Organization of the mammalian metabolome according to organ function, lineage specialization, and longevity
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- Organization of the mammalian metabolome according to organ function, lineage specialization, and longevity
- S Ma; S H Yim; S G Lee; E B Kim; Sang-Rae Lee; Kyu Tae Chang; R Buffenstein; K N Lewis; T J Park; R A Miller; C B Clish; V N Gladyshev
- Bibliographic Citation
- Cell Metabolism, vol. 22, no. 2, pp. 332-343
- Publication Year
- Biological diversity among mammals is remarkable. Mammalian body weights range seven orders of magnitude and lifespans differ more than 100-fold among species. While genetic, dietary, and pharmacological interventions can be used to modulate these traits in model organisms, it is unknown how they are determined by natural selection. By profiling metabolites in brain, heart, kidney, and liver tissues of 26 mammalian species representing ten taxonomical orders, we report metabolite patterns characteristic of organs, lineages, and species longevity. Our data suggest different rates of metabolite divergence across organs and reveal patterns representing organ-specific functions and lineage-specific physiologies. We identified metabolites that correlated with species lifespan, some of which were previously implicated in longevity control. We also compared the results with metabolite changes in five long-lived mouse models and observed some similar patterns. Overall, this study describes adjustments of the mammalian metabolome according to lifespan, phylogeny, and organ and lineage specialization.
- Elsevier-Cell Press
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- Ochang Branch Institute > Division of Bioinfrastructure > National Primate Research Center > 1. Journal Articles
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