American Association for Cancer Research
00085472can121043-sup-tab_2_10kb.xlsx (10.77 kB)

SupplementaryTable 2 from SIRT1 Pathway Dysregulation in the Smoke-Exposed Airway Epithelium and Lung Tumor Tissue

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posted on 2023-03-30, 21:20 authored by Jennifer Beane, Luis Cheng, Raffaella Soldi, Xiaohui Zhang, Gang Liu, Christina Anderlind, Marc E. Lenburg, Avrum Spira, Andrea H. Bild

Excel file, 10K, Patient demographics for lung tissue samples used in biochemical validation.



Cigarette smoke produces a molecular field of injury in epithelial cells lining the respiratory tract. However, the specific signaling pathways that are altered in the airway of smokers and the signaling processes responsible for the transition from smoking-induced airway damage to lung cancer remain unknown. In this study, we use a genomic approach to study the signaling processes associated with tobacco smoke exposure and lung cancer. First, we developed and validated pathway-specific gene expression signatures in bronchial airway epithelium that reflect activation of signaling pathways relevant to tobacco exposure, including ATM, BCL2, GPX1, NOS2, IKBKB, and SIRT1. Using these profiles and four independent gene expression datasets, we found that SIRT1 activity is significantly upregulated in cytologically normal bronchial airway epithelial cells from active smokers compared with nonsmokers. In contrast, this activity is strikingly downregulated in non–small cell lung cancer. This pattern of signaling modulation was unique to SIRT1, and downregulation of SIRT1 activity is confined to tumors from smokers. Decreased activity of SIRT1 was validated using genomic analyses of mouse models of lung cancer and biochemical testing of SIRT1 activity in patient lung tumors. Together, our findings indicate a role of SIRT1 in response to smoke and a potential role in repressing lung cancer. Furthermore, our findings suggest that the airway gene expression signatures derived in this study can provide novel insights into signaling pathways altered in the “field of injury” induced by tobacco smoke and thus may impact strategies for prevention of tobacco-related lung cancer. Cancer Res; 72(22); 5702–11. ©2012 AACR.