Nucleoporin NUP1 - P20676 (NUP1_YEAST)

 

Protein Feature View of PDB entries mapped to a UniProtKB sequence  

  • Number of PDB entries for P20676: 3
 
Function
Functions as a component of the nuclear pore complex (NPC). NPC components, collectively referred to as nucleoporins (NUPs), can play the role of both NPC structural components and of docking or interaction partners for transiently associated nuclear transport factors. Active directional transport is assured by both, a Phe-Gly (FG) repeat affinity gradient for these transport factors across the NPC and a transport cofactor concentration gradient across the nuclear envelope (GSP1 and GSP2 GTPases associated predominantly with GTP in the nucleus, with GDP in the cytoplasm). As one of the FG repeat nucleoporins NUP1 is involved in interactions with and guidance of nuclear transport receptors such as SRP1-KAP95 (importin alpha and beta) through the NPC. Like the closely related NUP2 it also plays an important role in disassembling and recycling SRP1-KAP95 to the cytoplasm after nuclear import. Upon entry of the heterotrimeric SRP1-KAP95-cargo complex in the nucleus, NUP1 binds through its C-terminus to KAP95, thus accelerating the release of KAP95 and, indirectly, of the nuclear localization signal (NLS)-containing cargo from the SRP1-KAP95-cargo complex. UniProt
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Subunit Structure
The nuclear pore complex (NPC) constitutes the exclusive means of nucleocytoplasmic transport. NPCs allow the passive diffusion of ions and small molecules and the active, nuclear transport receptor-mediated bidirectional transport of macromolecules such as proteins, RNAs, ribonucleoparticles (RNPs), and ribosomal subunits across the nuclear envelope. The 55-60 MDa NPC is composed of at least 31 different subunits: ASM4, CDC31, GLE1, GLE2, NDC1, NIC96, NSP1, NUP1, NUP2, NUP100, NUP116, NUP120, NUP133, NUP145, NUP157, NUP159, NUP170, NUP188, NUP192, NUP42, NUP49, NUP53, NUP57, NUP60, NUP82, NUP84, NUP85, POM152, POM34, SEH1 and SEC1. Due to its 8-fold rotational symmetry, all subunits are present with 8 copies or multiples thereof. Interacts through its FG repeats with nuclear transport receptors. Binds to the nuclear basket of the NPC through NUP60. Interacts with KAP122. UniProt
Domain
Contains FG repeats. FG repeats are interaction sites for karyopherins (importins, exportins) and form probably an affinity gradient, guiding the transport proteins unidirectionally with their cargo through the NPC. FG repeat regions are highly flexible and lack ordered secondary structure. The overall conservation of FG repeats regarding exact sequence, spacing, and repeat unit length is limited. FG repeat types and their physico-chemical environment change across the NPC from the nucleoplasmic to the cytoplasmic side: FXFG repeats are especially abundant in NUPs on the nucleoplasmic side (in a highly charged environment and enriched in Ser and Thr). UniProt
  • Organism: Baker's yeast
  • Length:
  • UniProt
  • Other Gene names: NUP1, YOR098C, YOR3182C
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Data in green originates from UniProtKB  
Variation data (sourced from UniProt) shows non-genetic variation from the ExPASy   and dbSNP   websites.
Data in yellow originates from Pfam  , by interacting with the HMMER3 web site  
Data in purple originates from Phosphosite  .
Data in orange originates from the SCOP   (version 1.75) and SCOPe   (version 2.04) classifications.
Data in grey has been calculated using BioJava  . Protein disorder predictions are based on JRONN (Troshin, P. and Barton, G. J. unpublished), a Java implementation of RONN  
  • Red: potentially disorderd region
  • Blue: probably ordered region.
Hydropathy has been calculated using a sliding window of 15 residues and summing up scores from standard hydrophobicity tables.
  • Red: hydrophobic
  • Blue: hydrophilic.
Data in lilac represent the genomic exon structure projected onto the UniProt sequence.
Data in blue originates from PDB
  • Secstruc: Secondary structure projected from representative PDB entries onto the UniProt sequence.
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The PDB to UniProt mapping is based on the data provided by the EBI SIFTS project. See also Velankar et al., Nucleic Acids Research 33, D262-265 (2005).
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