Peroxiredoxins as potential targets for cardiovascular disease

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Peroxiredoxins as potential targets for cardiovascular disease
S J Jeong; Jong Gil Park; G T Oh
Bibliographic Citation
Antioxidants, vol. 10, no. 8, pp. 1244-1244
Publication Year
Increased oxidative stress (OS) is considered a common etiology in the pathogenesis of cardiovascular disease (CVD). Therefore, the precise regulation of reactive oxygen species (ROS) in cardiovascular cells is essential to maintain normal physiological functions. Numerous regulators of cellular homeostasis are reportedly influenced by ROS. Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2), as an endogenous ROS in aerobic cells, is a toxic substance that can induce OS. However, many studies conducted over the past two decades have provided substantial evidence that H2O2 acts as a diffusible intracellular signaling messenger. Antioxidant enzymes, including superoxide dismutases, catalase, glutathione peroxidases, and peroxiredoxins (Prdxs), maintain the balance of ROS levels against augmentation of ROS production during the pathogenesis of CVD. Especially, Prdxs are regulatory sensors of transduced intracellular signals. The intracellular abundance of Prdxs that specifically react with H2O2 act as regulatory proteins. In this review, we focus on the role of Prdxs in the regulation of ROS-induced pathological changes in the development of CVD.
Antioxidant enzymesAneurysmAtherosclerosisCardiovascular diseasesHydrogen peroxideOxidative stressPeroxiredoxinsReactive oxygen species
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Division of Biomedical Research > Biotherapeutics Translational Research Center > 1. Journal Articles
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