XPD and hOGG1 gene polymorphisms in reperfusion oxidative stress


Isbir O., Gormus U., Ergen H. A. , Cakmakoglu B., Kahraman O. T. , Baykan N.

GENETICS AND MOLECULAR RESEARCH, vol.10, no.4, pp.3157-3162, 2011 (Journal Indexed in SCI) identifier identifier identifier

  • Publication Type: Article / Article
  • Volume: 10 Issue: 4
  • Publication Date: 2011
  • Doi Number: 10.4238/2011.december.19.4
  • Title of Journal : GENETICS AND MOLECULAR RESEARCH
  • Page Numbers: pp.3157-3162

Abstract

Knee replacement surgery is an ischemia/reperfusion model, as it uses tourniquet applied to the knee area to stop the blood flow during the operation. Fifty patients that were undergoing elective arthroscopic knee surgery were included in our study. Human 8-oxoguanine glycosylase 1 (hOGG1) is an enzyme to repair specific DNA lesions and a good marker of hydroxyl radical damage to DNA. XPD is another DNA repair gene. We investigated the effect of hOGG1 (Ser326Cys) and XPD (Lys751Gln) polymorphisms on the oxidative stress level after reperfusion. To evaluate oxidative stress conditions, we measured 8-hydroxyguanosine and malondialdehyde (MDA) levels. Polymorphism analyses were done by PCR-RFLP; serum 8-hydroxyguanosine and MDA levels were determined by enzyme-linked immunoassay. There were no significant differences between serum MDA and 8-hydroxyguanosine levels in the samples taken before and after tourniquet application; none of these parameters were related with hOGG1 genotypes. However, we observed increased MDA levels after tourniquet application in M allele carriers for the XPD gene; this could mean that M allele carriers are more prone to DNA damage due to oxidative activity.