- Research article
- Open Access
Inhibition of HSP70 reduces porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus replication in vitro
© Gao et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2014
- Received: 6 January 2014
- Accepted: 7 March 2014
- Published: 13 March 2014
Successful viral infection requires the involvement of host cellular factors in their life cycle. Heat shock protein 70 (HSP70) can be recruited by numerous viruses to promote the folding, maturation, or assembly of viral proteins. We have previously shown that HSP70 is significantly elevated in porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome virus (PRRSV)-infected lungs, suggesting HSP70 may play a potential role during PRRSV infection. In this study, we tried to investigate the role of HSP70 during PRRSV infection.
In this study, we observed that PRRSV infection induced the expression of HSP70. The down-regulation of HSP70 using quercetin, a HSPs synthesis inhibitor, or small interfering RNAs (siRNA) reduced the viral protein level and viral production. Notably, these inhibitory effects on PRRSV infection could be attenuated by heat shock treatment. In addition, HSP70 was found to colocalize with the viral double-stranded RNA (dsRNA) and knockdown of HSP70 decreased the dsRNA levels, suggesting HSP70 is involved in the formation of viral replication and transcription complex (RTC) and thus affects the viral replication.
Our study revealed that HSP70 is an essential host factor required for the replication of PRRSV. The inhibition of HSP70 significantly reduced PRRSV replication, which may be applied as an effective antiviral strategy.
Porcine reproductive and respiratory syndrome (PRRS) is considered to be one of the most significant viral diseases, causing serious economic losses to the swine industry worldwide . The etiological agent, PRRS virus (PRRSV), is an enveloped, single-stranded positive-sense RNA virus, which is a member of the family Arteriviridae including equine arteritis virus (EAV), lactate dehydrogenase-elevating virus (LDV), and simian hemorrhagic fever virus (SHFV) [2, 3]. The viral genome is approximately 15 kb in length and contains at least nine open reading frames (ORFs) . The nonstructural proteins (NSPs) are encoded in ORF1a and ORF1b, which are situated in the 5’-proximal two-thirds of the genome. Some of these NSPs and host cellular factors are assembled into the double membrane vesicles (DMVs) derived from endoplasmic reticulum (ER) to form the viral replication and transcription complex (RTC) for viral replication, subgenomic (sg) mRNA transcription, and translation [4, 5]. The membrane-enclosed structure in which the viral RNA synthesis takes place likely provides a stable and confined environment for replication and also protects viral RNA genome from being recognized by host response proteins .
Exposure of cells and tissues to extreme conditions such as heat, oxidative and osmotic stress, heavy metals, UV irradiation, microbial and viral infection leads to selective transcription and translation of heat shock proteins (HSPs) [7–10]. HSPs are highly conserved and ubiquitous cytoprotective proteins, many of which are chaperone molecules that facilitate protein folding, trafficking and also prevent their aggregation and degradation [11–13]. Based on their molecular weight, HSPs are divided into different classes: HSP100, HSP90, HSP70, HSP60, HSP40 and small HSPs . As a central component of the cellular chaperone network, HSP70 is frequently recruited by numerous viruses . HSP70 can be involved in different stages of the viral life cycle, including entry , uncoating , replication of the viral genome [18, 19], gene expression  and virion morphogenesis [21, 22]. Evidence is growing that HSP70 is associated with the formation of viral RTC and regulates the replication of many viruses, such as hepatitis C virus , flock house virus , herpes simplex virus type 1 , tomato bushy stunt tombusvirus . However, the function of HSP70 during PRRSV infection has not been investigated.
We have previously shown that transcript abundance of HSP70 is elevated in PRRSV infected lungs relative to uninfected negative control (UNC) lungs , suggesting HSP70 may play a potential role in PRRSV infection. In this study, we aimed to investigate the role of HSP70 during PRRSV infection. Our results showed that HSP70 is up-regulated in PRRSV-infected cells. The quercetin-mediated inhibition of HSP70 expression and siRNA-mediated knockdown resulted in inhibition of viral infection. We also observed that HSP70 colocalized with the viral dsRNA generated during viral replication and knockdown of HSP70 decreased the dsRNA levels, suggesting HSP70 is involved in the formation of viral RTC and thus affects the viral replication.
PRRSV infection induces the expression of HSP70
Quercetin reduces the viral production
Quercetin prevents the viral protein expression
Previous heat shock treatment attenuates the inhibitory effect of quercetin
The effect of knockdown of HSP70 on the viral infection
The knockdown of HSP70 decreases the level of viral dsRNA
HSP70 colocalizes with viral dsRNA
Quercetin reduced PRRSV infection in porcine alveolar macrophages
PRRSV infection results in substantial economic losses to the swine industry worldwide. However, no effective countermeasures exist to combat this deadly viral infection so far. The identification of host factors and exploration of their functions during virus infection not only will enable greater insight into the molecular mechanisms of viral pathogenesis, but also will provide a potential for the development of antiviral strategies.
Virus infection leads to changes of many host proteins expression, and up-regulation of HSP70 following viral infection has been widely observed . Recently, HSP70 was also found to be elevated after PRRSV infection based on transcriptome and proteome approaches [27, 30, 31]. In this study, we observed that PRRSV infection induced HSP70 expression in vitro (Figures 1 and 8C), implying that HSP70 may play a potential role in PRRSV infection.
Virus-induced HSP70 could be utilized to facilitate viral infection or to enhance intracellular defense against the invading microorganism. Hence, HSP70 can regulate the viral infection positively or negatively [32–34]. To better understand the role of HSP70 during PRRSV infection, we modulated the expression of HSP70 and analyzed the effect on viral infection. We observed that the down-regulation of HSP70 significantly reduced the level of viral N protein and viral production (Figures 2C, 3, 4, 5 and 8). PAMs are known to be the primary host cellular target for PRRSV replication, thus the significant anti-PRRSV effect of quercetin in these cells (shown in Figure 8) suggests that it might also be effective agent against PRRSV infection in vivo. However, overexpression of HSP70 following heat shock treatment resulted in slight increase of viral protein level and viral production (Figures 2C, 3A and 5), which is consistent with a previous research . This is likely due to the fact that PRRSV infection induced a rather high level of HSP70, which is sufficient to support PRRSV replication.
As expected, previous heat shock treatment could attenuate the inhibitory effects of quercetin on the PRRSV (Figure 4). Notably, quercetin at the concentration of 100 μM still has a strong inhibitory effect even with the previous heat shock treatment (Figure 4). This is likely because that quercetin at higher concentration powerfully inhibits the HSPs protein synthesis, and up-regulation of inducible HSPs (including HSP70) induced by previous heat shock treatment can not compeletly compensate the inhibition effect of quercetin. These results suggested other chaperones which are generally constitutive and not sensitive to stimuli may also be involved in the PRRSV life cycle, such as heat shock cognate protein 70 (HSC70) and HSP90β [35, 36]. HSC70 can be involved in different steps of viral life cycle, such as entry [37, 38], disassembly , translocation  and release . HSP90β, a constitutive cytoplasmic isoform of HSP90, has been reported as a critical host factor required for Japanese encephalitis virus (JEV) infectivity in BHK-21 cells . Further studies may be required to address whether HSC70 and HSP90β are involved in the PRRSV life cycle and to figure out their role during viral infection.
Using siRNA-mediated silencing approach, we specifically established the importance of HSP70 during PRRSV infection. We observed that siRNA-mediated depletion of HSP70 led to inhibition of viral protein synthesis and viral production in a dose-dependent manner. However, this inhibition could be rescued by heat shock treatment following transfection (Figure 5). These results indicated that HSP70 is essential for PRRSV infection, suggesting its proviral nature.
Positive-sense RNA virus infection forms dsRNA RI following the synthesis of complementary negative-sense RNA which is used as template to synthesize new strands. To investigate whether HSP70 play any role in the PRRSV replication, we detected the dsRNA level using specific antibody (J2). Our results showed that the knockdown of HSP70 resulted in reduction of dsRNA (Figure 6), indicating HSP70 is important for PRRSV replication. Viral dsRNA is contained in the RTC, hence dsRNA is used as a marker to examine the formation of viral RTC [5, 6, 28, 43, 44]. The reduction of dsRNA level may be due to the blockade of viral RTC formation. Confocal microscopic analysis was performed to examine if HSP70 associates with the RTC. We observed a strong colocalization of cytoplasmic HSP70 and dsRNA in PRRSV-infected cells (Figure 7), suggesting HSP70 may be involved in the formation of viral RTC and thus affect the viral replication. The formation of RTC composed of viral dsRNA RIs, viral replicases, altered cellular membranes and some cellular proteins, is a hallmark of all positive-stranded RNA viruses . HSP70 is frequently recruited to help the assembly of viral replicases into the RTC [23–26, 45]. Previous studies have implicated that several replicases of PRRSV, including NSP1β, NSP2, NSP3, NSP4, NSP7α, NSP7β, NSP8 and NSP9 may be included in the PRRSV RTC [4, 5, 46]. HSP70 may be recruited to enhance these NSPs stability and to assist their translocation into the RTC. Further studies are required to address the interactions of HSP70 with these NSPs, and to figure out how these interactions might regulate viral replication.
In conclusion, our study has demonstrated that HSP70 is a crucial host factor recruited by PRRSV and plays a positive role in regulating the viral replication. Furthermore, our findings suggested that inhibition of HSP70 might be an efficient antiviral strategy against PRRSV infection. The direct interactions of HSP70 and viral proteins should be determined in details in the future.
Cell culture and virus infection
MARC-145 cells were cultured in Dulbecco’s modified Eagle’s medium (DMEM) containing 10% Fetal Bovine Serum (FBS) and maintained at 37°C with 5% CO2. PAMs were obtained postmortem lung lavage of 8-week-old specific pathogen free pigs, and maintained in RPMI 1640 medium containing 10% FBS and penicillin/streptomycin. Cells were infected with PRRSV strain CH-1a (the first type 2 PRRSV strain isolated in China, kindly provided by Dr. Guihong Zhang in South China Agricultural University, China). Virus titers were determined by calculating 50% cell culture infectious dose (CCID50) using the Reed-Muench method.
The mouse anti-HSP70 MAb (SPA-810) and rabbit polyclonal anti-HSP70 antibody (SPA-812) were obtained from Enzo Life Sciences (Farmingdale, NY, USA), and the rabbit anti-β-actin MAb (13E5) was obtained from Cell Signaling Technology (Beverly, MA, USA). The anti-PRRSV N protein MAb was obtained from Jeno Biotech Inc (Chuncheon, South Korea). The mouse monoclonal antibody (J2) specific for dsRNA was purchased from Scicons (Hungary).
Heat shock and quercetin treatment
To induce the expression of HSP70, MARC-145 cells were heated at 45°C for 20 minutes and then recultured at 37°C. After 8 hours, cells were inoculated with PRRSV for 1 hour. The medium containing DMSO or different amounts of quercetin (Sigma) was added.
Cell viability assay
Cells were seeded into 96-well plates and treated with quercetin for 24 hours. The medium then was exchanged with fresh medium containing 10% alamarBlue (Invitrogen, Carlsbad, CA, USA) for 4 hours according to the manufacturer’s instruction. The fluorescence was monitored at 570 nm excitation and 590 nm emission wavelengths and was directly proportional to the number of living cells.
SiRNAs and transfection
SiRNAs obtained from Ribobio (Guangzhou, China) were designed to interfere with the two mRNAs encoding HSP70 (GenBank accession number AB170713 for HSPA1A and XM_001115060 for HSPA1B). MARC-145 cells were seeded into 6-well plates nearly 24 hours before tansfection. The siRNAs were transfected into MARC-145 cells with lipofectamine 2000 (Invitrogen) according to the manufacturer’s instruction.
Quantitative RT-PCR assays
Total RNA was isolated from PRRSV-infected MARC-145 cells using TRIzol™ reagent (Invitrogen). Reverse transcription was carried out using Reverse Transcription System (Promega, Madison, WI, USA) according to the manufacturer’s instruction. Quantitative PCR was performed in LightCycler® 480 Real-Time PCR System (Roche). Amplification was carried out in a 10 μl reaction mixture containing 5 μl SYBR® Premix Ex Taq™ (TaKaRa, China), 0.2 μM concentration of each primer, and 1 μl cDNA. The reaction procedure was 95°C for 10 seconds, followed by 40 cycles at 95°C for 5 seconds and 60°C for 40 seconds. GAPDH served as an internal reference. Specific primers were used for the amplification of HSP70, GAPDH or viral N genes: HSP70-F,5′-AGGAGTTCCATATCCAGAA-3′; HSP70-R,5′-CAGCTCGACATTCACCAC-3′; GAPDH-F,5′-TGACAACAGCCTCAAGATCG-3′; GAPDH-R,5′-GTCTTCTGGGT-GGCAGTGAT-3′;N-F,5′-AAAACCAGTCCAGAGGCAAG-3′;N-R,5′-CGGATCA-GACGCACAGTATG-3′.
Cells were washed with PBS, lysed in cell lysis buffer (Beyotime Biotechnol, Shanghai, China) containing 1 mM phenylmethyl-sulfonylfluoride (PMSF) and boiled for 5 minutes. About 25 μg of protein was subjected to 12% sodium dodecyl sulfate-polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (SDS-PAGE), followed by blotting onto a polyvinyl difluoride (PVDF) membrane. After blotting, the membrane was blocked in 0.05% TBS-Tween (TBST) containing 5% nonfat dry milk for 2 hours and incubated overnight at 4°C with primary antibody. After being washed three times in TBST, the membrane was incubated with the HRP-conjugated secondary antibody for 1 hour at room temperature. Visualisation was performed with chemiluminescence substrate (Pierce, IL, USA) using Image Station 4000 mm PRO System (Kodak). Protein band intensities were measured by using Image Station 4000 mm PRO software.
Indirect immunofluorescence assay
Cells grown on coverslips were washed with PBS, and then fixed with 4% paraformaldehyde for 10 minutes at room temperature. After three times washes in PBS, the cells were then permeabilized with 0.5% Triton X-100 for 15 minutes and blocked in PBS containing 1% bovine serum albumin (BSA) for 30 minutes at room temperature. The coverslips were then incubated overnight with primary antibodies in PBS containing 1% BSA at 4°C. After being washed three times with PBS, the coverslips were incubated with Alexa Fluor 555-labeled anti-mouse or Alexa Fluor 488-labeled anti-rabbit secondary antibodies (CST) for 1 hour at room temperature. After three times washes, the Hoechst dye 33258 (Sigma) was added to stain the nuclei. After staining for 4 minutes, the coverslips were washed, followed by mounting onto the microscope slides, and observed using a Zeiss ELYRA P.1 microscope or a Leica TCS SP5 confocal microscope.
Results were means ± standard errors of three independent experiments. Statistical significance was determined by Student’s t test. Differences were considered to be statistically significant for p values < 0.05.
This work was supported by National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant No: 31101690), China Agriculture Research System (CASR-36) and National Sparking Plan (2011GA781001).
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