Crystal structure of cutinase covalently inhibited by a triglyceride analogue.Longhi, S., Mannesse, M., Verheij, H.M., De Haas, G.H., Egmond, M., Knoops-Mouthuy, E., Cambillau, C.
(1997) Protein Sci. 6: 275-286
- PubMed: 9041628
- DOI: 10.1002/pro.5560060202
- PubMed Abstract:
- Fusarium Solani Cutinase is a Lipolytic Enzyme with a Catalytic Serine Accessible to Solvent
Martinez, C.,De Geus, P.,Lauwereys, M.,Matthyssens, G.,Cambillau, C.
(1992) Nature 356: 615
- Dynamics of Fusarium Solani Cutinase Investigated Through Structural Comparison Among Different Crystal Forms of its Variants
Longhi, S.,Nicolas, A.,Creveld, L.,Egmond, M.,Verrips, C.T.,De Vlieg, J.,Martinez, C.,Cambillau, C.
(1996) Proteins 26: 442
- Contribution of Cutinase Serine 42 Side Chain to the Stabilization of the Oxyanion Transition State
Nicolas, A.,Egmond, M.,Verrips, C.T.,De Vlieg, J.,Longhi, S.,Cambillau, C.,Martinez, C.
(1996) Biochemistry 35: 398
- Cutinase, a Lipolytic Enzyme with a Preformed Oxyanion Hole
Martinez, C.,Nicolas, A.,Van Tilbeurgh, H.,Egloff, M.P.,Cudrey, C.,Verger, R.,Cambillau, C.
(1994) Biochemistry 33: 83
Cutinase from Fusarium solani is a lipolytic enzyme that hydrolyses triglycerides efficiently. All the inhibited forms of lipolytic enzymes described so far are based on the use of small organophosphate and organophosphonate inhibitors, which bear li ...
Cutinase from Fusarium solani is a lipolytic enzyme that hydrolyses triglycerides efficiently. All the inhibited forms of lipolytic enzymes described so far are based on the use of small organophosphate and organophosphonate inhibitors, which bear little resemblance to a natural triglyceride substrate. In this article we describe the crystal structure of cutinase covalently inhibited by (R)-1,2-dibutyl-carbamoylglycero-3-O-p-nitrophenylbutyl-phos phonate, a triglyceride analogue mimicking the first tetrahedral intermediate along the reaction pathway. The structure, which has been solved at 2.3 A, reveals that in both the protein molecules of the asymmetric unit the inhibitor is almost completely embedded in the active site crevice. The overall shape of the inhibitor is that of a fork: the two dibutyl-carbamoyl chains point towards the surface of the protein, whereas the butyl chain bound to the phosphorous atom is roughly perpendicular to the sn-1 and sn-2 chains. The sn-3 chain is accommodated in a rather small pocket at the bottom of the active site crevice, thus providing a structural explanation for the preference of cutinase for short acyl chain substrates.
Architecture et Fonction des Macromolécules Biologiques, UPR 9039, CNRS, Marseille, France.