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Interaction of Rv1625c, a mycobacterial class IIIa adenylyl cyclase, with a mammalian congener


Guo, Y L; Kurz, U; Schultz, A; Linder, J U; Dittrich, D; Keller, C; Ehlers, S; Sander, P; Schultz, J E (2005). Interaction of Rv1625c, a mycobacterial class IIIa adenylyl cyclase, with a mammalian congener. Molecular Microbiology, 57(3):667-677.

Abstract

The adenylyl cyclase Rv1625c from Mycobacterium tuberculosis codes for a protein with six transmembrane spans and a catalytic domain, i.e. it corresponds to one half of the pseudoheterodimeric mammalian adenylyl cyclases (ACs). Rv1625c is active as a homodimer. We investigated the role of the Rv1625c membrane domain and demonstrate that it efficiently dimerizes the protein resulting in a 7.5-fold drop in K(m) for ATP. Next, we generated a duplicated Rv1625c AC dimer by a head-to-tail concatenation. This produced an AC with a domain order exactly as the mammalian pseudoheterodimers. It displayed positive cooperativity and a 60% increase of v(max) compared with the Rv1625c monomer. Further, we probed the compatibility of mycobacterial and mammalian membrane domains. The second membrane anchor in the Rv1625c concatamer was replaced with membrane domain I or II of rabbit type V AC. The mycobacterial and either mammalian membrane domains are compatible with each other and both recombinant proteins are active. A M. tuberculosis Rv1625c knockout strain was assayed in a mouse infection model. In vitro growth characteristics and in vivo organ infection and mortality were unaltered in the knockout strain indicating that AC Rv1625c alone is not a virulence factor.

The adenylyl cyclase Rv1625c from Mycobacterium tuberculosis codes for a protein with six transmembrane spans and a catalytic domain, i.e. it corresponds to one half of the pseudoheterodimeric mammalian adenylyl cyclases (ACs). Rv1625c is active as a homodimer. We investigated the role of the Rv1625c membrane domain and demonstrate that it efficiently dimerizes the protein resulting in a 7.5-fold drop in K(m) for ATP. Next, we generated a duplicated Rv1625c AC dimer by a head-to-tail concatenation. This produced an AC with a domain order exactly as the mammalian pseudoheterodimers. It displayed positive cooperativity and a 60% increase of v(max) compared with the Rv1625c monomer. Further, we probed the compatibility of mycobacterial and mammalian membrane domains. The second membrane anchor in the Rv1625c concatamer was replaced with membrane domain I or II of rabbit type V AC. The mycobacterial and either mammalian membrane domains are compatible with each other and both recombinant proteins are active. A M. tuberculosis Rv1625c knockout strain was assayed in a mouse infection model. In vitro growth characteristics and in vivo organ infection and mortality were unaltered in the knockout strain indicating that AC Rv1625c alone is not a virulence factor.

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Additional indexing

Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, original work
Communities & Collections:04 Faculty of Medicine > Institute of Medical Microbiology
Dewey Decimal Classification:570 Life sciences; biology
610 Medicine & health
Date:2005
Deposited On:22 Aug 2008 12:34
Last Modified:05 Apr 2016 12:26
Publisher:Wiley-Blackwell
ISSN:0950-382X
Publisher DOI:10.1111/j.1365-2958.2005.04675.x
PubMed ID:16045612
Permanent URL: http://doi.org/10.5167/uzh-3233

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