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In vitro indeterminate teleost myogenesis appears to be dependent on Pax3

  • Jacob Michael Froehlich
  • Nicholas J. Galt
  • Matthew J. Charging
  • Ben M. Meyer
  • Peggy R. BigaEmail author
Article

Abstract

The zebrafish (Danio rerio) has been used extensively as a model system for developmental studies but, unlike most teleost fish, it grows in a determinate-like manner. A close relative, the giant danio (Devario cf. aequipinnatus), grows indeterminately, displaying both hyperplasia and hypertrophy of skeletal myofibers as an adult. To better understand adult muscle hyperplasia, a postlarval/postnatal process that closely resembles secondary myogenesis during development, we characterized the expression of Pax3/7, c-Met, syndecan-4, Myf5, MyoD1, myogenin, and myostatin during in vitro myogenesis, a technique that allows for the complete progression of myogenic precursor cells to myotubes. Pax7 appears to be expressed only in newly activated MPCs while Pax3 is expressed through most of the myogenic program, as are c-Met and syndecan-4. MyoD1 appears important in all stages of myogenesis, while Myf5 is likely expressed at low to background levels, and myogenin expression is enriched in myotubes. Myostatin, like MyoD1, appears to be ubiquitous at all stages. This is the first comprehensive report of key myogenic factor expression patterns in an indeterminate teleost, one that strongly suggests that Pax3 and/or Myf5 may be involved in the regulation of this paradigm. Further, it validates this species as a model organism for studying adult myogenesis in vitro, especially mechanisms underlying nascent myofiber recruitment.

Keywords

Myogenesis Zebrafish Giant danio Indeterminate growth Pax3 

Notes

Acknowledgments

We would like to thank Drs. Josep Planas and Juan Castillo for their assistance and direction with the primary myoblast cultures, as well as Zachary Fowler, Brooke Franzen, Nathan Froehlich, Kira Marshall, Ethan Remily, and Sinibaldo Romero for their technical assistance in isolating MPCs from numerous fish. Thanks are also due to Dr. Jodie Haring, Dr. Joseph Provost, and Naomi Light for their assistance in cell imaging. Funds for this work were provided to PRB by the Center for Protease Research NIH Grant # 2P20 RR015566, NIH NIAMS Grant # R03AR055350, and NDSU Advance FORWARD NSF Grant #HRD-0811239. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the NIH.

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Copyright information

© The Society for In Vitro Biology 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jacob Michael Froehlich
    • 1
  • Nicholas J. Galt
    • 1
  • Matthew J. Charging
    • 2
  • Ben M. Meyer
    • 2
  • Peggy R. Biga
    • 1
    Email author
  1. 1.Department of BiologyUniversity of Alabama at BirminghamBirminghamUSA
  2. 2.Department of Biological SciencesNorth Dakota State UniversityFargoUSA

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