Project : PXD000273

PRIDE Assigned Tags:
Biological Dataset

Summary

Title

Quantitative proteomics reveals the role of arginine phosphorylation in bacterial stress response

Description

Application of a novel TiO2-based phosphopeptide enrichment protocol to study the role of protein arginine phosphorylation in B.subtilis. 1 iTRAQ Quantification of pArg peptides in B.subtilis upon heat shock and oxidative stress in comparison to unstressed control 2 Studying pArg upon deletion of McsB protein arginine kinase in B.subtilis (double mutant cells for McsB and YwlE phosphoarginine phosphatase) 3 Studying pArg in wt cells upon inhibition of YwlE phosphatase with cell wall permeable inihbitor sodium pervanadate Short overview McsB is a bacterial protein arginine kinase that is involve in stress adaptation for heat shock and oxidative stress - cells were grown in LB medium until O.D. 0.6 and split into 3 fractions - one fraction was treated with heat stress for 20 min at 50 degrees C, one was stressed with 1mM diamide (induced oxidative foldeing stress), and one was kept at 37 degrees C (control) - cell harvest, lysis with a modified FASP protocol including tryptic cleavage - iTRAQ labelling for some experiments - TiO2 enrichment to purify all phosphopeptides - LC-MS/MS analysis of phosphopetides - phosphosite localization by phosphoRS and manually - quantitation of phosphorylation relative to protein abundance in the different samples. Peptide and protein identification: Raw data were extracted by the Protein Discoverer software suite (version 1.2.227 for wt phosphorylation, all 4 replicates of the iTRAQ/TiO2 pArg study and replicates 1 and 2 for the pervanadate and the double mutant experiments and version 1.3.0.339 for protein abundance determination, and replicates 3 and 4 of the pervanadate and double mutant experiments. Thermo-Fisher Scientific) and searched against a combined forward/reversed database of B. subtilis protein sequences and common contaminants using MASCOT (version 2.2, www.matrixscience.com). Since cells were grown in LB medium, all raw data were independently searched against a combined B. subtilis and yeast (S. cerevisae) database which did not result in a significant increase in protein hits or identification of yeast proteins. Carbamidomethylation of cysteine, iTRAQ modification of peptide Nterminus and lysine;-amino group were set as fixed modifications. Phosphorylation of serine, threonine, tyrosine, histidine, and arginine as well as methionine sulfoxidation were selected to be variable, with a maximum of 4 modifications per peptide. Since tryptic cleavage is impaired at phosphorylated arginine, a maximum of two missed cleavage sites was allowed, whereas fully tryptic cleavage of both termini was required. The peptide mass deviation was set to 4 ppm; fragment ions were allowed to have a mass deviation of 0.5 Da for CID and ETD data and 0.025 Da for HCD data. False discovery rates were assessed from reversed database hits including all identified peptide spectrum matches with MASCOT score above 19, rank 1, and a peptide length of at least 6 amino acids. This resulted in false discovery rates below 1 % on the peptide spectrum match level and below 1.5% on the unique peptide level for each experiment. For reliable phosphorylation site analysis, all phosphopeptide hits were automatically re-analyzed by the phosphoRS software (Taus et al, 2011) within the Protein Discoverer software suite, manually validated, and compared to known B. subtilis protein phosphorylations (Macek et al, 2007). Proteins were grouped according to their biological function assignment on the SubtiList homepage (http://genolist.pasteur.fr/SubtiList/). Relative quantification of phosphorylation: Peptide quantification was achieved by the reporter ions quantifier node in Protein Discoverer. This node extracted reporter ion areas from corresponding HCD scans for all identified peptide hits (HCD, CID and ETD) based on the precursor mass. Extracted peak areas for heat shock and oxidative stress were divided by the peak area of the control sample to give the corresponding peptide abundance ratio. Regulatory cut-offs for peptide abundance ratios were determined from the distribution of unphosphorylated peptides. A 95% confidence window was applied to log2 normalized values of peptide regulations and all hits outside of this window were considered to be regulated. For the heat stress/control ratio regulatory cut-off values of 0.59 and 1.75 were determined. Peptides with abundance changes within 0.30 to 2.50 for the oxidative stress/control ratio were not considered to be regulated. Protein regulations were the averages of all identified and quantified unphosphorylated peptides from all analyzed samples (Supplementary Table 5). Phosphopeptide abundances were calculated by averaging, if a phosphopeptide was identified in several replicates and/or charge states. To argument for upregulation of phosphorylation, each phospho-peptide ratio was divided by the respective protein abundance ratio, in case the protein was identified before. For regulation of the phosphorylation, we oriented the regulatory cut-offs determined before. We compared each phosphopeptide abundance against the respective protein abundance and determined a twofold regulation to be significant.

Sample Processing Protocol

See details in reference PMID : 24263382

Data Processing Protocol

See details in reference PMID : 24263382

Contact

Andreas Schmidt, Adolf-Butenandt-Institut

Submission Date

31/05/2013

Publication

    Schmidt A, Trentini DB, Spiess S, Fuhrmann J, Ammerer G, Mechtler K, Clausen T. Quantitative phosphoproteomics reveals the role of protein arginine phosphorylation in the bacterial stress response. Mol Cell Proteomics. 2014 Feb;13(2):537-50 PubMed(s) : 24263382

You are about to run PRIDE Inspector via Java Web Start. Double click on the JNLP file downloaded if it didn't start automatically.

Note: Due to Oracle's recent Java update, you may experience security related problems with Java Web Start. Please add "http://www.ebi.ac.uk" to the URLs listed in the Security tab of your Java Control Panel.