Salinosporamide A

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Salinosporamide A
Salinosporamide A.svg
Identifiers
ChemSpider9522473 N
ChEMBLCHEMBL371405 N
Jmol-3D imagesImage 1
Properties
Molecular formulaC15H20ClNO4
Molar mass313.781 g/mol
Except where noted otherwise, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C (77 °F), 100 kPa)
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Infobox references
 
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Salinosporamide A
Salinosporamide A.svg
Identifiers
ChemSpider9522473 N
ChEMBLCHEMBL371405 N
Jmol-3D imagesImage 1
Properties
Molecular formulaC15H20ClNO4
Molar mass313.781 g/mol
Except where noted otherwise, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C (77 °F), 100 kPa)
 N (verify) (what is: YesY/N?)
Infobox references

Salinosporamide A is a potent proteasome inhibitor being studied as a potential anticancer agent. It entered phase I human clinical trials for the treatment of multiple myeloma, only three years after its discovery in 2003.[1][2] This marine natural product is produced by the obligate marine bacteria Salinispora tropica and Salinispora arenicola, which are found in ocean sediment. Salinosporamide A belongs to a family of compounds, known collectively as salinosporamides, which possess a densely functionalized γ-lactam-β-lactone bicyclic core.

History[edit]

Salinosporamide A was discovered by William Fenical and Paul Jensen from Scripps Institution of Oceanography in La Jolla, CA. In preliminary screening, a high percentage of the organic extracts of cultured Salinospora strains possessed antibiotic and anticancer activities, which suggests that these bacteria are an excellent resource for drug discovery. Salinospora strain CNB-392 was isolated from a heat-treated marine sediment sample and cytotoxicity-guided fractionation of the crude extract led to the isolation of salinosporamide A. Although salinosporamide A shares an identical bicyclic ring structure with omuralide, it is uniquely functionalized. Salinosporamide A displayed potent in vitro cytotoxicity against HCT-116 human colon carcinoma with an IC50 value of 11 ng mL-1. This compound also displayed potent and highly selective activity in the NCI's 60-cell-line panel with a mean GI50 value (the concentration required to achieve 50% growth inhibition) of less than 10 nM and a greater than 4 log LC50 differential between resistant and susceptible cell lines. The greatest potency was observed against NCI-H226 non-small cell lung cancer, SF-539 CNS cancer, SK-MEL-28 melanoma, and MDA-MB-435 breast cancer (all with LC50 values less than 10 nM). Salinosporamide A was tested for its effects on proteasome function because of its structural relationship to omuralide. When tested against purified 20S proteasome, salinosporamide A inhibited proteasomal chymotrypsin-like proteolytic activity with an IC50 value of 1.3 nM.[3] This compound is approximately 35 times more potent than omuralide which was tested as a positive control in the same assay. Thus, the unique functionalization of the core bicyclic ring structure of salinosporamide A appears to have resulted in a molecule that is a significantly more potent proteasome inhibitor than omuralide.[1]

Mechanism of action[edit]

Salinosporamide A inhibits proteasome activity by covalently modifying the active site threonine residues of the 20S proteasome.

Biosynthesis[edit]

Salinosporamide A and B building blocks
Proposed biosynthesis of the nonproteinogenic amino-acid beta-hydroxycyclohex-2'-enylanine (3) (R = H or S~PCP) via a shunt in the phenylalanine biosynthetic pathway
Biosynthesis

It was originally hypothesized that salinosporamide B was a biosynthetic precursor to salinosporamide A due to their structural similarities.

It was thought that the halogenation of the unactivated methyl group was catalyzed by a non-heme iron halogenase.[4][5] Recent work using 13C-labeled feeding experiments reveal distinct biosynthetic origins of salinosporamide A and B.[4][6]

While they share the biosynthetic precursors acetate and presumed β-hydroxycyclohex-2'-enylalanine (3), they differ in the origin of the four-carbon building block that gives rise to their structural differences involving the halogen atom. A hybrid polyketide synthase-nonribosomal peptide synthetase (PKS-NRPS) pathway is most likely the biosynthetic mechanism in which acetyl-CoA and butyrate-derived ethylmalonyl-CoA condense to yield the β-ketothioester (4), which then reacts with (3) to generate the linear precursor (5).

Total synthesis[edit]

The first stereoselective synthesis was reported by Rajender Reddy Leleti and E. J.Corey.[7] Later several routes to the total synthesis of salinosporamide A have been reported.[7][8][9][10]

Clinical study[edit]

In vitro studies using purified 20S proteasomes showed that salinosporamide A has lower EC50 for trypsin-like (T-L) activity than does bortezomib. In vivo animal model studies show marked inhibition of T-L activity in response to salinosporamide A, whereas bortezomib enhances T-L proteasome activity.

Initial results from early-stage clinical trials of salinosporamide A in relapsed/refractory multiple myeloma patients were presented at the 2011 American Society of Hematology annual meeting.[11] Further early-stage trials of the drug in a number of different cancers are ongoing.[12]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Feling RH, Buchanan GO, Mincer TJ, Kauffman CA, Jensen PR, Fenical W (2003). "Salinosporamide A: a highly cytotoxic proteasome inhibitor from a novel microbial source, a marine bacterium of the new genus salinospora". Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. Engl. 42 (3): 355–7. doi:10.1002/anie.200390115. PMID 12548698. 
  2. ^ Chauhan D, Catley L, Li G et al. (2005). "A novel orally active proteasome inhibitor induces apoptosis in multiple myeloma cells with mechanisms distinct from Bortezomib". Cancer Cell 8 (5): 407–19. doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2005.10.013. PMID 16286248. 
  3. ^ K. Lloyd, S. Glaser, B. Miller, Nereus Pharmaceuticals Inc.
  4. ^ a b Beer LL, Moore BS (2007). "Biosynthetic convergence of salinosporamides A and B in the marine actinomycete Salinispora tropica". Org. Lett. 9 (5): 845–8. doi:10.1021/ol063102o. PMID 17274624. 
  5. ^ Vaillancourt FH, Yeh E, Vosburg DA, Garneau-Tsodikova S, Walsh CT (2006). "Nature's inventory of halogenation catalysts: oxidative strategies predominate". Chem. Rev. 106 (8): 3364–78. doi:10.1021/cr050313i. PMID 16895332. 
  6. ^ Tsueng G, McArthur KA, Potts BC, Lam KS (2007). "Unique butyric acid incorporation patterns for salinosporamides A and B reveal distinct biosynthetic origins". Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology 75 (5): 999–1005. doi:10.1007/s00253-007-0899-7. PMID 17340108. 
  7. ^ a b Reddy LR, Saravanan P, Corey EJ (2004). "A simple stereocontrolled synthesis of salinosporamide A". J. Am. Chem. Soc. 126 (20): 6230–1. doi:10.1021/ja048613p. PMID 15149210. 
  8. ^ Ling T, Macherla VR, Manam RR, McArthur KA, Potts BC (2007). "Enantioselective Total Synthesis of (-)-Salinosporamide A (NPI-0052)". Org. Lett. 9 (12): 2289–92. doi:10.1021/ol0706051. PMID 17497868. 
  9. ^ Ma G, Nguyen H, Romo D (2007). "Concise Total Synthesis of (±)-Salinosporamide A, (±)-Cinnabaramide A, and Derivatives via a Bis-Cyclization Process: Implications for a Biosynthetic Pathway?". Org. Lett. 9 (11): 2143–6. doi:10.1021/ol070616u. PMC 2518687. PMID 17477539. 
  10. ^ Endo A, Danishefsky SJ (2005). "Total synthesis of salinosporamide A". J. Am. Chem. Soc. 127 (23): 8298–9. doi:10.1021/ja0522783. PMID 15941259. 
  11. ^ "Marizomib May Be Effective In Relapsed/Refractory Multiple Myeloma (ASH 2011)". The Myeloma Beacon. 2012-01-23. Retrieved 2012-06-10. 
  12. ^ ClinicalTrials.gov: Marizomib

External links[edit]