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Cold-Adaptation Signatures in the Ligand Rebinding Kinetics to the Truncated Hemoglobin of the Antarctic Bacterium Pseudoalteromonas haloplanktis TAC125

  Articoli su Riviste JCR/ISI  (anno 2018)

Autori:  Boubeta F.M.; Boechi L.; Estrin D.; Patrizi B.; Di Donato M.; Iagatti A.; Giordano D.; Verde C.; Bruno S.; Abbruzzetti S.; Viappian

Affiliazione Autori:  Consejo Nacl Invest Cient & Tecn, Inst Quim Fis Mat Medio Ambiente & Energia INQUIM, C1428EHA, Buenos Aires, DF, Argentina; Univ Buenos Aires, C1428EHA, Buenos Aires, DF, Argentina; Univ Buenos Aires, Fac Ciencias Exactas & Nat, Inst Calculo, C1428EGA, Buenos Aires, DF, Argentina; Univ Firenze, European Lab Non Linear Spect LENS, Via Nello Carrara 1, I-50019 Florence, Italy; CNR, INO, Largo Fermi 6, I-50125 Florence, Italy; CNR, Inst Biosci & BioResources IBBR, Via Pietro Castellino 111, I-80131 Naples, Italy; Stn Zool Anton Dohrn, I-80121 Naples, Italy; Univ Parma, Dipartimento Sci Alimenti & Farmaco, Parco Area Sci 23A, I-43124 Parma, Italy; Univ Parma, Dipartimento Sci Matemat Fis & Informat, Parco Area Sci 7A, I-43124 Parma, Italy

Riassunto:  Cold-adapted organisms have evolved proteins endowed with higher flexibility and lower stability in comparison to their thermophilic homologues, resulting in enhanced reaction rates at low temperatures. In this context, protein-bound water molecules were suggested to play a major role, and their weaker interactions at protein active sites have been associated with cold adaptation. In this work, we tested this hypothesis on truncated hemoglobins (a family of microbial heme-proteins of yet-unclear function) applying molecular dynamics simulations and ligand-rebinding kinetics on a protein from the Antarctic bacterium Pseudoalteromonas haloplanktis TAC125 in comparison with its thermophilic Thermobifida fusca homologue. The CO rebinding kinetics of the former highlight several geminate phases, with an unusually long-lived geminate intermediate. An articulated tunnel with at least two distinct docking sites was identified by analysis of molecular dynamics simulations and was suggested to be at the origin of the unusual geminate rebinding phase. Water molecules are present in the distal pocket, but their stabilization by TrpG8, TyrB10, and HisCD1 is much weaker than in thermophilic Thermobifida fusca truncated hemoglobin, resulting in a faster geminate rebinding. Our results support the hypothesis that weaker water-molecule interactions at the reaction site are associated with cold adaptation.

Rivista/Giornale:  RUSSIAN JOURNAL OF PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY B
Volume n.:  122 (49)      Pagine da: 11649  a: 11661
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jpcb.8b07682

   *Citazioni: 1
data tratti da "WEB OF SCIENCE" (marchio registrato di Thomson Reuters) ed aggiornati a:  19/05/2019

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