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PDBsum entry 1qrc

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protein links
Viral protein PDB id
1qrc
Jmol
Contents
Protein chain
543 a.a.
Waters ×218
PDB id:
1qrc
Name: Viral protein
Title: Tailspike protein, mutant w391a
Structure: Tailspike protein. Chain: a. Fragment: c-terminal fragment. Synonym: tsp. Mutation: yes
Source: Enterobacteria phage p22. Organism_taxid: 10754
Biol. unit: Trimer (from PDB file)
Resolution:
2.50Å     R-factor:   0.149    
Authors: B.Schuler,F.Furst,F.Osterroth,S.Steinbacher,R.Huber,R.Seckle
Key ref:
B.Schuler et al. (2000). Plasticity and steric strain in a parallel beta-helix: rational mutations in the P22 tailspike protein. Proteins, 39, 89. PubMed id: 10737931 DOI: 10.1002/(SICI)1097-0134(20000401)39:1<89::AID-PROT10>3.3.CO;2-H
Date:
13-Jun-99     Release date:   12-Apr-00    
PROCHECK
Go to PROCHECK summary
 Headers
 References

Protein chain
Pfam   ArchSchema ?
P12528  (TSPE_BPP22) -  Bifunctional tail protein
Seq:
Struc:
 
Seq:
Struc:
667 a.a.
543 a.a.*
Key:    PfamA domain  Secondary structure  CATH domain
* PDB and UniProt seqs differ at 1 residue position (black cross)

 

 
DOI no: 10.1002/(SICI)1097-0134(20000401)39:1<89::AID-PROT10>3.3.CO;2-H Proteins 39:89 (2000)
PubMed id: 10737931  
 
 
Plasticity and steric strain in a parallel beta-helix: rational mutations in the P22 tailspike protein.
B.Schuler, F.Fürst, F.Osterroth, S.Steinbacher, R.Huber, R.Seckler.
 
  ABSTRACT  
 
By means of genetic screens, a great number of mutations that affect the folding and stability of the tailspike protein from Salmonella phage P22 have been identified. Temperature-sensitive folding (tsf) mutations decrease folding yields at high temperature, but hardly affect thermal stability of the native trimeric structure when assembled at low temperature. Global suppressor (su) mutations mitigate this phenotype. Virtually all of these mutations are located in the central domain of tailspike, a large parallel beta-helix. We modified tailspike by rational single amino acid replacements at three sites in order to investigate the influence of mutations of two types: (1) mutations expected to cause a tsf phenotype by increasing the side-chain volume of a core residue, and (2) mutations in a similar structural context as two of the four known su mutations, which have been suggested to stabilize folding intermediates and the native structure by the release of backbone strain, an effect well known for residues that are primarily evolved for function and not for stability or folding of the protein. Analysis of folding yields, refolding kinetics and thermal denaturation kinetics in vitro show that the tsf phenotype can indeed be produced rationally by increasing the volume of side chains in the beta-helix core. The high-resolution crystal structure of mutant T326F proves that structural rearrangements only take place in the remarkably plastic lumen of the beta-helix, leaving the arrangement of the hydrogen-bonded backbone and thus the surface of the protein unaffected. This supports the notion that changes in the stability of an intermediate, in which the beta-helix domain is largely formed, are the essential mechanism by which tsf mutations affect tailspike folding. A rational design of su mutants, on the other hand, appears to be more difficult. The exchange of two residues in the active site expected to lead to a drastic release of steric strain neither enhanced the folding properties nor the stability of tailspike. Apparently, side-chain interactions in these cases overcompensate for backbone strain, illustrating the extreme optimization of the tailspike protein for conformational stability. The result exemplifies the view arising from the statistical analysis of the distribution of backbone dihedral angles in known three-dimensional protein structures that the adoption of straight phi/psi angles other than the most favorable ones is often caused by side-chain interactions. Proteins 2000;39:89-101.
 
  Selected figure(s)  
 
Figure 1.
Figure 1. Stereo ribbon drawing of one subunit of the trimeric TSP N prepared with MOLMOL.[59] The domain formed by the large right-handed -helix is in dark grey. Thirteen complete turns wind around the helix axis and form a long binding groove for the lipopolysaccharide receptor of phage P22 present on the surface of its host Salmonella. Bound octasaccharide, a product of the hydrolysis catalysed by the endorhamnosidase, is indicated by thick lines. The mutation sites addressed here are indicated as light spheres. The N-terminus is located in the lower left.
Figure 4.
Figure 4. Thermal unfolding kinetics in the presence of SDS at 69°C (a), 73°C (b), and 71°C (c), respectively. At the times indicated, the reactions were stopped by rapid cooling and analyzed by SDS gel electrophoresis followed by densitometry. The fraction of monomer band intensity - corresponding to denatured protein - is plotted against time. TSP N wt was included in each experiment for comparison.
 
  The above figures are reprinted by permission from John Wiley & Sons, Inc.: Proteins (2000, 39, 89-0) copyright 2000.  
  Figures were selected by an automated process.  

Literature references that cite this PDB file's key reference

  PubMed id Reference
16549796 M.Junker, C.C.Schuster, A.V.McDonnell, K.A.Sorg, M.C.Finn, B.Berger, and P.L.Clark (2006).
Pertactin beta-helix folding mechanism suggests common themes for the secretion and folding of autotransporter proteins.
  Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A, 103, 4918-4923.  
15833745 M.Jain, M.S.Evans, J.King, and P.L.Clark (2005).
Monoclonal antibody epitope mapping describes tailspike beta-helix folding and aggregation intermediates.
  J Biol Chem, 280, 23032-23040.  
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