3zhv Citations

A dual conformation of the post-decarboxylation intermediate is associated with distinct enzyme states in mycobacterial α-ketoglutarate decarboxylase (KGD).

Biochem. J. (2013)
Related entries: 3zhu, 3zht, 3zhs, 3zhr, 3zhq

Cited: 4 times
EuropePMC logo PMID: 24171907

Abstract

α-ketoacid dehydrogenases are large multi-enzyme machineries that orchestrate the oxidative decarboxylation of α-ketoacids with the concomitant production of acyl-CoA and NADH. The first reaction, catalysed by α-ketoacid decarboxylases (E1 enzymes), needs a thiamine diphosphate cofactor and represents the overall rate-limiting step. Although the catalytic cycles of E1 from the pyruvate dehydrogenase (E1p) and branched chain α-ketoacid dehydrogenase (E1b) complexes have been elucidated, little structural information is available on E1o, the first component of the α-ketoglutarate dehydrogenase complex, despite the central role of this complex at the branching point between the TCA cycle and glutamate metabolism. Here, we provide structural evidence that MsKGD, the E1o from Mycobacterium smegmatis, shows two conformations of the post-decarboxylation intermediate, each one associated with a distinct enzyme state. We also report an overall picture of the catalytic cycle, reconstructed by either crystallographic snapshots or modelling. Our results show that the conformational change leading the enzyme from the initial (early) to the late state, although not required for decarboxylation, plays an essential role in catalysis, and possibly in the regulation of mycobacterial E1o.

Reviews citing this publication (2)

  1. Emerging Approaches to Tuberculosis Drug Development: At Home in the Metabolome. Jansen RS, Rhee KY. Trends Pharmacol. Sci. 38 393-405 (2017)
  2. Emerging Approaches to Tuberculosis Drug Development: At Home in the Metabolome. Jansen RS, Rhee KY. Trends Pharmacol. Sci. 38 393-405 (2017)

Articles citing this publication (2)

  1. Human 2-oxoglutarate dehydrogenase complex E1 component forms a thiamin-derived radical by aerobic oxidation of the enamine intermediate. Nemeria NS, Ambrus A, Patel H, Gerfen G, Adam-Vizi V, Tretter L, Zhou J, Wang J, Jordan F. J. Biol. Chem. 289 29859-29873 (2014)
  2. The glyoxylate shunt is essential for CO2-requiring oligotrophic growth of Rhodococcus erythropolis N9T-4. Yano T, Yoshida N, Yu F, Wakamatsu M, Takagi H. Appl. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 99 5627-5637 (2015)