by Filice, Marco, Marciello, Marzia, Betancor, Lorena, Carrascosa, Alfonso V, Guisan, Jose M and Fernandez-Lorente, Gloria
Abstract:
Rhizomucor miehei lipase (RML) is greatly hyperactivated (around 20- to 25-fold toward small substrates) in the presence of sucrose laurate. Hyperactivation appears to be an intramolecular process because it is very similar for soluble enzymes and covalently immobilized derivatives. The hyperactivated enzyme was immobilized (in the presence of sucrose laurate) on cyanogen bromide-activated Sepharose (very mild covalent immobilization through the amino terminal residue), on glyoxyl Sepharose (intense multipoint covalent immobilization through the region with the highest amount of Lys residues), and on different anion exchangers (by multipoint anionic exchange through the region with the highest density of negative charges). Covalent immobilization does not promote the fixation of the hyperactivated enzyme, but immobilization on Sepharose Q retains the hyperactivated enzyme even in the absence of a detergent. The hydrolysis of fish oils by these hyperactivated enzyme derivatives was sevenfold faster than by covalently immobilized derivatives and three and a half times faster than by the enzyme hyperactivated on octyl-Sepharose. The open structure of the hyperactivated lipase is fairly exposed to the medium, and no steric hindrance should interfere with the hydrolysis of large substrates. These new hyperactivated derivatives seem to be more suitable for hydrolysis of oils by RML immobilized inside porous supports. In addition, the hyperactivated derivatives are fairly stable against heat and organic cosolvents.
Reference:
Hydrolysis of fish oil by hyperactivated Rhizomucor miehei lipase immobilized by multipoint anion exchange. (Filice, Marco, Marciello, Marzia, Betancor, Lorena, Carrascosa, Alfonso V, Guisan, Jose M and Fernandez-Lorente, Gloria), In Biotechnology progress, Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company, volume 27, 2011.
Bibtex Entry:
@article{Filice:2011cn,
author = {Filice, Marco and Marciello, Marzia and Betancor, Lorena and Carrascosa, Alfonso V and Guisan, Jose M and Fernandez-Lorente, Gloria},
title = {{Hydrolysis of fish oil by hyperactivated Rhizomucor miehei lipase immobilized by multipoint anion exchange.}},
journal = {Biotechnology progress},
year = {2011},
volume = {27},
number = {4},
pages = {961--968},
month = jul,
publisher = {Wiley Subscription Services, Inc., A Wiley Company},
affiliation = {Dept. of Biocatalysis, Instituto de Cat{'a}lisis, CSIC, Campus UAM, Cantoblanco, 28049 Madrid, Spain.},
doi = {10.1002/btpr.635},
pmid = {21574268},
language = {English},
rating = {0},
date-added = {2016-12-12T13:04:26GMT},
date-modified = {2020-07-09T13:27:50GMT},
abstract = {Rhizomucor miehei lipase (RML) is greatly hyperactivated (around 20- to 25-fold toward small substrates) in the presence of sucrose laurate. Hyperactivation appears to be an intramolecular process because it is very similar for soluble enzymes and covalently immobilized derivatives. The hyperactivated enzyme was immobilized (in the presence of sucrose laurate) on cyanogen bromide-activated Sepharose (very mild covalent immobilization through the amino terminal residue), on glyoxyl Sepharose (intense multipoint covalent immobilization through the region with the highest amount of Lys residues), and on different anion exchangers (by multipoint anionic exchange through the region with the highest density of negative charges). Covalent immobilization does not promote the fixation of the hyperactivated enzyme, but immobilization on Sepharose Q retains the hyperactivated enzyme even in the absence of a detergent. The hydrolysis of fish oils by these hyperactivated enzyme derivatives was sevenfold faster than by covalently immobilized derivatives and three and a half times faster than by the enzyme hyperactivated on octyl-Sepharose. The open structure of the hyperactivated lipase is fairly exposed to the medium, and no steric hindrance should interfere with the hydrolysis of large substrates. These new hyperactivated derivatives seem to be more suitable for hydrolysis of oils by RML immobilized inside porous supports. In addition, the hyperactivated derivatives are fairly stable against heat and organic cosolvents.},
url = {http://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/btpr.635},
uri = {url{papers3://publication/doi/10.1002/btpr.635}}
}