Phosphoproteome dynamics during mitotic exit in budding yeast
journal contributionposted on 14.09.2020, 10:35 by Sandra A Touati, Meghna Kataria, Andrew W Jones, Ambrosius P Snijders, Frank Uhlmann
The cell division cycle culminates in mitosis when two daughter cells are born. As cyclin-dependent kinase (Cdk) activity reaches its peak, the anaphase-promoting complex/cyclosome (APC/C) is activated to trigger sister chromatid separation and mitotic spindle elongation, followed by spindle disassembly and cytokinesis. Degradation of mitotic cyclins and activation of Cdk-counteracting phosphatases are thought to cause protein dephosphorylation to control these sequential events. Here, we use budding yeast to analyze phosphorylation dynamics of 3,456 phosphosites on 1,101 proteins with high temporal resolution as cells progress synchronously through mitosis. This reveals that successive inactivation of S and M phase Cdks and of the mitotic kinase Polo contributes to order these dephosphorylation events. Unexpectedly, we detect as many new phosphorylation events as there are dephosphorylation events. These correlate with late mitotic kinase activation and identify numerous candidate targets of these kinases. These findings revise our view of mitotic exit and portray it as a dynamic process in which a range of mitotic kinases contribute to order both protein dephosphorylation and phosphorylation.
cell cyclekinasesmitosisphosphatasesphosphoproteomicsCell CycleCell Cycle ProteinsCytokinesisMitosisPhosphoprotein PhosphatasesPhosphoproteinsPhosphorylationProteolysisProteomeSaccharomyces cerevisiae ProteinsSaccharomycetalesUhlmann FC001198PRTCB-ackDevelopmental Biology06 Biological Sciences08 Information and Computing Sciences11 Medical and Health Sciences