|Year : 2017 | Volume
| Issue : 6 | Page : 931-937
Metabolite changes in the ipsilateral and contralateral cerebral hemispheres in rats with middle cerebral artery occlusion
Lei Ruan1, Yan Wang1, Shu-chao Chen1, Tian Zhao1, Qun Huang1, Zi-long Hu1, Neng-zhi Xia1, Jin-jin Liu1, Wei-jian Chen1, Yong Zhang2, Jing-liang Cheng2, Hong-chang Gao3, Yun-jun Yang M.D. 1
, Hou-zhang Sun1
1 Department of Radiology, First Affiliated Hospital of Wenzhou Medical University, Wenzhou, Zhejiang Province, China
2 Department of Radiology, First Affiliated Hospital of Zhengzhou University, Zhengzhou, Henan Province, China
3 School of Pharmacy, Wenzhou Medical University, Wenzhou, Zhejiang Province, China
|Date of Acceptance||21-May-2017|
|Date of Web Publication||4-Jul-2017|
Department of Radiology, First Affiliated Hospital of Wenzhou Medical University, Wenzhou, Zhejiang Province
Department of Radiology, First Affiliated Hospital of Wenzhou Medical University, Wenzhou, Zhejiang Province
Source of Support: This work was supported by grants from the Health Innovation Talents Project of Zhejiang Province of China, No. 2016; the National Natural Science Foundation of China, No. 81571626, U1404823; the Natural Science Foundation of Zhejiang Province of China, No. LY15H220001; the Medical and Health Research Project of Zhejiang Province of China, No. 2014KYA134; the Wenzhou Bureau of Science and Technology of China, No. Y20140731, Y20150087., Conflict of Interest: None
Cerebral ischemia not only causes pathological changes in the ischemic areas but also induces a series of secondary changes in more distal brain regions (such as the contralateral cerebral hemisphere). The impact of supratentorial lesions, which are the most common type of lesion, on the contralateral cerebellum has been studied in patients by positron emission tomography, single photon emission computed tomography, magnetic resonance imaging and diffusion tensor imaging. In the present study, we investigated metabolite changes in the contralateral cerebral hemisphere after supratentorial unilateral ischemia using nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy-based metabonomics. The permanent middle cerebral artery occlusion model of ischemic stroke was established in rats. Rats were randomly divided into the middle cerebral artery occlusion 1-, 3-, 9- and 24-hour groups and the sham group. 1H nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy was used to detect metabolites in the left and right cerebral hemispheres. Compared with the sham group, the concentrations of lactate, alanine, γ-aminobutyric acid, choline and glycine in the ischemic cerebral hemisphere were increased in the acute stage, while the concentrations of N-acetyl aspartate, creatinine, glutamate and aspartate were decreased. This demonstrates that there is an upregulation of anaerobic glycolysis (shown by the increase in lactate), a perturbation of choline metabolism (suggested by the increase in choline), neuronal cell damage (shown by the decrease in N-acetyl aspartate) and neurotransmitter imbalance (evidenced by the increase in γ-aminobutyric acid and glycine and by the decrease in glutamate and aspartate) in the acute stage of cerebral ischemia. In the contralateral hemisphere, the concentrations of lactate, alanine, glycine, choline and aspartate were increased, while the concentrations of γ-aminobutyric acid, glutamate and creatinine were decreased. This suggests that there is a difference in the metabolite changes induced by ischemic injury in the contralateral and ipsilateral cerebral hemispheres. Our findings demonstrate the presence of characteristic changes in metabolites in the contralateral hemisphere and suggest that they are most likely caused by metabolic changes in the ischemic hemisphere.
Keywords: nerve regeneration; brain injury; cerebral ischemia; middle cerebral artery occlusion model; ischemic hemisphere; contralateral hemisphere; metabonomics; 1H nuclear magnetic resonance; lactate; choline; γ-aminobutyric acid; diaschisis; neural regeneration
|How to cite this article:|
Ruan L, Wang Y, Chen Sc, Zhao T, Huang Q, Hu Zl, Xia Nz, Liu Jj, Chen Wj, Zhang Y, Cheng Jl, Gao Hc, Yang Yj, Sun Hz. Metabolite changes in the ipsilateral and contralateral cerebral hemispheres in rats with middle cerebral artery occlusion. Neural Regen Res 2017;12:931-7
|How to cite this URL:|
Ruan L, Wang Y, Chen Sc, Zhao T, Huang Q, Hu Zl, Xia Nz, Liu Jj, Chen Wj, Zhang Y, Cheng Jl, Gao Hc, Yang Yj, Sun Hz. Metabolite changes in the ipsilateral and contralateral cerebral hemispheres in rats with middle cerebral artery occlusion. Neural Regen Res [serial online] 2017 [cited 2020 Apr 10];12:931-7. Available from: http://www.nrronline.org/text.asp?2017/12/6/931/208575
Lei Ruan, Yan Wang, Shu-chao Chen
These authors contributed equally to this study.
| Introduction|| |
Cerebral ischemia is a common cerebrovascular disease with high rates of disability and mortality (Anuncibay-soto et al., 2016). Metabolic disturbance plays an important role in ischemic brain injury, and an understanding of the underlying mechanisms is essential for the development of effective treatments (Yang et al., 2012). Focal brain lesions can have major effects on distal brain regions. A network perspective suggests that physiological effects of brain injury are best assessed over entire networks rather than just locally at the site of structural damage (He et al., 2007; Honey and Sporns, 2008; Carter et al., 2010).
Following the seminal report on the phenomenon of diaschisis, defined as a functional inhibition of the brain distant from the original site of injury (Igarashi et al., 2001), researchers started to investigate changes in brain regions far from the ischemic cerebrum, such as the cerebellum and thalamus. Diaschisis has been shown to involve perturbations in glucose and oxygen metabolism as well as decreases in cerebral blood flow in adjacent brain regions (Enager et al., 2004). Arango-Davila et al. (2016) evaluated transcallosal changes after local ischemic injury in rats using the neuronal nuclear marker NeuN to examine interhemispheric diaschisis. Magnetic resonance imaging demonstrated that remote changes post-stroke are readily measurable in patients (Yassi et al., 2015). Cerebellar diaschisis (diaschisis between the supratentorial lesion and the contralateral cerebellar hemisphere), the most common form of diaschisis in patients with infarction of the deep middle cerebral artery territory, has been previously investigated by various research groups (Nguyen and Botez, 1998; Liu et al., 2007a; Lin et al., 2009; Madai et al., 2011). Another type of diaschisis, interhemispheric diaschisis, has also been studied, but to a lesser extent. It remains unclear whether the metabolism of the contralateral hemisphere is affected by the ischemic side.
1H nuclear magnetic resonance (1H NMR) spectroscopy is able to detect molecules based on their chemical shift. Many metabolites can be detected in vitro by 1H NMR, and it has been used to study changes in brain biochemistry associated with ischemic neuropathologic processes (Graham et al., 1992). In the present study, using 1H NMR, we investigated whether metabolite changes in the ischemic hemisphere impact metabolite changes in the contralateral hemisphere in the rat middle cerebral artery occlusion (MCAO) model of brain ischemia. Metabolic analysis may be a valuable approach for understanding the biochemical mechanisms of stroke and the associated diaschisis.
| Materials and Methods|| |
Thirty-eight male Sprague-Dawley rats, weighing 250–320 g and 8–9 weeks of age, were purchased from the Shanghai Laboratory Animal Co., Ltd., Shanghai, China. The rats were regularly fed and allowed free access to water in a quiet room at 25–26°C and 70% humidity at the Experimental Animal Center of Wenzhou Medical University, China (license No. SYXK (Zhe) 2015-0009). This study was approved by the Ethics Committee of Wenzhou Medical University of China (wydw2015-0094).
Rats were randomly divided into the MCAO group (n = 28) and the sham group (n = 9). The MCAO group was subdivided into the 1-hour, 3-hour, 9-hour and 24-hour subgroups (n = 7 for each), according to the duration of cerebral ischemia.
Permanent MCAO surgery
The MCAO model was established as previously described with some minor modifications (Longa et al., 1989). Rats were anesthetized with chloral hydrate (0.3 mL/100 g) and then placed in the supine position. After disinfection of the skin, a midline incision of 3–4 cm was made along the neck. Then, the left common carotid artery, vagus nerve, external carotid artery and internal carotid artery were successively separated. The common carotid and external carotid arteries were ligated with a silk suture and then an aneurysm clip was placed across the internal carotid artery. A V-shaped cut was made on the common carotid artery with microscissors, and a tip-rounded 3-0 monofilament nylon suture (Beijing Sunbio Biotech Co., Ltd., Beijing, China) was inserted into the stump of the external carotid artery. Mild resistance indicated that the filament was inserted 1.6–1.8 cm into the internal carotid artery and blood flow was blocked at the middle cerebral artery origin. The left common carotid artery was ligated at the proximal end to fix the nylon suture. Finally, the skin was sutured and each rat was transferred to a heating blanket to recover from anesthesia. Rats in the sham group were subjected to the same manipulation, but without insertion of the monofilament nylon suture.
Neurological score assessment
Neurological deficit was graded using Longa's scoring system (Longa et al., 1989) blindly by one experimenter. The scoring scale was as follows: 0, no apparent neurological deficit; 1, contralateral forelimb flexion; 2, circling motion toward the paretic side when attempting to walk; 3, falling to the lateral side when pushed gently; 4, no spontaneous locomotion and depressed levels of consciousness. Rats with a neurological score of 0 were excluded from further experiments.
Preparation of samples, acquisition of 1H NMR spectra and data analysis
Seven rats from each group were decapitated at 1, 3, 9 and 24 hours after MCAO. Nine rats in the sham group were sacrificed as control. Both the left and right cerebral tissues were quickly removed, snap-frozen in liquid nitrogen and stored at −80°C for further processing. The brain tissue was weighed and mixed with distilled water (0.85 mL/g), ice-cold methanol (4 mL/g) and chloroform (2 mL/g). The supernatant was extracted and lyophilized for approximately 24 hours. The metabolite mixture obtained was then weighed and dissolved in 500 μL of 99.5% D2O for NMR spectroscopy.
All 1H NMR experiments were carried out on a Bruker AVANCE III 600 MHz NMR spectrometer (Bruker BioSpin, Rheinstetten, Germany), with a spectral width of 12 kHz. The acquisition time was 2.66 seconds per scan, with an additional 8-second relaxation delay to ensure full relaxation. The number of scans was 128. The spectra were zero-filled to 64 K, and an exponential line-broadening function of 0.3 Hz was applied to the free induction decay prior to Fourier transformation. The pre-processed NMR data were then imported into the SIMCA-P+ 12.0 software package (Umetrics, Umeå, Sweden) for analysis and visualization by multivariate statistical methods. Data were mean-centered, and quantitative values of metabolite relative concentrations were obtained. The data were Pareto-scaled prior to partial least squares-discriminant analysis (PLS-DA). Finally, scatter plots and loading plots were acquired. The metabolite concentrations were determined from the spectra and normalized to the weight of the freeze-dried metabolite mixture.
Spectra data were statistically analyzed using SPSS 13.0 software (SPSS, Chicago, IL, USA). Data were expressed as the mean ± SD. Independent t-tests were used for comparisons between groups. A P-value of < 0.05 was considered statistically significant.
| Results|| |
Rats before MCAO surgery and those in the sham group had no neurological deficits, with a score of 0. The scores in the MCAO 1-, 3-, 9- and 24-hour groups ranged from 1 to 4.
1H NMR spectra
Representative 1H NMR spectra of cerebrum samples from rats in the sham and MCAO 1-, 3-, 9- and 24-hour groups are shown in [Figure 1].
|Figure 1: Representative 1H NMR spectra of the cerebrum.|
Samples were obtained from the left sham group cerebrum (A1), right sham group cerebrum (A2), left MCAO 1-h group cerebrum (B1), right MCAO 1-h group cerebrum (B2), left MCAO 3-h group cerebrum (C1), right MCAO 3-h group cerebrum (C2), left MCAO 9-h group cerebrum (D1), right MCAO 9-h group cerebrum (D2), left MCAO 24-h group cerebrum (E1) and right MCAO 24-h group cerebrum (E2). MCAO: Middle cerebral artery occlusion; h: hour(s).
Click here to view
1H NMR spectra and PLS-DA in the ipsilateral (left) ischemic hemisphere
The first principal components in the ischemic cerebral hemisphere in the MCAO 1-, 3-, 9- and 24-hour groups could be clearly distinguished from the sham group. Differences in the first principal components were also obvious in the MCAO 1-, 3-, 9- and 24-hour groups. With lengthening of the ischemic period, the differences in the first principal components (i.e., between the 3, 9 and 24-hour groups and the 1-hour group) became increasingly significant, as shown in [Figure 2] and [Figure 3].
|Figure 2 PCA score plots derived from 1H NMR spectra of extracts from the left (ipsilateral) cerebral tissue of rats in the MCAO (colorized) and sham (black) groups.|
X-axis: The first principal component; Y-axis: The second principal component. (A) PCA scores plot for the MCAO 1-h (red) and sham group; (B) PCA scores plot for the MCAO 3-h (green) and sham group; (C) PCA scores plot for the MCAO 9-h (orange) and sham group; (D) PCA scores plot for the MCAO 24-h (blue) and sham group. The 2 experimental groups in (A), (B), (C) and (D) can be clearly separated; each point represents a sample. MCAO: Middle cerebral artery occlusion; PCA: principal component analysis; h: hour(s).
Click here to view
|Figure 3: PCA score plot for the MCAO 1-h (red), MCAO 3-h (blue), MCAO 9-h (green) and MCAO 24-h (orange) groups.|
Different ischemic times can be clearly separated. Each point represents a sample. PCA: Principal component analysis; MCAO: middle cerebral artery occlusion; h: hour(s).
Click here to view
Changes in concentrations of metabolites in the ipsilateral (ischemic, left) hemisphere
Metabolite concentrations in the left cerebral hemisphere at different ischemic time points (1, 3, 9 and 24 hours) were compared with the sham group. Concentrations of lactate, alanine, γ-aminobutyric acid (GABA) and glycine were all higher in the MCAO groups than in the sham group. Lactate concentrations steadily increased along with increasing length of the ischemic period (from 25.99 ± 1.72 at 1 hour to 39.82 ± 0.82 at 24 hours). Alanine and glycine increased nonlinearly, and reached a peak (5.15 ± 0.80 and 2.82 ± 0.21) at 24 hours of cerebral ischemia. GABA concentrations reached a maximum (9.94 ± 1.38) at 3 hours after ischemia. Conversely, N-acetyl aspartate (NAA) and creatinine continually decreased. Glutamate and aspartate reached a minimum (19.31 ± 0.97 and 2.43 ± 0.20, respectively) at 24 hours of ischemia. Choline increased at 1 hour (2.62 ± 0.64), 3 hours (2.60 ± 0.38) and 24 hours (2.59 ± 0.33) of ischemia. These changes were all statistically significant (P < 0.05) ([Table 1] and [Table 2]).
|Table 1: Metabolite concentrations in the ipsilateral (left) hemisphere in each group|
Click here to view
|Table 2: Comparison of metabolite concentrations at various ischemic time points in the ipsilateral (left) hemisphere|
Click here to view
Changes in metabolite concentrations in the contralateral (right) hemisphere
Metabolite concentrations in the right cerebral hemisphere were also compared with the sham group. Concentrations of lactate continually increased from 25.79 ± 0.62 at 1 hour to 28.61 ± 1.61 at 24 hours. Glycine and choline were only increased at 3 hours (glycine: 2.05 ± 0.15) and 24 hours (choline: 2.20 ± 0.21), respectively. Alanine was elevated at 1 hour (2.12 ± 0.09) and 24 hours (2.04 ± 0.08), GABA and glutamate were decreased at 1 hour (5.93 ± 0.20, 22.51 ± 0.85), and creatinine was reduced at 24 hours (15.82 ± 0.32). These changes were all statistically significant (P < 0.05) ([Table 3] and [Table 4]).
|Table 3: Metabolite concentrations in the contralateral (right) hemisphere in each group|
Click here to view
|Table 4: Comparison of metabolite concentrations at the various ischemic time points in the contralateral (right) hemisphere|
Click here to view
| Discussion|| |
Damage induced by MCAO is not confined to the infarct; secondary injuries may spread to other areas with a normal blood supply, such as the cerebellum and contralateral cerebrum (Stenset et al., 2007). The term “transhemispheric diaschisis” was first introduced in 1987. Hoedt-Rasmussen et al. (1964) reported a bilateral reduction of hemispheric blood flow in patients with unilateral cerebral infarction. They found that hemispheric blood flow was reduced on the healthy side as well, and they hypothesized that unilateral infarction decreased metabolism in the contralateral hemisphere. Accordingly, we hypothesized that the infarct might trigger changes in metabolites in the hemisphere contralateral to the damage.
NMR-based metabonomics, combined with 1H NMR spectroscopy, is a novel approach for rapidly identifying changes in global metabolite profiles of biological samples and has been applied in disease studies, such as stroke and diabetes (Nicholson et al., 2002; Yang et al., 2012; Guan et al., 2013). Metabolites reflect the integrative information of cellular function, and understanding changes in neurochemical metabolites may help identify region-specific biomarkers and advance our understanding of the molecular pathogenesis of brain lesions (Shen et al., 2014). In the present study, we examined changes in metabolites in both cerebral hemispheres in rats with MCAO using a 1H NMR-based metabonomics approach.
In the present experiment, we found that the first principal components in the infarcted cerebral hemisphere were significantly different among the four MCAO groups (1, 3, 9 and 24 hours) and between these groups and the sham group. As the duration of ischemia increased, the differences in the first principal components (i.e., between the 3, 9 and 24-hour groups and the 1-hour group) became greater.
Lactate and alanine levels in the ischemic hemisphere were significantly increased at the different time points, consistent with previous reports (Lanfermann et al., 1995; Igarashi et al., 2003). Lactate is present in the ischemic brain and indicates a switch from oxidative metabolism to anaerobic glycolysis (Graham et al., 1992; Saunders, 2000). Lactate remains sequestered in necrotic tissue and leaves the region of injury only very slowly by passive diffusion after cell lysis, likely accounting for the gradual but sustained increase in the metabolite in the ipsilateral tissue. Lactate could also arise from a shift toward anaerobic glycolysis in viable cells that continue to metabolize glucose under locally hypoxic conditions (Graham et al., 1992).
GABA and glycine were also increased and remained elevated, compared with sham-operated rats, in the ipsilateral ischemic side. GABA levels probably increase due to a combination of factors, including an initial increase in GABA production from glutamate by glutamate decarboxylase, which can proceed without functioning mitochondria, diminished GABA breakdown by GABA transaminase, and reduced astrocytic uptake and metabolism of GABA. GABA release is also increased during ischemia, with an initial exocytotic Ca2+-dependent release followed by a non-vesicular release. Increased activation of GABAergic receptors may be neuroprotective by reducing glutamate release (Haberg et al., 1998, 2001; Phillis and O'Regan, 2003; Saransaari and Oja, 2005; Ouyang et al., 2007; Hertz, 2008). The role of glycine in ischemia is unclear. Some studies suggest that glycine may contribute to the development of ischemic injury (Katsuki et al., 2007; Oda et al., 2007), whereas other studies suggest a neuroprotective effect of glycine (Zhao et al., 2005; Liu et al., 2007; Tanabe et al., 2010). Yao et al. (2012) observed that high levels of glycine exert neuroprotective effects by activating the glycine receptor and the differential regulation of N-methyl-D-aspartate receptor subunit components, leading them to suggest that glycine receptors are a potential target for the clinical treatment of stroke.
The role of NAA in the brain is unclear, although it has been used as a neuronal marker (Castillo et al., 1996). Decreased NAA can reflect the severity of metabolic perturbation in the acute stage. Severely impaired synthesis and accelerated hydrolysis of NAA during ischemia may underlie the drastic decrease in the metabolite in the ipsilateral ischemic hemisphere. This steep reduction in NAA in the acute stage of ischemia is thought to reflect dynamic metabolic changes rather than the density of surviving neurons (Igarashi et al., 2001; Igarashi et al., 2003).
In the present study, we also observed increased GABA and glycine combined with decreased glutamate and aspartate in the ischemic hemisphere in the acute stage. Glutamate and aspartate are two major excitatory amino acids and they may play an important role in the pathways leading to cell death. Inhibitory amino acids, such as GABA and glycine, can inhibit the release of glutamate. It is widely accepted that an imbalance between excitatory and inhibitory amino acids underlies cerebral ischemic damage (Kato and Kogure, 1999; Bogaert et al., 2000; Nishizawa, 2001; Wang et al., 2014). Choline is a constituent of the phospholipid membranes of cells and reflects membrane turnover, and it is a precursor of acetylcholine and phosphatidylcholine (Miller, 1991). Therefore, increased choline likely reflects elevated membrane synthesis and/or a higher number of cells (Castillo et al., 1996).
The concentration of metabolites in the contralateral cerebral tissues was also compared with the sham group in this study. The continuous increase in lactate may imply an increase in anaerobic glycolysis in the contralateral cerebral hemisphere. The increase in aspartate and glycine and the reduction in GABA and glutamate may indicate a change in the balance between excitation and inhibition in the contralateral hemisphere. It is likely that the excitability of the contralateral cerebral hemisphere is influenced by the ipsilateral ischemic hemisphere mainly via the corpus callosum (Imbrosci et al., 2015). Creatinine serves as a major energy source when ATP is lacking, helping to maintain energy supply in cells. The slight reduction in creatinine levels in the contralateral cerebrum may indicate a perturbation in energy metabolism caused by the ischemic injury. Because the two cerebral hemispheres are connected by the large mass of neural fibers forming the corpus callosum, this type of diaschisis is referred to as transcallosal diaschisis (Reggia, 2004). It is widely thought that the primary mechanism responsible for transcallosal diaschisis is a loss of excitatory inputs from the damaged cerebral hemisphere that are conveyed by the corpus callosum to the intact contralateral cerebral cortex (Berlucchia, 1983; Caselli, 1991; Fiorelli et al., 1991; Meyer et al., 1993). Animal models have also demonstrated that the contralateral effects of an acute hemispheric infarct are reduced or abolished by prior sectioning of the corpus callosum (Kempinsky, 1958; Meyer, 1982). Although changes in metabolite concentrations in the contralateral cerebral hemisphere were detected in the current study, the underlying cellular and molecular mechanisms remain unknown, and further studies are required.
In conclusion, 1H NMR-based metabonomics is a powerful tool for analyzing metabolic changes in the ipsilateral and contralateral cerebral hemispheres in rats with ischemic injury. Our findings provide further support for transhemispheric diaschisis. However, further studies are needed to clarify the complex mechanisms underlying this phenomenon.
| References|| |
Anuncibay-Soto B, Santos-Galdiano M, Fernández-López A (2016) Neuroprotection by salubrinal treatment in global cerebral ischemia. Neural Regen Res 11:1744-1745.
Arango-Davila CA, Munoz Ospina BE, Castano DM, Potes L, Umbarila Prieto J (2016) Assessment transcallosal diaschisis in a model of focal cerebral ischemia in rats. Colomb Med (Cali) 47:87-93
Berlucchia G (1983) Two hemispheres but one brain. Behav Brain Sci 6:171-172
Bogaert L, Scheller D, Moonen J, Sarre S, Smolders I, Ebinger G, Michotte Y (2000) Neurochemical changes and laser Doppler flowmetry in the endothelin-1 rat model for focal cerebral ischemia. Brain Res 887:266-275
Carter AR, Astafiev SV, Lang CE, Connor LT, Rengachary J, Strube MJ, Pope DL, Shulman GL, Corbetta M (2010) Resting interhemispheric functional magnetic resonance imaging connectivity predicts performance after stroke. Ann Neurol 67:365-375
Caselli RJ (1991) Bilateral impairment of somesthetically mediated object recognition in humans. Mayo Clin Proc 66:357-364
Castillo M, Kwock L, Mukherji SK (1996) Clinical applications of proton MR spectroscopy. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 17:1-15
Enager P, Gold L, Lauritzen M (2004) Impaired neurovascular coupling by transhemispheric diaschisis in rat cerebral cortex. J Cereb Blood Flow Metab 24:713-719
Fiorelli M, Blin J, Bakchine S, Laplane D, Baron JC (1991) PET studies of cortical diaschisis in patients with motor hemi-neglect. J Neurol Sci 104:135-142
Geoffrey A Donnan MF, Macleod M, DavisSM (2008) Stroke. Lancet 373:1612-1623
Graham GD, Blamire AM, Howseman AM, Rothman DL, Fayad PB, Brass LM, Petroff OA, Shulman RG, Prichard JW (1992) Proton magnetic resonance spectroscopy of cerebral lactate and other metabolites in stroke patients. Stroke 23:333-340
Guan M, Xie L, Diao C, Wang N, Hu W, Zheng Y, Jin L, Yan Z, Gao H (2013) Systemic perturbations of key metabolites in diabetic rats during the evolution of diabetes studied by urine metabonomics. PLoS One 8:e60409
Haberg A, Qu H, Haraldseth O, Unsgard G, Sonnewald U (1998) In vivo
injection of [1-13C]glucose and [1,2-13C]acetate combined with ex vivo
13C nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy: a novel approach to the study of middle cerebral artery occlusion in the rat. J Cereb Blood Flow Metab 18:1223-1232
Haberg A, Qu H, Saether O, Unsgard G, Haraldseth O, Sonnewald U (2001) Differences in neurotransmitter synthesis and intermediary metabolism between glutamatergic and GABAergic neurons during 4 hours of middle cerebral artery occlusion in the rat: the role of astrocytes in neuronal survival. J Cereb Blood Flow Metab 21:1451-1463
He BJ, Shulman GL, Snyder AZ, Corbetta M (2007) The role of impaired neuronal communication in neurological disorders. Curr Opin Neurol 20:655-660
Hertz L (2008) Bioenergetics of cerebral ischemia: a cellular perspective. Neuropharmacology 55:289-309.
Hoedt-Rasmussen K SE (1964) Transneural depression of the cerebral hemispheric metabolism in man. Acta Neurol Scand 40:41-46
Honey CJ, Sporns O (2008) Dynamical consequences of lesions in cortical networks. Hum Brain Mapp 29:802-809
Igarashi H, Kwee IL, Nakada T, Katayama Y, Terashi A (2001) 1 h magnetic resonance spectroscopic imaging of permanent focal cerebral ischemia in rat: longitudinal metabolic changes in ischemic core and rim. Brain Res 907:208-221
Igarashi H, Kwee IL, Okubo S, Nakada T, Katayama Y (2003) Predicting the pathological fate of focal cerebral ischemia using 1 h-magnetic resonance spectroscopic imaging. Int Congress Series 1252:341-344
Imbrosci B, Wang Y, Arckens L, Mittmann T (2015) Neuronal mechanisms underlying transhemispheric diaschisis following focal cortical injuries. Brain Struct Funct 220:1649-1664
Kato H, Kogure K (1999) Biochemical and molecular characteristics of the brain with developing cerebral infarction. Cell Mol Neurobiol 19:93-108
Katsuki H, Watanabe Y, Fujimoto S, Kume T, Akaike A (2007) Contribution of endogenous glycine and d-serine to excitotoxic and ischemic cell death in rat cerebrocortical slice cultures. Life Sci 81:740-749
Kempinsky WH (1958) Experimental study of distant effects of acute focal brain injury; a study of diaschisis. AMA Arch Neurol Psychiatry 79:376-389
Lanfermann H, Kugel H, Heindel W, Herholz K, Heiss WD, Lackner K (1995) Metabolic changes in acute and subacute cerebral infarctions: findings at proton MR spectroscopic imaging. Radiology 196:203-210
Lin DD, Kleinman JT, Wityk RJ, Gottesman RF, Hillis AE, Lee AW, Barker PB (2009) Crossed cerebellar diaschisis in acute stroke detected by dynamic susceptibility contrast MR perfusion imaging. AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 30:710-715
Liu Y, Karonen JO, Nuutinen J, Vanninen E, Kuikka JT, Vanninen RL (2007a) Crossed cerebellar diaschisis in acute ischemic stroke: a study with serial SPECT and MRI. J Cereb Blood Flow Metab 27:1724-1732
Liu YT, Wong TP, Aarts M, Rooyakkers A, Liu LD, Lai TW, Wu DC, Lu J, Tymianski M, Craig AM, Wang YT (2007) NMDA receptor subunits have differential roles in mediating excitotoxic neuronal death both in vitro
and in vivo
. J Neurosci 27:2846-2857
Longa EZ, Weinstein PR, Carlson S, Cummins R (1989) Reversible middle cerebral artery occlusion without craniectomy in rats. Stroke 20:84-91
Madai VI, Altaner A, Stengl KL, Zaro-Weber O, Heiss WD, von Samson-Himmelstjerna FC, Sobesky J (2011) Crossed cerebellar diaschisis after stroke: can perfusion-weighted MRI show functional inactivation? J Cereb Blood Flow Metab 31:1493-1500
Meyer JS (1982) Changes in local CBF and lambda values following regional cerebral infarction in the baboon. Adv Biosci 43:153-165
Meyer JS, Obara K, Muramatsu K (1993) Diaschisis. Neurol Res 15:362-366
Miller BL (1991) A review of chemical issues in 1 h NMR spectroscopy: N-acetyl-L-aspartate, creatine and choline. NMR Biomed 4:47-52
Nguyen DK, Botez MI (1998) Diaschisis and neurobehavior. Can J Neurol Sci 25:5-12
Nicholson JK, Connelly J, Lindon JC, Holmes E (2002) Metabonomics: a platform for studying drug toxicity and gene function. Nat Rev Drug Discov 1:153-161
Nishizawa Y (2001) Glutamate release and neuronal damage in ischemia. Life Sci 69:369-381
Oda M, Kure S, Sugawara T, Yamaguchi S, Kojima K, Shinka T, Sato K, Narisawa A, Aoki Y, Matsubara Y, Omae T, Mizoi K, Kinouchi H (2007) Direct correlation between ischemic injury and extracellular glycine concentration in mice with genetically altered activities of the glycine cleavage multienzyme system. Stroke 38:2157-2164
Ouyang C, Guo L, Lu Q, Xu X, Wang H (2007) Enhanced activity of GABA receptors inhibits glutamate release induced by focal cerebral ischemia in rat striatum. Neurosci Lett 420:174-178
Phillis JW, O'Regan MH (2003) Characterization of modes of release of amino acids in the ischemic/reperfused rat cerebral cortex. Neurochem Int 43:461-467
Reggia JA (2004) Neurocomputational models of the remote effects of focal brain damage. Med Eng Phys 26:711-722
Saransaari P, Oja SS (2005) GABA release modified by adenosine receptors in mouse hippocampal slices under normal and ischemic conditions. Neurochem Res 30:467-473
Saunders DE (2000) MR spectroscopy in stroke. Br Med Bull 56:334-345
Shen Y, Gao H, Shi X, Wang N, Ai D, Li J, Ouyang L, Yang J, Tian Y, Lu J (2014) Glutamine synthetase plays a role in D-galactose-induced astrocyte aging in vitro
and in vivo
. Exp Gerontol 58:166-173
Stenset V GR, Reinvang I, Hessen E, Cappelen T, Bjørnerud, A GL, Fladby T. (2007) Diaschisis after thalamic stroke: a comparison of metabolic and structural changes in a patient with amnesic syndrome. Acta Neurol Scand 115:68-71
Tanabe M, Nitta A, Ono H (2010) Neuroprotection via strychnine-sensitive glycine receptors during post-ischemic recovery of excitatory synaptic transmission in the hippocampus. J Pharmacol Sci 113:378-386
Wang T, Li Y, Zhao P, Wang J, Zhang X, Hao Y, Du J, Zhao C, Sun T, Yu J, Zhou R, Jin S (2014) Effects of oxysophoridine on amino acids after cerebral ischemic injury in mice. Ann Indian Acad Neurol 17:313-316
Yang M, Wang S, Hao F, Li Y, Tang H, Shi X (2012) NMR analysis of the rat neurochemical changes induced by middle cerebral artery occlusion. Talanta 88:136-144
Yao W, Ji F, Chen Z, Zhang N, Ren SQ, Zhang XY, Liu SY, Lu W (2012) Glycine exerts dual roles in ischemic injury through distinct mechanisms. Stroke 43:2212-2220
Yassi N, Malpas CB, Campbell BC, Moffat B, Steward C, Parsons MW, Desmond PM, Donnan GA, Davis SM, Bivard A (2015) Contralesional thalamic surface atrophy and functional disconnection 3 months after ischemic stroke. Cerebrovasc Dis 39:232-241
Zhao P, Qian H, Xia Y (2005) GABA and glycine are protective to mature but toxic to immature rat cortical neurons under hypoxia. Eur J Neurosci 22:289-300
Zhong Q, Zhou Y, Ye W, Cai T, Zhang X, Deng DY (2012) Hypoxia-inducible factor 1-alpha-AA-modified bone marrow stem cells protect PC12 cells from hypoxia-induced apoptosis, partially through VEGF/PI3K/Akt/FoxO1 pathway. Stem Cells Dev 21:2703-2717.
Author contributions: HCG, YJY and HZS contributed to experimental design. TZ, QH, ZLH, and JJL contributed to animal experiments. NZX, WJC, YZ and JLC contributed to sample collection and metabolomics data acquisition. LR, YW and SCC participated in data analysis, result interpretation and writing. All authors have read, revised and approved the final version of the paper.
Conflicts of interest: None declared.
Research ethics: The study protocol was approved by the Ethics committee of Wenzhou Medical University (wydw2015-0094). All efforts were made to minimize the number and suffering of the animals used in the experiments in accordance with the United States National Institutes of Health Guide for the Care and Use of Laboratory Animal (NIH Publication No. 85-23, revised 1986), and “Consensus Author Guidelines on Animal Ethics and Welfare” produced by the International Association for Veterinary Editors (IAVE). The article was prepared in accordance with the “Animal Research: Reporting of In Vivo Experiments Guidelines” (ARRIVE Guidelines).
Contributor agreement: A statement of “Publishing Agreement” has been signed by an authorized author on behalf of all authors prior to publication.
Plagiarism check: This paper has been checked twice with duplication-checking software iThenticate.
Peer review: A double-blind and stringent peer review process has been performed to ensure the integrity, quality and significance of this paper.
[Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3]
[Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3], [Table 4]
|This article has been cited by|
||Time-domain near-infrared spectroscopy in acute ischemic stroke patients
| || |
| ||Neurophotonics. 2019; 6(01): 1 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||The Roles of GABA in Ischemia-Reperfusion Injury in the Central Nervous System and Peripheral Organs
| ||Chaoran Chen,Xiang Zhou,Jialiang He,Zhenxing Xie,Shufang Xia,Guangli Lu |
| ||Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity. 2019; 2019: 1 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Neurochemical changes in unilateral cerebral hemisphere during the subacute stage of focal cerebral ischemia-reperfusion in rats: an ex vivo 1 H magnetic resonance spectroscopy study
| ||Qun Huang,Chen Li,Nengzhi Xia,Liangcai Zhao,Dan Wang,Yunjun Yang,Hongchang Gao |
| ||Brain Research. 2018; |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Proenkephalin Derived Peptides Are Involved in the Modulation of Mitochondrial Respiratory Control During Epileptogenesis
| ||Johannes Burtscher,Camilla Bean,Luca Zangrandi,Iwona Kmiec,Alexandra Agostinho,Luca Scorrano,Erich Gnaiger,Christoph Schwarzer |
| ||Frontiers in Molecular Neuroscience. 2018; 11 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Advances in stroke pharmacology
| ||Zhenhua Zhou,Jianfei Lu,Wen-Wu Liu,Anatol Manaenko,Xianhua Hou,Qiyong Mei,Jun-Long Huang,Jiping Tang,John H. Zhang,Honghong Yao,Qin Hu |
| ||Pharmacology & Therapeutics. 2018; |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|