of the stress response or involved in signal transduction, constructed from yeast two-hybrid data and found that the most orthologous proteins exhibited differences in their interacting partners. This network rewiring may be a mechanism by which different organisms adapt to diverse environments.
Citation: J. Das, T. V. Vo, X. Wei, J. C. Mellor, V. Tong, A. G. Degatano, X. Wang, L. Wang, N. A. Cordero, N. Kruer-Zerhusen, A. Matsuyama, J. A. Pleiss, S. M. Lipkin, M. Yoshida, F. P. Roth, H. Yu, Cross-Species Protein Interactome Mapping Reveals Species-Specific Wiring of Stress Response Pathways. Sci. Signal.6, ra38 (2013).
Janine Mok, Philip M. Kim, Hugo Y. K. Lam, Stacy Piccirillo, Xiuqiong Zhou, Grace R. Jeschke, Douglas L. Sheridan, Sirlester A. Parker, Ved Desai, Miri Jwa, Elisabetta Cameroni, Hengyao Niu, Matthew Good, Attila Remenyi, Jia-Lin Nianhan Ma, Yi-Jun Sheu, Holly E. Sassi, Richelle Sopko, Clarence S. M. Chan, Claudio De Virgilio, Nancy M. Hollingsworth, Wendell A. Lim, David F. Stern, Bruce Stillman, Brenda J. Andrews, Mark B. Gerstein, Michael Snyder, and Benjamin E. Turk (16 February 2010) Sci. Signal.3 (109), ra12.
[DOI: 10.1126/scisignal.2000482] |Editor's Summary »|Abstract »|Full Text »|PDF »|Supplementary Materials »