American Association for Cancer Research
Browse
00085472can203659-sup-254582_3_supp_7159515_q51kyd.xlsx (39.6 kB)

Supplementary Table S3 from The Proteomic Landscape of Growth Factor Signaling Networks Associated with FAT1 Mutations in Head and Neck Cancers

Download (39.6 kB)
dataset
posted on 2023-03-31, 04:21 authored by Zhengjia Chen, Chao Zhang, Jianhong Chen, Dongsheng Wang, Jieqi Tu, Carter Van Waes, Nabil F. Saba, Zhuo G. Chen, Zhong Chen

Supplementary Table S3

Funding

Emory University Winship Cancer Institute

NIDCD

History

ARTICLE ABSTRACT

FAT1 is frequently mutated in head and neck squamous cell carcinoma (HNSCC), but the biological and clinical effects of FAT1 mutations in HNSCC remain to be fully elucidated. We investigated the landscape of altered protein and gene expression associated with FAT1 mutations and clinical outcomes of patients with HNSCC. FAT1 mutation was stratified with clinical information from The Cancer Genome Atlas HNSCC databases with more than 200 proteins or phosphorylated sites. FAT1 mutation was significantly more prevalent among HPV(−), female, and older patients and was enriched in oral, larynx, and hypopharynx primary tumors. FAT1 mutation was also significantly associated with lower FAT1 gene expression and increased protein expression of HER3_pY1289, IRS1, and CAVEOLIN1. From an independent International Cancer Genome Consortium dataset, FAT1 mutation in oral cancer co-occurred with top mutated genes TP53 and CASP8. Poorer overall survival or progression-free survival was observed in patients with FAT1 mutation or altered HER3_pY1289, IRS1, or CAVEOLIN1. Pathway analysis revealed dominant ERBB/neuregulin pathways linked to FAT1 mutations in HNSCC, and protein signature panels uncovered the heterogeneity of patient subgroups. Decreased pEGFR, pHER2, and pERK and upregulated pHER3 and HER3 proteins were observed in two FAT1 knockout HNSCC cell lines, supporting that FAT1 alterations lead to altered EGFR/ERBB signaling. In squamous cancers of the lung and cervix, a strong association of FAT1 and EGFR gene expressions was identified. Collectively, these results suggest that alteration of FAT1 appears to involve mostly HPV(−) HNSCC and may contribute to resistance to EGFR-targeted therapy. Integrative bioinformatics and statistical analyses reveal a panel of genes and proteins associated with FAT1 mutation in HNSCC, providing important insights into prospective clinical investigations with targeted therapies.