Open Access

CDC73 gene mutations in sporadic ossifying fibroma of the jaws

Contributed equally
Diagnostic Pathology201611:91

https://doi.org/10.1186/s13000-016-0532-0

Received: 9 December 2015

Published: 22 September 2016

Abstract

Background

The tumor suppressor gene CDC73 was found to be associated with hyperparathyroidism-jaw tumor syndrome (HPT-JT), which is characterized by parathyroid adenoma or carcinoma, ossifying fibroma (OF) of the jaws, and renal and uterine lesions. Mutations in CDC73 have also been frequently detected in sporadic parathyroid carcinomas and renal tumors. However, the prevalence and range of CDC73 mutations in sporadic OFs have not been established.

Methods

We directly sequenced coding and flanking splice junctional regions of CDC73 in 40 cases of sporadic OF of the jaws. We also used immunohistochemistry to detect parafibromin, the protein product of CDC73, in those cases.

Results

Two novel CDC73 mutations were identified in 2 of the 40 cases (5 %). Both were somatic mutations located in exon 1 of the coding region. Strong parafibromin expression was detected in all 40 cases, irrespective of the presence of CDC73 mutations.

Conclusions

Mutations inCDC73 were rare in sporadic OF of the jaws, but may affect the pathogenesis of a small subset of tumors of this type.

Keywords

CDC73 Ossifying fibroma Sporadic

Background

According to the World Health Organization, it is proposed that benign fibro-osseous lesions be divided into 3 categories, including fibrous dysplasia, ossifying fibroma, and osseous dysplasia [1, 2]. The most common forms of BFOL are ossifying fibroma (OF) and fibrous dysplasia (FD) and they manifest different clinical courses and should be treated differently [3].

Ossifying fibroma is a benign tumor thought to arise from the periodontal ligament, which potential of continuous growth if not treated [4, 5]. It is a slow-growing, generally lack of symptoms, but can cause serious cosmetic and functional problems. [6] OF can occur in almost any bone in the craniofacial region, predominantly in the premolar-molar region of the mandible, with adult women more frequently affected [7]. Radio-graphically, OF usually presents a well-circumscribed radiolucency with varying degrees of calcification that rarely erodes or displaces teeth [4]. Ossifying fibromas are typically encountered as solitary lesions, multiple and/or familial lesions rarely present in clinic [8]. In some instances, OF can be destructive and risk for recurrence, as a result of which completely surgical enucleating is needed [9].

FDs are genetic and non-inheritable, caused by missense mutations that occur post-zygotically in the gene, GNAS, which is located on chromosome 20q13 and codes for the a-subunit of the stimulatory G-protein, Gs [10]. The mutations generate a somatic mosaic and the resulting proteins display reduced GTPase activity and, consequently, increased activation of adenylyl cyclase. Therefore, mutated cells constitutively generate high levels of cAMP and have a high rate of proliferation [11]. The differential diagnostic value of GNAS in FD is well recognized. In previous studies, our research group demonstrated that, in a total of 307 cases of FD and 23 cases of OF, the mutation rate of GNAS in patients with FD was approximately 86 % (264/307), while GNAS mutations were not found in patients with OF. [12] Little is known about the etiology of OF.

Hyperparathyroidism-jaw tumor (HPT-JT) syndrome is an autosomal dominant, multiple neoplasia syndrome which is characterized by parathyroid adenoma or carcinoma, ossifying fibroma of the jaws, renal and uterine lesions [13, 14]. Between 30 and 40 % of individuals with HPT-JT also develop OFs, which are distinct from the “brown” tumors associated with severe hyperparathyroidism.. The HPT-JT locus was mapped to chromosome 1q24–q32; the putative gene, designated first as hyperparathyroidism type 2 (HRPT2) and then as CDC73, encodes a 531 amino acid protein called parafibromin. [15] Parafibromin is ubiquitously expressed and is evolutionarily conserved. It is the human homologue of yeast Cdc73, which is a component of the yeast RNA polymerase II/Paf1 complex that is important for histone modification and post-transcriptional events [16, 17]. Mutations in CDC73 can be detected in approximately 58 % of probands with clinical features of HPT-JT syndrome [15]. In one series, which included four cases with OFs, mutations in CDC73 were found in two of the cases [18].

Collectively, these data suggested that CDC73 may be a key factor in the etiology of HPT–JT syndrome and its related tumors, including OFs. The prevalence and range of CDC73 mutations in sporadic OFs remain to be determined, in view of the limited number of cases examined to date. The goal of the present study was to identify CDC73 mutations in a group of Chinese patients presenting with sporadic OFs and to examine the possible role of CDC73 in the pathogenesis and diagnosis of OFs.

Methods

Subjects and samples

The fresh tumor specimens and peripheral blood samples of 40 sporadic OFs were obtained from the Department of Oral Pathology, Peking University Hospital and School of Stomatology, during 2003–2015. The diagnosis was made according to the WHO classification of odontogenic tumors [2]. Samples were only collected if the patient’s family history was negative and PTH serum level was normal, to exclude cases of HPT-JT related OF. Detailed information regarding these cases is provided in Table 1.
Table 1

Clinical data and CDC73 mutation of 40 patients with sporadic ossifying fibromas

Patient

Age (y)

Gender

Location

Symptoms and signs

Radiographic findings

CDC73 mutation

1

10

female

right maxilla

right facial swelling

bite pain

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

c.13-16delCTTA

2

18

female

left mandible

left posterior teeth discomfort

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

c.8-10delACGinsCT

3

23

female

left mandible

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

4

18

female

right mandible

right facial swelling occasional discomfort

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

5

20

female

left maxilla

left facial swelling

surface fester

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

6

46

female

left mandible

bone swelling

numbness of lower lip

unavailable

unavailable

No mutation

7

39

female

left mandible

bone swelling

Radiolucent

well demarcated

No mutation

8

1

male

right mandible

right facial swelling

unavailable

unavailable

No mutation

9

14

male

left mandible

bone swelling

Radio-opaque

well demarcated

No mutation

10

34

male

left mandible

left facial swelling

Radio-opaque

well demarcated

No mutation

11

10

male

left maxilla

right facial swelling

tinnitus

Radiolucent

well demarcated

No mutation

12

43

female

anterior maxillary region

bone swelling

Radio-opaque

well demarcated

No mutation

13

15

male

left mandible

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

14

22

female

left maxilla

bone swelling

Radio-opaque

well demarcated

No mutation

15

31

female

right mandible

buccal and lingual bone expansion

mildly pain

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

16

32

female

left mandible

buccal and lingual bone expansion

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

17

37

male

right maxilla

right facial swelling

pain and fever

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

18

43

female

right maxilla

buccal bone expansion

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

19

47

male

right maxilla

bone swelling

nasal obstruction

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

20

6

male

right maxilla

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

21

9

male

right mandible

right facial swelling

Radiolucent

well demarcated

No mutation

22

24

female

anterior mandibular region

pain

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

23

26

male

left maxilla

buccal bone expansion

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

24

10

male

left maxilla

left facial swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

25

11

male

right maxilla

nasal obstruction

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

26

5

male

left maxilla

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

27

44

female

right maxilla

sense of numbness

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

28

31

female

left mandible

bone swelling

looseness of teeth

Radiolucent

well demarcated

No mutation

29

17

male

right maxilla

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

30

20

female

right mandible

bone swelling

occasional pain

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

31

6

male

left mandible

bone swelling

Radiolucent

ill demarcated

No mutation

32

11

female

right mandible

right facial swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

33

14

male

anterior mandibular region

labial bone expansion

Radiolucent

ill demarcated

No mutation

34

20

female

left maxilla

bone swelling

Radio-opaque

well demarcated

No mutation

35

21

female

right mandible

bone swelling

Radiolucent

ill demarcated

No mutation

36

7

male

right mandible

bone swelling

numbness of lower lip

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

37

8

male

left maxilla

left facial swelling

Mixed lesion

ill demarcated

No mutation

38

27

female

left mandible

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

39

19

female

Les.1:right maxilla

hard bone swelling

Radiolucent

well demarcated

No mutation

   

Les.2:bilateral mandible

    

40

6

male

Les.1: right maxilla

bone swelling

Mixed lesion

well demarcated

No mutation

   

Les.2: left maxilla

    
   

Les.3: right mandible

    
   

Les.4: left mandible

    

DNA Extraction and Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR)

Genomic DNA was extracted from frozen samples (25 mg) of neoplastic tissue and peripheral blood by using a DNeasy Tissue Kit (Qiagen Sciences, Maryland, USA). The 17 coding exons of CDC73 were amplified as 15 different fragments with primers derived from the flanking intronic or 3′/5′UTR regions, to allow the detection of mutations that occurred in coding regions or that affected splicing, as previously described [19]. The condition of PCR was used as follows: initial denaturation at 95°C for 5 min; 35 cycles of denaturation at 95 °C for 30 s, annealing at 58–62 °C for 30 s, elongation at 72 °C for 30 s; and a final extension at 72 °C for 7 min.

Direct sequencing

The amplified PCR products were gel-purified and directly sequenced. When nucleotides insertion or deletion was detected, clone sequencing by the plasmid vector was used for confirmation. The method of clone sequencing were carried out by previously described [20]. All detected mutations were confirmed by reverse sequencing and at least two independent experiments.

Immunohistochemistry

Parafibromin expression was evaluated in formalin-fixed and paraffin-embedded tissues by immunohistochemical staining as previously described [21], using a mouse monoclonal anti-parafibromin antibody (SC-33638, Santa Cruz Biotechnology Inc., Santa, Cruz, CA, USA) that recognizes amino acids 87–100.

Results

Clinicopathological features

The clinical characteristics of the 40 cases enrolled in this study are summarized in Table 1. The patient age at first presentation ranged from 1 to 47 years (median age: 19.5 years). The male to female ratio was 19:21. Seventeen (44.7 %, 17/38) tumors occurred in the maxilla, while 21 (55.3 %, 21/38) occurred in the mandible. Two cases, which have been reported previously [8], showed multiple lesions affecting both the maxilla and the mandible. Bone or facial swelling (90 %, 36/40) was the most common clinical presentation, and other presentations included pain (10 %, 4/40), bite pain (2.5 %, 1/40), nasal obstruction (5 %, 2/40), sense of numbness (7.5 %, 3/40), sense of discomfort (5 %, 2/40), looseness of teeth (2.5 %, 1/40), tinnitus (2.5 %, 1/40), and surface fester (2.5 %, 1/40). In 38 of 40 patients with available radiographs, radiographic features included radiolucent (eight cases, 21 %), mixed (25 cases, 66 %;), and radioopaque lesions (5 cases, 13 %). Lesions of 29 cases were well-defined, and those of 9 cases were ill-defined.

CDC73 mutations

Results from the mutational analysis of CDC73 in 40 cases of OF are summarized in Table 1. Two novel CDC73 mutations were identified in two cases. Both mutations were somatic and located in exon 1. The mutation in case 1 was a frameshift mutation (c.13_16delCTTA), which leads to a premature stop codon at position 15. The frameshift mutation also causes the substitution of the fifth amino acid, leucine, which was the first affected amino acid, with an alanine (p.Leu5Alafs*15). The novel mutation found in case 2, c.8_10delACGinsCT, was a frameshift mutation that leads to a premature stop codon at position 18. This mutation causes the substitution of the third amino acid, aspartic acid, with an alanine (p.Asp3Alafs*18) (Fig. 1).
Fig. 1

Two novel somatic mutations of CDC73 identified in sporadic ossifying fibromas. Sequences of both peripheral blood (upper) showing the wild-type sequence and tumor (medium: directly sequencing. Lower: clone sequencing) are shown. a In case 1, c.13_16delCTTA (highlighted in small box), which leads to a frame shifting change with the fifth amino acid residue leucine as the first affected amino acid, changing into a alanine. b The other novel mutation, c.8_10delACGinsCT (highlighted in small box), was found in case 2. The frame shifted from the third amino acid residue aspartic acid that is changed into alanine

Immunohistochemical detection of parafibromin expression

Using immunohistochemical analysis, we found that all cases of sporadic OF showed strong parafibromin expression in the nucleus, and that some showed parafibromin expression in the cytoplasm of the spindle-shaped lesion cells, including those cells that were carriers of a CDC73 mutation (Fig. 2).
Fig. 2

Parafibromin staining by immunohistochemistry. All tumors, without (a) or with (b) CDC73 mutation (*200), showed strong nuclear and cytoplasmic staining in both fibroblasts and osteoblasts within the lesion

Discussion

Parafibromin, the product of CDC73, is believed to be important for embryonic development and tumorigenesis [15]. Homozygous CDC73 knockout mutations in mice led to in utero death by stage E6.5. Conditional knockout of both CDC73 alleles in E8.5 or older mice resulted in the retardation of embryonic growth and increased apoptosis, whereas in adult mice it resulted in cachexia and death within 20 days [22]. Parafibromin is a ubiquitously expressed nuclear protein [21]. In humans, parafibromin interacts with RNA polymerase II via the human PAF1 complex, which also includes human Paf1, CTR9, and Leo1. This complex regulates a number of key transcriptional events, including transcription initiation, transcript elongation, and post-transcriptional events, including mRNA maturation and maintenance of poly (A) tail length [16, 17].

Mutations in CDC73 have been frequently detected in patients with HPT-JT and also occur in 20–29 % of individuals with apparently sporadic parathyroid carcinoma [23]. However, the frequency of CDC73 mutations in sporadic parathyroid adenomas is low, at 0–4 %, indicating that CDC73 mutations likely confer an aggressive growth potential and may result in malignant transformation of parathyroid cells [24]. CDC73 mutations have been detected in between 0 and 33 % of individuals with familial isolated primary hyperparathyroidism [23]. Somatic CDC73 mutations have also been found in sporadic renal tumors [25].

The frequency of CDC73 mutations in individuals with sporadic OF of the jaws has not been extensively studied. In the present study, two somatic mutations were identified in 40 cases of OF (5 %). This result suggested a possible pathogenetic role for CDC73 in some cases of sporadic OFs. Previously, a few cases of sporadic OF was found to harbor a mutation in CDC73 [18, 26]. Further studies are needed to clarified the exact frequency of CDC73 mutation in sporadic OF due to limitation of sample size.

The CDC73 mutations identified in this study included two novel somatic mutations (c.13_16delCTTA and c.8_10delACGinsCT), which caused frameshifts and premature truncations of the protein. This finding is consistent with previous studies showing that over 75 % of the reported CDC73 mutations are frameshift or nonsense mutations that are predicted to result in either the truncation of the parafibromin protein or in loss of the translated protein through nonsense-mediated mRNA decay.

Somatic mutations of CDC73 were predominantly located in exons 1 and 2 (55 and 21 %, respectively), in contrast to germline mutations (22 and 16 %, respectively) mainly detected in HPT-JT, which were predominantly located in exon 7 (30 %). Only one somatic mutation has been detected in exon 7 to date [24]. The two mutations that we identified in OF both occurred in exon 1, and a previous study on OF [18] also identified a somatic mutation in exon 1. The basis of the differences in the distribution of the germline and somatic CDC73 mutations remains to be elucidated.

In vitro studies have shown that parafibromin acts as a tumor suppressor. Overexpression of parafibromin inhibits the proliferation of NIH3T3 and HEK293 cells, increases G1 arrest and apoptosis in HeLa cells, and downregulates expression of the cell cycle regulator, cyclin D1 [2729]. Likewise, RNAi-mediated inhibition of parafibromin expression in HeLa cells resulted in increased S-phase entry with reduction in basal apoptosis and increase in expression of the proto-oncogene, c-myc [30, 31].

According to Knudson’s two-hit model for tumor suppressor genes [32] two mutations, one occurring in each of the two alleles of a gene, or one mutation in one allele of a tumor suppressor gene accompanied by the allelic loss of the remaining wild-type allele, are required to trigger neoplasm formation. Biallelic inactivation in CDC73 has been detected in tumors in HPT-JT kindred and in sporadic parathyroid carcinomas and renal carcinomas [15]. Since parafibromin is ubiquitously expressed, biallelic inactivation of CDC73 can be detected immunohistochemically by the diffuse loss of nuclear expression. This is a common feature in parathyroid carcinoma [33, 34].

However, the two-hit model may not apply to sporadic OF. First, only one mutation was detected in each case, even in the case with two somatic mutations reported by Pimenta [18]. Second, normal parafibromin expression was detected by immunohistochemistry. The effect of mutated CDC73 on sporadic OFs needs to be studied further.

Conclusions

Although CDC73 mutations are rare in sporadic OFs of the jaws, CDC73 may play a role in the pathogenesis of a small subset of tumors.

Abbreviations

BFOL: 

Benign fibro-osseous lesion

FD: 

Fibrous dysplasia

HPT-JT: 

Hyperparathyroidism-jaw tumor syndrome

OF: 

Ossifying fibroma

PTH: 

Parathyroid hormone

Declarations

Acknowledgements

The authors gratefully acknowledge the patients for their cooperation.

Funding

This work was supported by Research Grants from the National Natural Science Foundation of China (81141092 and 81302349).

Availability of data and materials

The novel genetic data reported in this study has been submitted to ClinVar repository [http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/clinvar/] with the following accession number: SCV000292053, SCV000292054.

Authors’ contributions

CY and DYH carried out the histopathological evaluation and the molecular genetic studies, participated in the sequence alignment, and drafted the manuscript. TTW, RZ, QD, and ZXX provided research data and assist in drafting the manuscript. LW and TJL conceived of the study, and participated in its design and coordination and helped to draft the manuscript. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.

Competing interests

The authors declare that they have no competing interests.

Consent for publication

Not applicable.

Ethics approval and consent to participate

The study protocol was approved by the Ethical Committee for Human Experiments at Peking University School of Stomatology (No:2013-NNS-08). Informed consent, obtained at the time of clinical intervention for the future use of material for research purposes, was obtained from all patients or the parents/guardians of patients who were children.

Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.

Authors’ Affiliations

(1)
Department of Oral Pathology, Peking University School and Hospital of Stomatology
(2)
Department of Oral Medicine, North China University of Science and Technology, School and Hospital of Stomatology
(3)
Department of Stomatology, The First Affiliated Hospital of Bengbu Medical College

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Copyright

© The Author(s). 2016

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