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dc.contributor.authorPan, XH-
dc.contributor.authorHe, YJ-
dc.contributor.authorLei, JP-
dc.contributor.authorHuang, XH-
dc.contributor.authorZhao, YX-
dc.identifier.citationJournal of biological chemistry, 2017, v. 292, no. 10, p. 4022-4033-
dc.description.abstractbeta-Lactamases confer resistance to beta-lactam-based antibiotics. There is great interest in understanding their mechanisms to enable the development of beta-lactamase-specific inhibitors. The mechanism of class A beta-lactamases has been studied extensively, revealing Lys-73 and Glu-166 as general bases that assist the catalytic residue Ser-70. However, the specific roles of these two residues within the catalytic cycle remain not fully understood. To help resolve this, we first identified an E166H mutant that is functional but is kinetically slow. We then carried out time-resolved crystallographic study of a full cycle of the catalytic reaction. We obtained structures that represent apo, ES*-acylation, and ES*-deacylation states and analyzed the conformational changes of His-166. The "in" conformation in the apo structure allows His-166 to form a hydrogen bond with Lys-73. The unexpected "flipped-out" conformation of His-166 in the ES*-acylation structure was further examined by molecular dynamics simulations, which suggested deprotonated Lys-73 serving as the general base for acylation. The "revert-in" conformation in the ES*-deacylation structure aligns His-166 toward the water molecule that hydrolyzes the acyl adduct. Finally, when the acyl adduct is fully hydrolyzed, His-166 rotates back to the "in" conformation of the apo-state, restoring the Lys-73/ His-166 interaction. Using His-166 as surrogate, our study identifies distinct conformational changes within the active site during catalysis. We suggest that the native Glu-166 executes similar changes in a less constricted way. Taken together, this structural series improves our understanding of beta-lactam hydrolysis in this important class of enzymes.-
dc.description.sponsorshipDepartment of Applied Biology and Chemical Technology-
dc.publisherAmerican Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology-
dc.relation.ispartofJournal of biological chemistry-
dc.titleCrystallographic snapshots of Class A beta-Lactamase catalysis reveal structural changes that facilitate beta-Lactam hydrolysis-
dc.typeJournal/Magazine Article-
item.fulltextFull Text (via PolyU elinks)- of Applied Biology and Chemical Technology- of Applied Science and Textiles-
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