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MiR-345-5p inhibits tumorigenesis of papillary thyroid carcinoma by targeting SETD7

Ming Zhao, Kejing Wang, Jinbiao Shang, Zhong Liang, Weihui Zheng, Jialei Gu

Online publish date: 2019/03/25
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A variety of risk factors are associated with the occurrence of thyroid cancer, nearly 80% of cases of which are papillary thyroid carcinoma (PTC) [1, 2]. In recent years, PTC incidence has been steadily increasing, especially in young females [3–5]. Patients with small localized PTC have a good prognosis [6, 7]. However, nearly 10% of patients develop recurrence and metastasis within 10 years [8]. Thus, there is an urgent need for exploration of the molecular mechanisms underlying the initiation and pathogenesis of PTC in order to obtain better diagnosis and therapy of PTC.
MiRNAs are small (approximately 22 nucleotides) noncoding RNAs which regulate gene expression [5, 9, 10]. Mature miRNAs pair with the 3-untranslated regions (3-UTRs) of specific mRNAs and lead to mRNA degradation or translation inhibition [11]. Emerging evidence indicates that miRNAs play important roles in various key biological processes, including cell proliferation, apoptosis and differentiation [12].
Moreover, dysregulated miRNAs are frequently observed in various tumors, such as miR-34a in breast cancer [13], miR-137 in ovarian cancer [14], miRNA-199a/195 in liver cancer [15] and so on. Depending on the targets of miRNAs, miRNAs may act as oncogenes or tumor suppressors [16]. To date, more and more studies report that miR-345 is downregulated and plays suppressive roles in various types of human cancers. For instance, Chen et al. found that non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients with low miR-345 expression had obviously shorter 5-year overall survival time than those with high miR-345 expression [17]. Chen et al. showed that miR-345 had suppressive activities on prostate cancer proliferation, invasion and migration [18]. Yu et al. proved that miR-345 inhibited the epithelial-mesenchymal transition (EMT) process in hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) cells and highlighted the potential effects of miR-345 on HCC therapy [19].
However, the roles of miR-345-5p in human PTC pathogenesis are still largely unknown. Here, we investigated the biological effects of miR-345-5p on the proliferation and apoptosis of TPC1 and B-CPAP cells. Moreover, we confirmed that SETD7 was a direct target of miR-345-5p in PTC cells and found a negative correlation between miR-345-5p and SETD7 expression in PTC tissue and cell lines. In addition, we investigated the possible mechanisms of miR-345-5P induction of the anti-tumor effects on PTC.

Material and methods

Clinical samples

Human PTC tissues and neighboring normal tissues were harvested from 15 PTC patients at the time of operation in Zhejiang Cancer Hospital. The samples were quickly snap-frozen in liquid nitrogen and kept at –70°C before use.

Cell lines and cell culture

Two PTC cell lines (TPC1 and B-CPAP) were purchased from the Type Culture Collection of CAS. Cells were cultured in DMEM medium containing 10% fetal bovine serum (Gibco, Gaithersburg, MD, USA), 100 U/ml penicillin (Gibco, Gaithersburg, MD, USA) and 1 µg/ml streptomycin (Gibco, Gaithersburg, MD, USA) at 37°C in a humidified atmosphere with 5% CO2.

MiRNAs and transfection

MiR-345-5p mimics, scrambled miRNA negative control (NC), anti-miR-345-5p, anti-miRNA negative control (Control), SETD7-shRNA1, SETD7-shRNA2 and scrambled shRNA negative control (Scramble) were designed and synthesized by GenePharma. Cell transfection was conducted using Lipofectamine 2000 (Thermo Scientific, Shanghai, China) follow the manufacturer’s instructions. Forty-eight hours after transfection, cells were harvested and used for further analysis.

CCK-8 assay

Cells (3,000 cells per well) were seeded into 24-well plates in normal growth media. After incubation for overnight, cell transfection was conducted and CCK-8 assay was performed at the indicated time points. In brief, 10 µl of the CCK-8 solution (Dojindo, Shanghai, China) was added into each well and incubated for 2 h at 37°C. Subsequently, the absorbance at 550 nm was detected via the SpectraMax M5 microplate reader (Molecular devices, Beijing, China).

Flow cytometry analysis

Flow cytometry analysis was conducted as previously described [20]. At indicated time points after transfection, PTC cells were harvested and incubated with binding buffer containing Annexin V/PI (BD Biosciences) in the dark for 10 min at room temperature. Then, cells were washed and resuspended in binding buffer. Apoptotic cells were detected by a FACScan flow cytometer (BD Biosciences).

Soft agar colony formation assay

One thousand cells were trypsinized and seeded into 12-well plates. After 18 days, cells were fixed with formaldehyde (1 ml/well) for 10 min. After washing, cells were stained with crystal violet (1 ml/well) for 30 min and the number of colonies was counted.

Western blot

Western blot was performed as previously described [21]. Briefly, cells or frozen tissues ground to powder in liquid nitrogen were lysed in RIPA buffer supplemented with 1 mM PMSF. Protein concentration was determined using the BCA protein assay kit (Thermo Scientific, Shanghai, China). Equal amounts of protein (50 µg) were separated by SDS-PAGE and transferred onto PVDF membranes (Millipore). After blocking with fat-free dry milk (5% in PBS), membranes were incubated with rabbit anti-SETD7 (1 : 1000, Abcam, Shanghai, China) and rabbit anti-GADPH (1 : 500, Abcam, Shanghai, China) overnight at 4°C. Following extensive washes, the signal on the blot was examined with HRP-conjugated secondary antibodies and ECL (Millipore, Shanghai, China).

Luciferase reporter assay

SETD7 3-UTR, harboring the putative miR-345-5p binding sites, was synthesized and cloned into pGL4 (Promega, Madison, WI, USA) to generate wild-type plasmid (SETD7-WT). The mutant SETD7 3-UTR, harboring the mutant putative binding sequences of miR-345-5p, was cloned into pGL4 to generate the mutant report plasmid (SETD7-MT). TPC1 and B-CPAP cells were transfected with miR-345-5p mimics or miR-NC, and SETD7-WT or SETD7-MT. At 48 h, a luciferase reporter assay was conducted via the dual luciferase assay system (Promega, Madison, WI, USA).

Quantitative real-time PCR (qPCR) analysis

qPCR analysis was carried out as previously described [22]. In brief, total RNA was prepared from cells or tissues using TRIzol Reagent (Takara, Tokyo, Japan) and reverse transcription was carried out using a cDNA Reverse Transcription kit (Takara, Tokyo, Japan). Bestar Real time PCR Master Mix (TaKaRa, Tokyo, Japan) was employed to examine miR-345-5p and SETD7 expression levels. All PCR reactions were performed via the ABI7500 PCR System (Applied Biosystems, Carlsbad, California, USA). Relative expression levels of above genes were calculated by the 2–Ct method and GAPDH was used as an input control. The primers used for qPCR were:

Statistical analysis

At least three independent tests were performed and results were presented as mean ± SD. All the data were analyzed by one-way ANOVA, and p ≤ 0.05 was considered to indicate statistical significance.


There was low miR-345-5p expression and high SETD7 expression in PTC

Previous studies have shown that downregulation of miR-345 is often observed in different tumors. In this study, qPCR was employed to analyze the mRNA levels of miR-345-5p and SETD7 and the results showed that there was a lower miR-345-5p mRNA level (Figure 1 A, p < 0.001) and a higher SETD7 mRNA level (Figure 1 B, p < 0.001) in PTC tissues, compared with neighboring normal tissues. Figure 1 C also indicated that SETD7 protein level was increased in PTC tissues compared with neighboring normal tissues (p < 0.001). Moreover, Spearman’s correlation analysis demonstrated that there was a negative correlation between miR-345-5p and SETD7 expression in PTC tissues (Figure 1 D), which was consistent with the above data.

MiR-345-5p overexpression inhibited proliferation and promoted apoptosis of PTC cells

To test the effect of miR-345-5p on the cell proliferation and apoptosis in PTC cells, TPC1 and B-CPAP cells were transfected with miR-345-5p mimics or anti-miR-345-5p. Figure 2 A showed that the miR-345-5p level was increased in TPC1 and B-CPAP cells transfected with miR-345-5p mimics (p < 0.001), whereas the expression of miR-345-5p was significantly decreased in the anti-miR-345-5p group, compared to matched control groups (p < 0.01). CCK-8 assay revealed that from the second day after transfection, anti-miR-345-5p significantly promoted the viability of TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, whereas miR-345-5p mimics significantly inhibited the growth of PTC cells, compared to matched control groups (Figure 2 B, p < 0.05 for day 2). In addition, Figure 2 C shows that miR-345-5p mimics inhibited colony formation of PTC cells (p < 0.001), whereas anti-miR-345-5p promoted colony formation of PTC cells (p < 0.01 and p < 0.001 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively). Moreover, Figure 2 D demonstrates that miR-345-5p mimics increased the apoptosis of TPC1 and B-CPAP cells compared with NC (p < 0.001 and p < 0.01 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively), whereas anti-miR-345-5p inhibited apoptosis (p < 0.01 and p < 0.001 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively).

SETD7 was a direct target of miR-345-5p in PTC cells

Target scan analysis showed that SETD7 was the potential target of miR-345-5p. Figure 3 A showed that SETD7 3-UTR had the complementary site for the miR-345-5p seed region. Hence, we constructed reporter vectors containing the luciferase coding sequence followed by the wild-type or mutant of SETD73-UTR. Figure 3 B showed that miR-345-5p mimics suppressed the luciferase activity of SETD7-WT compared with miR-NC (p < 0.01), whereas it had no significant effect on the luciferase activity of SETD7-MT, which indicated the interruption of the interaction of miR-345-5p with SETD7. Figure 3 C shows that TPC1 and B-CPAP cells transfected with miR-345-5p mimics had lower SETD7 mRNA and protein levels compared to cells in NC groups (p < 0.001). In contrast, knockdown of miR-345-5p increased SETD7 mRNA (p < 0.01) and protein level (p < 0.001) in PTC cells, compared with the control (Figure 3 D). Thus, the above data showed that SETD7 was a direct target of miR-345-5p in PTC cells.

SETD7 promoted PTC cell proliferation and inhibited apoptosis

To study the functional effects of SETD7 on PTC development, SETD7 cDNA was amplified and ligated into pcDNA3.1 vector to construct the SETD7 overexpression plasmid. TPC1 and B-CPAP cells were transfected with SETD7 overexpression plasmid or SETD7 shRNAs. QPCR and Western blot data showed that PTC cells transfected with SETD7 overexpression plasmid had higher SETD7 mRNA (Figure 4 A, p < 0.001) and protein levels (Figure 4 B, p < 0.01), compared to NC groups. In contrast, downregulation of SETD7 with transfection of shRNAs significantly decreased SETD7 mRNA (Figure 4 A, p < 0.001) and protein levels (Figure 4 B, p < 0.001 and p < 0.01 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively) in PTC cells compared with the control. Figure 4 C demonstrated that overexpression of SETD7 promoted the viability of PTC cells compared to control cells (p < 0.001 for day 5) in a time-dependent manner, whereas downregulation of SETD7 inhibited the above phenomenon (p < 0.001 for day 5). In addition, Figure 4 D shows that overexpression of SETD7 enhanced the colony formation of PTC cells (p < 0.01 and p < 0.001 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively), whereas downregulation of SETD7 by shRNA1 (p < 0.01 and p < 0.05 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively) and SETD7 shRNA2 (p < 0.001 and p < 0.01 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively) inhibited the colony formation of tumor cells. Furthermore, Figure 4 E shows that overexpression of SETD7 inhibited the apoptosis of PTC cells (p < 0.001), whereas downregulation of SETD7 promoted cell apoptosis (p < 0.001 and p < 0.01 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively).

SETD7 overexpression blocked the anti-tumor effects of miR-345-5p on PTC cells

Figure 5 A confirmed that miR-345-5p mimics inhibited the viability of TPC1 and B-CPAP cells compared to the negative control (NC), whereas SETD7 overexpression plasmid abolished the above inhibition effect by miR-345-5p mimics (p < 0.001 for day 5). Figure 5 B revealed that miR-345-5p mimics led to a significant decrease in the colony number of PTC cells (p < 0.001), whereas the colony number increased after the co-transfection with SETD7 overexpression plasmid and miR-345-5p mimics (p < 0.001 and p < 0.05 for TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, respectively). In addition, Figure 5 C indicates that the apoptosis rates of cells in miR-34a mimic groups was increased compared to those in the negative control (NC) groups (p < 0.001), whereas SETD7 overexpression plasmid significantly inhibited miR-34a mimic induced apoptosis (p < 0.01).


The dysregulation of miRNAs often occurs in various human tumors and plays vital roles in regulating the expression of multiple target genes [5]. Recently, a number of miRNAs were reported to be dysregulated in PTC and were closely related to the initiation and progression of PTC. Wang et al. reported that miR-663 played tumor suppressive roles in EMT progress of PTC cells [23]. Ye et al. revealed that miR-139 exerted a suppressive effect on PTC tumorigenesis through targeting FN1 [24]. Huang et al. found that miR-219-5p negatively regulated PTC growth by directly targeting and inhibiting ER. Here, we found that miR-345-5p expression level was decreased in PTC tissues. Moreover, miR-345-5p overexpression inhibited the viability and colony formation, and promoted apoptosis of TPC1 and B-CPAP cells. In contrast, downregulation of miR-345-5p significantly induced PTC cell proliferation and suppressed apoptosis. Thus, miR-345-5p may act as a tumor suppressor in PTC cells.
MiRNAs could function as oncogenes or tumor suppressors via controlling expression of their targets related to tumorigenesis or tumor progression [25]. To date, two novel targets of miR-345, i.e. IRF1 in hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) [19] and Smad1 in human prostate cancer [18], have been confirmed. In our study, target scan analysis suggested that SETD7 was a potential target of miR-345-5p. Moreover, luciferase reporter assay further identified that miR-345-5p overexpression significantly inhibited the luciferase activity of wild-type SETD7 3-UTR. Additionally, we found that miR-345-5p mimics decreased SETD7 mRNA and protein levels in TPC1 and B-CPAP cells, and conversely, downregulation of miR-345-5p increased SETD7 mRNA and protein levels in PTC cells. Therefore, these data indicated that SETD7 was a direct target of miR-345-5p in PTC cells.
Epigenetic changes play vital functions in the onset and progression of various cancers. Methylation is one type of epigenetic modifications and has been intensively probed [26]. SETD7, also known as SET7, SET9, KMT7 and SET7/9, is one of the SET domain-containing proteins and has been proved to monomethylate H3K4 [27] and numerous non-histone proteins, such as p53 [28], DNMT1 [29], YAP [30] and so on. In the last few decades, many studies have indicated that high methylation is one of the major features of tumor cells. Accumulating evidence shows that the aberrant expression of SETD7 is closely related to the progression of cancers. For instance, Chen et al. revealed that SETD7 overexpression induced HCC cell proliferation, whereas SETD7 knockdown suppressed HCC cell proliferation [31]. Huang et al. demonstrated that SETD7 induced breast cancer cell proliferation and suppressed cell apoptosis, which suggested that SETD7 expression level can predict the prognosis of breast cancer [32]. However, Gu et al. reported that SETD7 promoted apoptosis of acute myeloid leukemia cells and prohibited apoptosis of NSCLC cells, indicating opposite effects of SETD7 on tumor cell apoptosis and tumorigenesis depending on different tumor types [33].
Here, we found that overexpression of SETD7 promoted PTC cell proliferation and inhibited apoptosis, whereas the downregulation of SETD7 had opposite effects on PTC cells. Moreover, SETD7 overexpression abolished the miR-345-5p induced anti-tumor effects in PTC cells. On the other hand, Western blot results showed that PTC tissues of patients had a significantly higher level of SETD7 than that of the neighboring normal tissues. Furthermore, there was a negative correlation between miR-345-5p and SETD7 expression in PTC tissues. Taken together, our results indicated that the tumor suppressive roles of miR-345-5p on PTC may be a result of its negative regulation of SETD7 expression. However, further studies are still needed to identify the downstream targets of SETD7 in PTC.
In conclusion, the above data revealed that low miR-345-5p expression and high SETD7 expression in PTC cells were closely related to the progression of PTC, and miR-345-5p acted as a tumor repressor through negatively regulating of the expression of SETD7 in PTC cells. Thus, our findings suggested that miR-345-5p could be a potential diagnostic factor and therapeutic target for PTC. MiR-345-5p replacement therapy inhibited the oncogenic roles of SETD7, which subsequently inhibited PTC cell proliferation and induced apoptosis. Hence, the present study also encouraged a rational application of SETD7 inhibitor in PTC therapy. However, the in vivo anti-tumor roles of miR-345-5p or SETD7 inhibitor warrant further investigation.
MiR-345-5p acted as a tumor repressor through targeting SETD7, and subsequently played an important role in controlling PTC cell proliferation and apoptosis.


This study was supported by Zhejiang Cancer Hospital. Our study was approved by the Institutional Ethics Committee of Zhejiang Cancer Hospital, and conducted in accordance with the Helsinki Declaration. Written informed consent was collected from all patients prior to surgery.

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.


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