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|Stability:||> 9 years under recommended storage conditions|
|Substrate For (Enzyme):||Rhamnogalacturonan Hydrolase, Rhamnogalacturonan Lyase|
|Assay Format:||Spectrophotometer, Petri-dish (Qualitative)|
|Reproducibility (%):||~ 7%|
This product has been discontinued (read more).
High purity dyed, soluble AZ-Rhamnogalacturonan for the measurement of enzyme activity, for research, biochemical enzyme assays and in vitro diagnostic analysis.
Substrate for the specific assay of endo-rhamnogalacturonanase.
Please note the video above shows the protocol for assay of endo-cellulase using Azo-CM cellulose. The procedure for the assays of rhamnogalacturonan hydrolase and rhamnogalacturonan lyase using AZ-Rhamnogalacturonan is equivalent to this.
View more substrates for enzyme activity measurements.
Innovative microscale workflow from fungi cultures to Cell Wall‐Degrading Enzyme screening.
Raulo, R., Heuson, E., Siah, A., Phalip, V. & Froidevaux, R. (2019). Microbial Biotechnology, 12(6), 1286-1292.
This study aimed at developing a complete miniaturized high‐throughput screening workflow for the evaluation of the Cell Wall‐Degrading Enzyme (CWDE) activities produced by any fungal strain directly cultivated on raw feedstock in a submerged manner. In this study, wheat straw was selected as model substrate as it represents an important carbon source but yet poorly valorised to yield high added value products. Fungi were grown in a microbioreactor in a high‐throughput (HT) way to replace the fastidious shaking flask cultivations. Both approaches were compared in order to validate our new methodology. The range of CWDE activities produced from the cultures was assayed using AZO‐died and pNP‐linked substrates in an SBS plate format using a Biomek FXp pipetting platform. As highlighted in this study, it was shown that the CWDE activities gathered from the microbioreactor cultivations were similar or higher to those obtained from shake flasks cultures, with a lower standard deviation on the measured values, making this new method much faster than the traditional one and suitable for HT CWDE production thanks to its pipetting platform compatibility. Also, the results showed that the enzymatic activities measured were the same when doing the assay manually or using the automated method.Hide Abstract
Yasawong, M., Areekit, S., Pakpitchareon, A., Santiwatanakul, S. & Chansiri, K. (2011). International Journal of Molecular Sciences, 12(8), 5294-5303.
The bacterial strain TD1 was isolated from Tao Dam hot spring in Thailand. Strain TD1 was Gram positive, rod-shaped, aerobic, motile, and endospore forming. The cell was 2.0–40 µm in length and about 0.4 µm in diameter. The optimum growth occurred at 55–60°C and at pH 7–8. Strain TD1 was able to grow on medium containing up to 10% NaCl. The DNA G+C content was 38.9 mol%. The cellular fatty acid content was mainly C16:0, which comprised 25.04% of the total amount of cellular fatty acid. 16S rDNA showed 99% identity to Aeribacillus pallidus DSM 3670T. Bayesian tree analysis strongly supported the idea that strain TD1 is affiliated with genus Aeribacillus, as Aeribacillus pallidus strain TD1. Although the 16S rDNA of A. pallidus strain TD1 is similar to that of A. pallidus DSM 3670T, some physiological properties and the cellular fatty acid profiles differ significantly. A. pallidus strain TD1 can produce extracellular pectate lyase, which has not been reported elsewhere for other bacterial strains in the genus Aeribacillus. A. pallidus strain TD1 may be a good candidate as a pectate lyase producer, which may have useful industrial applications.Hide Abstract
Solbak, A., Richardson, T. H., McCann, R. T., Kline, K. A., Bartnek, F., Tomlinson, G., Tan, X., Parra-Gessert, L., Frey, G. J., Podar, M., Luginbu¨ hl, P., Gray, K. A., Mathur, E. J., Robertson, D. E., Burk, M. J., Hazlewood, G. P., Short, J. M. & Kerovuo, J. (2005). Journal of Biological Chemistry, 280(10), 9431-9438.
There is a growing need in the textile industry for more economical and environmentally responsible approaches to improve the scouring process as part of the pretreatment of cotton fabric. Enzymatic methods using pectin-degrading enzymes are potentially valuable candidates in this effort because they could reduce the amount of toxic alkaline chemicals currently used. Using high throughput screening of complex environmental DNA libraries more than 40 novel microbial pectate lyases were discovered, and their enzymatic properties were characterized. Several candidate enzymes were found that possessed pH optima and specific activities on pectic material in cotton fibers compatible with their use in the scouring process. However, none exhibited the desired temperature characteristics. Therefore, a candidate enzyme was selected for evolution. Using Gene Site Saturation MutagenesisTM technology, 36 single site mutants exhibiting improved thermotolerance were produced. A combinatorial library derived from the 12 best performing single site mutants was then generated by using Gene ReassemblyTM technology. Nineteen variants with further improved thermotolerance were produced. These variants were tested for both improved thermotolerance and performance in the bioscouring application. The best performing variant (CO14) contained eight mutations and had a melting temperature 16°C higher than the wild type enzyme while retaining the same specific activity at 50°C. Optimal temperature of the evolved enzyme was 70°C, which is 20°C higher than the wild type. Scouring results obtained with the evolved enzyme were significantly better than the results obtained with chemical scouring, making it possible to replace the conventional and environmentally harmful chemical scouring process.Hide Abstract
Ray, A., Macwana, S., Ayoubi, P., Hall, L. T., Prade, R. & Mort, A. J. (2004). BMC Genomics, 5(1), 22.
Background: The construction of cDNA libraries is a useful tool to understand gene expression in organisms under different conditions, but random sequencing of unbiased cDNA collections is laborious and can give rise to redundant EST collections. We aimed to isolate cDNAs of messages induced by switching Aspergillus nidulans from growth on glucose to growth on selected polysaccharides. Approximately 4,700 contigs from 12,320 ESTs were already available from a cDNA library representing transcripts isolated from glucose-grown A. nidulans during asexual development. Our goals were to expand the cDNA collection without repeated sequencing of previously identified ESTs and to find as many transcripts as possible that are specifically induced in complex polysaccharide metabolism. Results: We have devised a Negative Subtraction Hybridization (NSH) method and tested it in A. nidulans. NSH entails screening a plasmid library made from cDNAs prepared from cells grown under a selected physiological condition with labeled cDNA probes prepared from another physiological condition. Plasmids with inserts that failed to hybridize to cDNA probes through two rounds of screening (i.e. negatives) indicate that they are transcripts present at low concentration in the labeled probe pool. Thus, these transcripts will be predominantly condition-specific, along with some rare transcripts. In a screen for transcripts induced by switching the carbon source from glucose to 12 selected polysaccharides, 3,532 negatives were isolated from approximately 100,000 surveyed colonies using this method. Negative clones were end-sequenced and assembled into 2,039 contigs, of which 1,722 were not present in the previously characterized glucose-grown cDNA library. Single-channel microarray hybridization experiments confirmed that the majority of the negatives represented genes that were differentially induced by a switch from growth in glucose to one or more of the polysaccharides. Conclusions: The Negative Subtraction Hybridization method described here has several practical benefits. This method can be used to screen any existing cDNA library, including full-length and pooled libraries, and does not rely on PCR or sequence information. In addition, NSH is a cost-effective method for the isolation of novel, full-length cDNAs for differentially expressed transcripts or enrichment of rare transcripts.Hide Abstract
Degradation of cell wall materials from sweetpotato, cassava, and potato by a bacterial protopectinase and terminal sugar analysis of the resulting solubilized products.
Salvador, L. D., Suganuma, T., Kitahara, K., Fukushige, Y. & Tanoue, H. (2002). Journal of Bioscience and Bioengineering, 93(1), 64-72.
Cell wall materials (CWMs) from sweetpotato, cassava, and potato starch residues were degraded using a crude enzyme solution from the culture filtrate of a Bacillus sp. isolated from soil, Bacillus sp. M4. This organism has been found to secrete polygalacturonic acid lyase (PGL) and glycan depolymerase activities, especially arabinanase, but cellulase activity was nearly absent. Sugar analysis of the solubilized product after enzyme treatment at pH 7.0 revealed that it is mainly composed of galacturonic acid, galactose, and arabinose, the sugars found commonly in the pectin fraction. This suggested the presence of a protopectinase (PPase) activity in the culture filtrate. The presence of EDTA completely inhibited PGL but PPase activity was almost retained, suggesting that the PGL is not the primary activity responsible for pectin solubilization. The mode of action of the crude enzyme was determined by terminal sugar analysis using HPAEC-PAD after hydrolysis of the reduced products. Results revealed that galactose is the main neutral sugar at the reducing terminal of the products, although rhamnose was also present in the higher molecular weight component. This suggested that at neutral pH, the primary activity in the culture filtrate of Bacillus sp. M4 is a B-type PPase, which attacked the galactan as well as rhamnogalacturonan moieties of the protopectin, resulting in the release of a soluble pectin fraction.Hide Abstract
Brown, I. E., Mallen, M. H., Charnock, S. J., Davies, G. J. & Black, G. W. (2001). Biochemical Journal, 355(1), 155-165.
Pectate lyase 10A (Pel10A) enzyme from Pseudomonas cellulose is composed of 649 residues and has a molecular mass of 68.5kDa. Sequence analysis revealed that Pel10A contained a signal peptide and two serine-rich linker sequences that separate three modules. Sequence similarity was seen between the 9.2kDa N-terminal module of Pel10A and family 2a carbohydrate-binding modules (CBMs). This N-terminal module of Pel10A was shown to encode an independently functional module with affinity to crystalline cellulose. A high sequence identity of 66% was seen between the 14.2kDa central module of Pel10A and the functionally uncharacterized central modules of the xylan-degrading enzymes endoxylanase 10B, arabinofuranosidase 62C and esterase 1D, also from P. cellulosa. The 35.8kDa C-terminal module of Pel10A was shown to have 30 and 36% identities with the family 10 pectate lyases from Azospirillum irakense and an alkaliphilic strain of Bacillus sp. strain KSM-P15, respectively. This His-tagged C-terminal module of the Pel10A was shown to encode an independent catalytic module (Pel10Acm). Pel10Acm was shown to cleave pectate and pectin in an endo-fashion and to have optimal activity at pH10 and in the presence of 2mM Ca2+. Highest enzyme activity was detected at 62°C. Pel10Acm was shown to be most active against pectate (i.e. polygalacturonic acid) with progressively less activity against 31, 67 and 89% esterified citrus pectins. These data suggest that Pel10A has a preference for sequences of non-esterified galacturonic acid residues. Significantly, Pel10A and the P. cellulose rhamnogalacturonan lyase 11A, in the accompanying article [McKie, Vincken, Voragen, van den Broek, Stimson and Gilbert (2001) Biochem. J. 355, 167–177], are the first CBM-containing pectinases described to date.Hide Abstract