Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus.

Jinyang Feng, S Michalik, Anders N Varming, JH Andersen, D Albrecht, Lotte Jelsbak, S Krieger, Knut Ohlsen, Michael Hecker, Ulf Gerth, Hanne Ingmer

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Resumé

In the important human pathogen Staphylococcus aureus the cytoplasmic ClpP protease is essential for mounting cellular stress responses and for virulence. To directly identify substrates of the ClpP protease, we expressed in vivo a proteolytic inactive form of ClpP (ClpP(trap)) that will retain but not degrade substrates translocated into its proteolytic chamber. Substrates captured inside the proteolytic barrel were co-purified along with the His-tagged ClpP complex and identified by mass spectrometry. In total, approximately 70 proteins were trapped in both of the two S. aureus strains NCTC8325-4 and Newman. About one-third of the trapped proteins are previously shown to be unstable or to be substrates of ClpP in other bacteria, supporting the validity of the ClpP-TRAP. This group of proteins encompassed the transcriptional regulators CtsR and Spx, the ClpC adaptor proteins McsB and MecA, and the cell division protein FtsZ. Newly identified ClpP substrates include the global transcriptional regulators PerR and HrcA, proteins involved in DNA damage repair (RecA, UvrA, UvrB), and proteins essential for protein synthesis (RpoB and Tuf). Our study hence underscores the central role of Clp-proteolysis in a number of pathways that contribute to the success of S. aureus as a human pathogen.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftJournal of Proteome Research
Vol/bind12
ISSN1535-3893
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 2013
Udgivet eksterntJa

Citer dette

Feng, Jinyang ; Michalik, S ; Varming, Anders N ; Andersen, JH ; Albrecht, D ; Jelsbak, Lotte ; Krieger, S ; Ohlsen, Knut ; Hecker, Michael ; Gerth, Ulf ; Ingmer, Hanne. / Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus. I: Journal of Proteome Research. 2013 ; Bind 12.
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title = "Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus.",
abstract = "In the important human pathogen Staphylococcus aureus the cytoplasmic ClpP protease is essential for mounting cellular stress responses and for virulence. To directly identify substrates of the ClpP protease, we expressed in vivo a proteolytic inactive form of ClpP (ClpP(trap)) that will retain but not degrade substrates translocated into its proteolytic chamber. Substrates captured inside the proteolytic barrel were co-purified along with the His-tagged ClpP complex and identified by mass spectrometry. In total, approximately 70 proteins were trapped in both of the two S. aureus strains NCTC8325-4 and Newman. About one-third of the trapped proteins are previously shown to be unstable or to be substrates of ClpP in other bacteria, supporting the validity of the ClpP-TRAP. This group of proteins encompassed the transcriptional regulators CtsR and Spx, the ClpC adaptor proteins McsB and MecA, and the cell division protein FtsZ. Newly identified ClpP substrates include the global transcriptional regulators PerR and HrcA, proteins involved in DNA damage repair (RecA, UvrA, UvrB), and proteins essential for protein synthesis (RpoB and Tuf). Our study hence underscores the central role of Clp-proteolysis in a number of pathways that contribute to the success of S. aureus as a human pathogen.",
author = "Jinyang Feng and S Michalik and Varming, {Anders N} and JH Andersen and D Albrecht and Lotte Jelsbak and S Krieger and Knut Ohlsen and Michael Hecker and Ulf Gerth and Hanne Ingmer",
year = "2013",
doi = "10.1021/pr300394r",
language = "English",
volume = "12",
journal = "Journal of Proteome Research",
issn = "1535-3893",
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Feng, J, Michalik, S, Varming, AN, Andersen, JH, Albrecht, D, Jelsbak, L, Krieger, S, Ohlsen, K, Hecker, M, Gerth, U & Ingmer, H 2013, 'Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus.', Journal of Proteome Research, bind 12. https://doi.org/10.1021/pr300394r

Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus. / Feng, Jinyang; Michalik, S; Varming, Anders N; Andersen, JH; Albrecht, D; Jelsbak, Lotte; Krieger, S; Ohlsen, Knut; Hecker, Michael; Gerth, Ulf ; Ingmer, Hanne.

I: Journal of Proteome Research, Bind 12, 2013.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Trapping and proteomic identification of cellular substrates of the ClpP protease in Staphylococcus aureus.

AU - Feng, Jinyang

AU - Michalik, S

AU - Varming, Anders N

AU - Andersen, JH

AU - Albrecht, D

AU - Jelsbak, Lotte

AU - Krieger, S

AU - Ohlsen, Knut

AU - Hecker, Michael

AU - Gerth, Ulf

AU - Ingmer, Hanne

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - In the important human pathogen Staphylococcus aureus the cytoplasmic ClpP protease is essential for mounting cellular stress responses and for virulence. To directly identify substrates of the ClpP protease, we expressed in vivo a proteolytic inactive form of ClpP (ClpP(trap)) that will retain but not degrade substrates translocated into its proteolytic chamber. Substrates captured inside the proteolytic barrel were co-purified along with the His-tagged ClpP complex and identified by mass spectrometry. In total, approximately 70 proteins were trapped in both of the two S. aureus strains NCTC8325-4 and Newman. About one-third of the trapped proteins are previously shown to be unstable or to be substrates of ClpP in other bacteria, supporting the validity of the ClpP-TRAP. This group of proteins encompassed the transcriptional regulators CtsR and Spx, the ClpC adaptor proteins McsB and MecA, and the cell division protein FtsZ. Newly identified ClpP substrates include the global transcriptional regulators PerR and HrcA, proteins involved in DNA damage repair (RecA, UvrA, UvrB), and proteins essential for protein synthesis (RpoB and Tuf). Our study hence underscores the central role of Clp-proteolysis in a number of pathways that contribute to the success of S. aureus as a human pathogen.

AB - In the important human pathogen Staphylococcus aureus the cytoplasmic ClpP protease is essential for mounting cellular stress responses and for virulence. To directly identify substrates of the ClpP protease, we expressed in vivo a proteolytic inactive form of ClpP (ClpP(trap)) that will retain but not degrade substrates translocated into its proteolytic chamber. Substrates captured inside the proteolytic barrel were co-purified along with the His-tagged ClpP complex and identified by mass spectrometry. In total, approximately 70 proteins were trapped in both of the two S. aureus strains NCTC8325-4 and Newman. About one-third of the trapped proteins are previously shown to be unstable or to be substrates of ClpP in other bacteria, supporting the validity of the ClpP-TRAP. This group of proteins encompassed the transcriptional regulators CtsR and Spx, the ClpC adaptor proteins McsB and MecA, and the cell division protein FtsZ. Newly identified ClpP substrates include the global transcriptional regulators PerR and HrcA, proteins involved in DNA damage repair (RecA, UvrA, UvrB), and proteins essential for protein synthesis (RpoB and Tuf). Our study hence underscores the central role of Clp-proteolysis in a number of pathways that contribute to the success of S. aureus as a human pathogen.

U2 - 10.1021/pr300394r

DO - 10.1021/pr300394r

M3 - Journal article

VL - 12

JO - Journal of Proteome Research

JF - Journal of Proteome Research

SN - 1535-3893

ER -