Mechanistic role of each metal ion in Streptomyces dinuclear aminopeptidase: Peptide hydrolysis and 7 x 10(10)-fold rate enhancement of phosphodiester hydrolysis


Ercan A. , Tay W. M. , Grossman S. H. , Ming L.

JOURNAL OF INORGANIC BIOCHEMISTRY, cilt.104, ss.19-29, 2010 (SCI İndekslerine Giren Dergi)

  • Cilt numarası: 104 Konu: 1
  • Basım Tarihi: 2010
  • Doi Numarası: 10.1016/j.jinorgbio.2009.09.019
  • Dergi Adı: JOURNAL OF INORGANIC BIOCHEMISTRY
  • Sayfa Sayısı: ss.19-29

Özet

The dinuclear aminopeptidase from Streptomyces griseus (SgAP) and its metal derivatives catalyze the hydrolysis of the phosphoester bis(p-nitrophenyl) phosphate (BNPP) and the phosphonate ester p-nitrophenyl phenylphosphonate with extraordinary rate enhancements at pH 7.0 and 25 degrees C [A. Ercan, H. I. Park, L-J. Ming, Biochemistry 45, (2006) 13779-13793.], reaching 6.7 billion-fold in terms of the first-order rate constant of the di-Co(II) derivative with respect to the autohydrolytic rates. Since phosphoesters are transition state-like inhibitors in peptide hydrolysis, their hydrolysis by SgAP is quite novel. Herein. we report the investigation of this proficient alternative catalysis of SgAP and the role of each metal ion in the dinuclear site toward peptide and BNPP hydrolysis. Mn(II) selectively binds to one of the dinuclear metal sites (M1), affording MnE-SgAP with an empty (E) second site for the binding of another metal (M2), including Mn(II), Co(II), Ni(II), Zn(II), and Cd(II). Peptide hydrolysis is controlled by M2, wherein the k(cat) values for the derivatives MnM2-SgAP are different yet similar between MnCo- and CoCo-SgAP and pairs of other metal derivatives. On the other hand, BNPP hydrolysis is affected by metals in both sites. Thus, the two hydrolytic catalyses must follow different mechanisms. Based on crystal structures, docking, and the results presented herein, the M1 site is close to the hydrophobic specific site and the M2 site is next to Tyr246 that is H-bonded to a coordinated nucleophilic water molecule in peptide hydrolysis; whereas a coordinated water molecule on M I becomes available as the nucleophile in phosphodiester hydrolysis. (C) 2009 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.