Conversion of phylloquinone (vitamin K1) into menaquinone-4 (vitamin K2) in mice: Two possible routes for menaquinone-4 accumulation in cerebra of mice

Toshio Okano, Yuka Shimomura, Makiko Yamane, Yoshitomo Suhara, Maya Kamao, Makiko Sugiura, Kimie Nakagawa

研究成果: Article

152 引用 (Scopus)

抄録

There are two forms of naturally occurring vitamin K, phylloquinone and the menaquinones. Phylloquinone (vitamin K1) is a major type (>90%) of dietary vitamin K, but its concentrations in animal tissues are remarkably low compared with those of the menaquinones, especially menaquinone-4 (vitamin K2), the major form (>90%) of vitamin K in tissues. Despite this great difference, the origin of tissue menaquinone-4 has yet to be exclusively defined. It is postulated that phylloquinone is converted into menaquinone-4 and accumulates in extrahepatic tissues. To clarify this, phylloquinone with a deuterium-labeled 2-methyl-1,4-naphthoquinone ring was given orally to mice, and cerebra were collected for D NMR and liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry analyses. We identified the labeled menaquinone-4 that was converted from the given phylloquinone, and this conversion occurred following an oral or enteral administration, but not parenteral or intracerebroventricular administration. By the oral route, the phylloquinone with the deuterium-labeled side chain in addition to the labeled 2-methyl-1,4-naphthoquinone was clearly converted into a labeled menaquinone-4 with a non-deuterium-labeled side chain, implying that phylloquinone was converted into menaquinone-4 via integral side-chain removal. The conversion also occurred in cerebral slice cultures and primary cultures. Deuterium-labeled menadione was consistently converted into the labeled menaquinone-4 with all of the administration routes and the culture conditions tested. Our results suggest that cerebral menaquinone-4 originates from phylloquinone intake and that there are two routes of accumulation, one is the release of menadione from phylloquinone in the intestine followed by the prenylation of menadione into menaquinone-4 in tissues, and another is cleavage and prenylation within the cerebrum.

元の言語English
ページ(範囲)11270-11279
ページ数10
ジャーナルJournal of Biological Chemistry
283
発行部数17
DOI
出版物ステータスPublished - 2008 4 25
外部発表Yes

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Vitamin K 1
Vitamin K 2
Vitamin K 3
Vitamin K
Tissue
Deuterium
menatetrenone
Liquid chromatography
Mass spectrometry
Animals
Nuclear magnetic resonance

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry
  • Cell Biology
  • Molecular Biology

これを引用

Conversion of phylloquinone (vitamin K1) into menaquinone-4 (vitamin K2) in mice : Two possible routes for menaquinone-4 accumulation in cerebra of mice. / Okano, Toshio; Shimomura, Yuka; Yamane, Makiko; Suhara, Yoshitomo; Kamao, Maya; Sugiura, Makiko; Nakagawa, Kimie.

:: Journal of Biological Chemistry, 巻 283, 番号 17, 25.04.2008, p. 11270-11279.

研究成果: Article

Okano, Toshio ; Shimomura, Yuka ; Yamane, Makiko ; Suhara, Yoshitomo ; Kamao, Maya ; Sugiura, Makiko ; Nakagawa, Kimie. / Conversion of phylloquinone (vitamin K1) into menaquinone-4 (vitamin K2) in mice : Two possible routes for menaquinone-4 accumulation in cerebra of mice. :: Journal of Biological Chemistry. 2008 ; 巻 283, 番号 17. pp. 11270-11279.
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abstract = "There are two forms of naturally occurring vitamin K, phylloquinone and the menaquinones. Phylloquinone (vitamin K1) is a major type (>90{\%}) of dietary vitamin K, but its concentrations in animal tissues are remarkably low compared with those of the menaquinones, especially menaquinone-4 (vitamin K2), the major form (>90{\%}) of vitamin K in tissues. Despite this great difference, the origin of tissue menaquinone-4 has yet to be exclusively defined. It is postulated that phylloquinone is converted into menaquinone-4 and accumulates in extrahepatic tissues. To clarify this, phylloquinone with a deuterium-labeled 2-methyl-1,4-naphthoquinone ring was given orally to mice, and cerebra were collected for D NMR and liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry analyses. We identified the labeled menaquinone-4 that was converted from the given phylloquinone, and this conversion occurred following an oral or enteral administration, but not parenteral or intracerebroventricular administration. By the oral route, the phylloquinone with the deuterium-labeled side chain in addition to the labeled 2-methyl-1,4-naphthoquinone was clearly converted into a labeled menaquinone-4 with a non-deuterium-labeled side chain, implying that phylloquinone was converted into menaquinone-4 via integral side-chain removal. The conversion also occurred in cerebral slice cultures and primary cultures. Deuterium-labeled menadione was consistently converted into the labeled menaquinone-4 with all of the administration routes and the culture conditions tested. Our results suggest that cerebral menaquinone-4 originates from phylloquinone intake and that there are two routes of accumulation, one is the release of menadione from phylloquinone in the intestine followed by the prenylation of menadione into menaquinone-4 in tissues, and another is cleavage and prenylation within the cerebrum.",
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AU - Shimomura, Yuka

AU - Yamane, Makiko

AU - Suhara, Yoshitomo

AU - Kamao, Maya

AU - Sugiura, Makiko

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