Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica

Matthias Engleder, Tea Pavkov-Keller, Anita Emmerstorfer-Augustin, Altijana Hromic, Sabine Schrempf, Georg Steinkellner, Tamara Wriessnegger, Erich Leitner, Gernot Strohmeier, Iwona Kaluzna, Mink Daniel, Schürmann Martin, Silvia Wallner, Peter Macheroux, Karl Gruber, Harald Pichler

Publikation: KonferenzbeitragPosterForschungBegutachtung

Abstract

Hydratases provide access to secondary and tertiary alcohols by regio- and/or stereospecific addition of water to carbon-carbon double bonds. Thereby, hydroxyl groups are selectively introduced without the need for costly co-factor recycling. A number of chemical hydration reactions are impossible currently, for example the regioselective hydration of the cis-9 double bond of oleic acid to yield (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid, which is the reaction performed by oleate hydratases1. Currently, the applicability of hydratases on an industrial scale is limited primarily by their narrow substrate scope and by restricted information on protein structure and mechanism. Here, the recombinant oleate hydratase originating from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica was biochemically and structurally characterized in the presence of the flavin cofactor. Remarkably, the redox state of FAD does play a role in the bioconversion of oleic acid to (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid. Deprivation of FAD abolished hydration activity. Reduction of the cofactor to FADH2 enhanced the turnover rate of the reaction by roughly one order of magnitude. Rational amino acid exchange experiments strongly suggest that E122 acts as base and that Y241 concomitantly provides protons in this concerted reaction. Based on the highly conserved regions among oleate hydratases, we are confident that our findings will pave the way for developing this enzyme class for industrial applications in the near future.
Originalspracheenglisch
PublikationsstatusVeröffentlicht - 23 Apr 2017
Veranstaltung9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9) - Dubrovnik, Kroatien
Dauer: 23 Apr 201725 Apr 2017

Konferenz

Konferenz9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9)
KurztitelRPP9
LandKroatien
OrtDubrovnik
Zeitraum23/04/1725/04/17

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Hydro-Lyases
Oleic Acid
Hydration
Flavin-Adenine Dinucleotide
Carbon
Bioconversion
Recycling
Hydroxyl Radical
Industrial applications
Oxidation-Reduction
Protons
Thermodynamic properties
Alcohols
Amino Acids
Water
Substrates
Enzymes
Proteins
Experiments

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • !!Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all)

Fields of Expertise

  • Human- & Biotechnology

Treatment code (Nähere Zuordnung)

  • Application
  • Basic - Fundamental (Grundlagenforschung)
  • Experimental

Kooperationen

  • NAWI Graz
  • BioTechMed-Graz

Dies zitieren

Engleder, M., Pavkov-Keller, T., Emmerstorfer-Augustin, A., Hromic, A., Schrempf, S., Steinkellner, G., ... Pichler, H. (2017). Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9) , Dubrovnik, Kroatien.

Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica. / Engleder, Matthias; Pavkov-Keller, Tea; Emmerstorfer-Augustin, Anita; Hromic, Altijana; Schrempf, Sabine; Steinkellner, Georg; Wriessnegger, Tamara; Leitner, Erich; Strohmeier, Gernot; Kaluzna, Iwona; Daniel, Mink; Martin, Schürmann; Wallner, Silvia; Macheroux, Peter; Gruber, Karl; Pichler, Harald.

2017. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9) , Dubrovnik, Kroatien.

Publikation: KonferenzbeitragPosterForschungBegutachtung

Engleder M, Pavkov-Keller T, Emmerstorfer-Augustin A, Hromic A, Schrempf S, Steinkellner G et al. Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica. 2017. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9) , Dubrovnik, Kroatien.
Engleder, Matthias ; Pavkov-Keller, Tea ; Emmerstorfer-Augustin, Anita ; Hromic, Altijana ; Schrempf, Sabine ; Steinkellner, Georg ; Wriessnegger, Tamara ; Leitner, Erich ; Strohmeier, Gernot ; Kaluzna, Iwona ; Daniel, Mink ; Martin, Schürmann ; Wallner, Silvia ; Macheroux, Peter ; Gruber, Karl ; Pichler, Harald. / Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 9th Conference on Recombinant Protein Production (RPP9) , Dubrovnik, Kroatien.
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T1 - Structure-based reaction mechanism of oleate hydratase from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica

AU - Engleder, Matthias

AU - Pavkov-Keller, Tea

AU - Emmerstorfer-Augustin, Anita

AU - Hromic, Altijana

AU - Schrempf, Sabine

AU - Steinkellner, Georg

AU - Wriessnegger, Tamara

AU - Leitner, Erich

AU - Strohmeier, Gernot

AU - Kaluzna, Iwona

AU - Daniel, Mink

AU - Martin, Schürmann

AU - Wallner, Silvia

AU - Macheroux, Peter

AU - Gruber, Karl

AU - Pichler, Harald

PY - 2017/4/23

Y1 - 2017/4/23

N2 - Hydratases provide access to secondary and tertiary alcohols by regio- and/or stereospecific addition of water to carbon-carbon double bonds. Thereby, hydroxyl groups are selectively introduced without the need for costly co-factor recycling. A number of chemical hydration reactions are impossible currently, for example the regioselective hydration of the cis-9 double bond of oleic acid to yield (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid, which is the reaction performed by oleate hydratases1. Currently, the applicability of hydratases on an industrial scale is limited primarily by their narrow substrate scope and by restricted information on protein structure and mechanism. Here, the recombinant oleate hydratase originating from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica was biochemically and structurally characterized in the presence of the flavin cofactor. Remarkably, the redox state of FAD does play a role in the bioconversion of oleic acid to (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid. Deprivation of FAD abolished hydration activity. Reduction of the cofactor to FADH2 enhanced the turnover rate of the reaction by roughly one order of magnitude. Rational amino acid exchange experiments strongly suggest that E122 acts as base and that Y241 concomitantly provides protons in this concerted reaction. Based on the highly conserved regions among oleate hydratases, we are confident that our findings will pave the way for developing this enzyme class for industrial applications in the near future.

AB - Hydratases provide access to secondary and tertiary alcohols by regio- and/or stereospecific addition of water to carbon-carbon double bonds. Thereby, hydroxyl groups are selectively introduced without the need for costly co-factor recycling. A number of chemical hydration reactions are impossible currently, for example the regioselective hydration of the cis-9 double bond of oleic acid to yield (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid, which is the reaction performed by oleate hydratases1. Currently, the applicability of hydratases on an industrial scale is limited primarily by their narrow substrate scope and by restricted information on protein structure and mechanism. Here, the recombinant oleate hydratase originating from Elizabethkingia meningoseptica was biochemically and structurally characterized in the presence of the flavin cofactor. Remarkably, the redox state of FAD does play a role in the bioconversion of oleic acid to (R)-10-hydroxy stearic acid. Deprivation of FAD abolished hydration activity. Reduction of the cofactor to FADH2 enhanced the turnover rate of the reaction by roughly one order of magnitude. Rational amino acid exchange experiments strongly suggest that E122 acts as base and that Y241 concomitantly provides protons in this concerted reaction. Based on the highly conserved regions among oleate hydratases, we are confident that our findings will pave the way for developing this enzyme class for industrial applications in the near future.

M3 - Poster

ER -