In vivo functional expression of a screened P. aeruginosa chaperone-dependent lipase in E. coli
- Xiangping Wu†1,
- Pengyong You†1,
- Erzheng Su1Email author,
- Jingjing Xu1,
- Bei Gao1 and
- Dongzhi Wei1Email author
© Wu et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2012
Received: 4 June 2012
Accepted: 3 September 2012
Published: 6 September 2012
Microbial lipases particularly Pseudomonas lipases are widely used for biotechnological applications. It is a meaningful work to design experiments to obtain high-level active lipase. There is a limiting factor for functional overexpression of the Pseudomonas lipase that a chaperone is necessary for effective folding. As previously reported, several methods had been used to resolve the problem. In this work, the lipase (LipA) and its chaperone (LipB) from a screened strain named AB which belongs to Pseudomonas aeruginosa were overexpressed in E. coli with two dual expression plasmid systems to enhance the production of the active lipase LipA without in vitro refolding process.
In this work, we screened a lipase-produced strain named AB through the screening procedure, which was identified as P. aeruginosa on the basis of 16S rDNA. Genomic DNA obtained from the strain was used to isolate the gene lipA (936 bp) and lipase specific foldase gene lipB (1023 bp). One single expression plasmid system E. coli BL21/pET28a-lipAB and two dual expression plasmid systems E. coli BL21/pETDuet-lipA-lipB and E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB were successfully constructed. The lipase activities of the three expression systems were compared to choose the optimal expression method. Under the same cultured condition, the activities of the lipases expressed by E. coli BL21/pET28a-lipAB and E. coli BL21/pETDuet-lipA-lipB were 1300 U/L and 3200 U/L, respectively, while the activity of the lipase expressed by E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB was up to 8500 U/L. The lipase LipA had an optimal temperature of 30°C and an optimal pH of 9 with a strong pH tolerance. The active LipA could catalyze the reaction between fatty alcohols and fatty acids to generate fatty acid alkyl esters, which meant that LipA was able to catalyze esterification reaction. The most suitable fatty acid and alcohol substrates for esterification were octylic acid and hexanol, respectively.
The effect of different plasmid system on the active LipA expression was significantly different. pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB was more suitable for the expression of active LipA than pET28a-lipAB and pETDuet-lipA-lipB. The LipA showed obvious esterification activity and thus had potential biocatalytic applications. The expression method reported here can give reference for the expression of those enzymes that require chaperones.
KeywordsPseudomonas aeruginosa Lipase Chaperone Dual expression plasmid Esterification
Lipases (triacylglycerol acylhydrolases, EC 184.108.40.206) catalyze the hydrolysis and synthesis of a variety of acylglycerols at the interface of lipid and water . Owing to the properties like wide substrate specificity, high enantio- and regioselectivity, lipases have a wide range of potential applications in industry such as organic synthesis, detergent formulation, food and pharmaceutical industries [2, 3]. Pseudomonas lipases display special biochemical characteristics which are not common among the lipases produced by other microorganism. For example, it has exhibited amide hydrolyzing activity  and high enantioselectivity towards hydrolysis of racemic esters [5, 6].
In spite of various potential applications of Pseudomonas lipases, their functional overexpression requires a lipase-specific chaperone to fold into an active conformation [7, 8]. Although the lipases can be produced by their homologous expression in Pseudomonas hosts, many Pseudomonas strains are potential pathogens and special safety regulations need to govern their cultivation. Therefore, it is necessary to set up a heterologous expression system and develop efficient refolding procedure.
Recent years, many microbial lipase genes had been isolated, cloned, sequenced and overexpressed in homologous or heterologous hosts such as Escherichia coli, filamentous fungi or yeast. The expression of recombinant proteins in bacteria hosts often results in the formation of inclusion bodies which are insoluble and inactive. Many methods had been used to obtain high active expression amount of Pseudomonas lipases [9–12]. The amount of active enzyme achieved by co-expression of Pseudomonas lipase and its cognate foldase in an expression vector was low because of the complexity of the gene regulatory and secretion mechanisms [13–15]. Therefore, two expression vectors had been used to solve this problem. For example, Madan B and Mishra P  put the lipA and lipB under the influence of strong T7 promoter in pET32Xa/LIC and pET29a vectors, respectively. Then E. coli BL21 (DE3) containing pETlipA and pETlipB was expressed upon induction with IPTG, and the productivity attained to 812 U L-1 h-1. Akbari et al.  also subcloned the lipase and lipase specific foldase into two separate expression vectors and expressed in E. coli as inactive inclusion bodies and soluble form, respectively. Then the lipase and lipase special foldase were mixed in vitro to refold active lipase. The effect of different concentrations of various additives on the lipase refolding was investigated, and the best yield of 70 IU/ml was obtained.
In this work, a lipase-producing strain was screened from oil-rich soil and identified as Pseudomonas aeruginosa through 16S rDNA sequence analysis. Then the lipase gene lipA and the lipase special foldase gene lipB were successfully cloned and sequenced. The expression vectors pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 containing two multiple cloning sites (MCS) were used to co-express the two target genes. In vivo expression of the active lipase was successfully achieved. To date, only one report by Quyen et al.  achieved the expression of in vivo functional lipase in heterologous host E. coli using a dual expression plasmid system which was derived from pET22b. It demonstrated that a dual expression plasmid system E. coli could overproduce and secrete the active chaperone-dependent lipase (subfamilies I.1 and I.2) in vivo. An improved dual expression plasmid system E. coli could be potentially applied for industrial-scale production of subfamily I.1 and I.2 lipases.
Results and discussion
Identification of the lipase-producing strain
Cloning and sequence analysis of lipase and lipase foldase genes from strain AB
Genomic DNA obtained from the strain AB was used to isolate the lipase and lipase specific foldase genes. The lipase gene named lipA consisted of 936 nucleotides, encoding 311 amino acids, and the size of lipase specific foldase gene named lipB was 1023 bp, encoding 340 amino acids. Both genes had 99% homology with reported sequences that from Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 (AE004091.2) or Pseudomonas aeruginosa lip9 (AB290342.1). The gene lipA had nine nucleotides different from that of Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1, but only one amino acid was different (Lys was replaced by Arg). The gene lipB which encoded lipase-specific chaperone was coexpressed along with the structure gene of lipA in the same operon in P.aeruginosa. The gene lipAB which contained both lipA and lipB consisted of 2008 nucleotides, and there were 49 bp between lipA and lipB. The nucleotide sequences of lipA (936 bp) and lipB (1023 bp) had been deposited in the GenBank database under accession numbers JN594060 and JN594061, respectively.
Expression of the lipase using different expression plasmid systems
In this work, three expression plasmids, one single expression plasmid pET28a and two dual expression plasmids pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1, were investigated for high level expression of the active lipase. pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 are both designed for the coexpression of two target genes. Each of the vectors contains two multiple cloning sites (MCS), and each of which is preceded by a T7 promoter/lac operator and ribosome binding site (rbs) . The vector pACYCDuet-1 carries the P15A replicon, lacI gene and chloramphenicol resistance gene. While the vector pETDuet-1 carries the pBR322-derived ColE1 replicon, lacI gene and ampicillin resistance gene. pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 can be used in combination in an appropriate host strain for the coexpression of up to 4 target genes.
The whole cell expression level of LipA was almost the same in the three expression plasmid systems E. coli BL21/pET28a-lipAB (Figure 3A, lane1), E. coli BL21/pETDuet-lipA lipB (Figure 3B, lane 1) and E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA lipB (Figure 3C, lane 1) in the same condition. However, the active LipA level in the whole cell lysate's supernatant was obviously different among the three expression plasmid systems. The amount of active LipA expressed by the E. coli BL21/pET28a-lipAB (Figure 3A, lane2) and the E. coli BL21/pETDuet-lipA lipB (Figure 3B, lane 2) was less than that of the E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA lipB (Figure 3C, lane 2). The expression level of LipB was also significantly different among the three expression plasmid systems. The amount of the LipB expressed by the E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA lipB (Figure 3C) was much more than those of the other two expression plasmid systems. The lipase activity of different recombinant E. coli cell lysate's supernatants containing active lipase was also determined. The result showed that the activity of plasmid pET28a-lipAB system was only 1300 U/L, and the activity of plasmid pETDuet-lipA lipB system was 3200 U/L, but that of plasmid pACYCDuet-lipA lipB system could up to 8500 U/L, which was more than six times than the single expression plasmid pET28a-lipAB system. These results indicated that LipB was essential for the production of active LipA, which was agreement with many other reports. Gerritse et al.  found that the expression level of the LipB played a key role in the expression and secretion of the active lipase when the copy number of the plasmid carrying the exogenous gene was more than 10, and only when the LipB expression amount was raised, the activity of the lipase could be improved. Also, Quyen et al.  reported that the active lipase was negligible when the coexpressed chaperone LipB in the gene cluster was expressed at a negligible level in comparison to the LipA.
The ratio of lipase and chaperone was important to the lipase activity. Traub et al.  reported that the lipase and chaperone must be present in equimolar amounts to obtain optimal refolding efficiency. Akbari et al.  also reported that the concentration of lipase and foldase was an important parameter affecting refolding process. In this work, the SDS-PAGE showed that the concentration of LipA and LipB was in a more equal proportion in pACYCDuet-lipA lipB system than those of pETDuet-lipA lipB system and pET28a-lipAB system (Figure 3A-C). Therefore, the LipA expressed by pACYCDuet-lipA lipB system could be more refolded into active conformation. This can explain the result that the lipase activity expressed by pACYCDuet-lipA lipB system was more than those of pETDuet-lipA lipB system and pET28a-lipAB system in the same condition.
In addition, the two dual expression plasmids pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 have different replicons, so they can be recombined in the same host strain for the overexpression of target genes. In this work, the two plasmids pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB and pETDuet-lipA-lipB were transferred into the same E. coli BL21 to hope further improvement of the LipA and LipB expression. After induction with IPTG, the activity of the lipase expressed by E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB + pETDuet-lipA-lipB was only 3000 U/L, which was lower than that of E. coli BL21/pETDuet-lipA-lipB or E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB single plasmid system. The copy number of pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB or/and pETDuet-lipA-lipB may decrease when the two plasmids existed in the same host strain.
As previously reported, the gene regulatory and secretion mechanisms were complex by coexpression of lipase and its special foldase in an expression vector. In this work, two dual expression plasmids systems were used to enhance the expression amount of the LipB in E. coli in order to obtain more active lipase in vivo. The result showed that the dual expression plasmids could obviously increase the expression level of active lipase. But different dual expression plasmid showed different effect, and the plasmid pACYCDuet-1 was more suitable for the co-expression LipA and LipB than the plasmid pETDuet-1. So far, only Quyen et al.  had chose a dual expression plasmid system to express an active lipase, but the dual expression plasmid was derived from pET22b and its construction process was complex. The dual expression plasmids pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 were both the commercial plasmids, which were more convenient for practical application.
Characterization of the lipase
To examine the properties of the lipase produced by E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB, the recombinant lipase was purified to homogeneity (more than 95%) using nickel affinity chromatography (Ni-NTA) by exploiting the histidine tag.
In this work, a lipase-producing strain identified as P. aeruginosa was isolated through the screening procedure. The lipase gene lipA (936 bp) and lipase specific foldase gene lipB (1023 bp) were cloned from the P.aeruginosa. Three heterologous expression systems were established for the expression of active lipase in vivo. The plasmid pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB was the optimal expression plasmid among the three expression plasmids constructed in this work, and the lipase activity produced by E. coli BL21/pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB could be up to 8500 U/L. The lipase had an optimal temperature of 30°C and an optimal pH of 9. The lipase showed obvious esterification activity and thus had potential biocatalytic applications.
Restriction enzymes, T4 DNA ligase, and Taq polymerase premix were supplied by MBI Fermentas (Germany). The DNA gel extraction and plasmid extraction were purchased from Generay Biotech (Shanghai) Co., Ltd. Peptone and yeast extract were obtained from Oxoid. All reagents were of analytical grade unless otherwise stated.
Strains, plasmids and cultured conditions
Soil samples were collected from oil-rich soil near restaurants or residential area. E. coli DH5α was used for transforming and cloning recombinant plasmids, and E. coli BL21 (DE3) was used as a host for gene expression. Plasmids pET28a, pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 preserved in our laboratory were used for the construction of the expression systems. The antibiotic concentrations used for the optimum growth of strains were 100 μg/ml of ampicillin, 50 μg/ml of kanamycin and 100 μg/ml of chloramphenicol. E. coli was cultured at 37°C in Luria-Bertani medium (LB) supplemented with antibiotics. Protein expression was induced by the addition of 0.5 mM IPTG to the growth medium.
Isolation of lipase-producing strain
LB medium added with 1% olive oil emulsion was used as enrichment medium. The culture was repeatedly transferred to fresh medium for three times. Then, samples of the culture were diluted and spread on Rhodamine B agar plates (yeast extract 0.5%, tryptone 1%, NaCl 1%, olive oil 1%, Rhodamine B 0.001% and agar 1.5%). The plates were incubated at 37°C for 48 h. The microbes showing obviously red hydrolysis circle were pointed on the new Rhodamine B agar plates. The ones showing high ratios of red hydrolysis circle were selected as potential lipase producers and identified by means of 16S rDNA.
Chromosomal DNA of the screened strain was obtained from cells grown in LB medium at 200 rpm at 37°C for 24 h as described by Ausubel et al.  with some modification, as the precipitation of DNA was carried out using ethanol instead of isopropanol. Plasmid DNA was isolated by alkaline lysis method . The oligonucleotide primers used in this study were synthesized by Generay Biotech (Shanghai) Co., Ltd.
Cloning of lipase and lipase specific foldase genes
Primers used in this work (F: forward primer, R: reverse primer)
Amplification of lipA, BamHI site
Amplification of lipA, HindIII site
Amplification of lipB, NdeI site
Amplification of lipB, XhoI site
Amplification of lipAB, BamHI site
Amplification of lipAB, HindIII site
For cloning the lipase gene lipA and lipase specific foldase gene lipB, following oligonucleotides in the Table 1 were used for PCR amplification. Each reaction mixture (50 μl) contained premix 25 μl, ddH2O 22 μl, sense primer (20 μM) 1 μl, antisense primer (20 μM) 1 μl and genomic DNA 1 μl. While the gene named lipAB contained both lipA and lipB had a higher G + C content than the usual gene, 2 μl DMSO was added to the reaction mixture. The PCR for lipA consisted of an initial denaturation for 5 min at 94°C. Thirty cycles were run, and each cycle consisted of 1 min of denaturation at 94°C, 45 s of annealing at 60°C and 1 min of extension at 72°C followed by a final extension of 10 min at 72°C. For amplification of lipB, annealing temperature was 53°C. For amplification of the gene lipAB contained both lipA and lipB, step down PCR programme was run, which consisted of six steps with annealing temperature declined from 65°C to 55°C at the interval of 2°C. All of the resultant PCR products were then ligated with plasmid pMD19-T, respectively. The constructed plasmids T-lipA, T-lipB and T-lipAB were sequenced by BGI and blasted on NCBI.
Construction of the expression plasmids
The constructed plasmid T-lipA which contained lipA gene was digested with BamHI and HindIII and ligated into similarly digested pACYCDuet-1 and pETDuet-1 vectors using T4 DNA ligase, respectively. The re-constructed plasmids were named as pACYCDuet-lipA and pETDuet-lipA, respectively. Similarly, the constructed plasmid T-lipB which contained lipB gene was digested with NdeI and XhoI and ligated into similarly digested pACYCDuet-lipA and pETDuet-lipB vectors using T4 DNA ligase, respectively. The re-constructed plasmids were named as pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB and pETDuet-lipA-lipB, respectively (see the Additional file 1 (B) and (C) genetic maps). The constructed plasmid T-lipAB which contained both lipA and lipB was digested with BamHI and HindIII and ligated into similarly digested pET28a. The re-constructed plasmid was named as pET28a-lipAB (see the Additional file 1 (A) genetic map). The construction process of the recombinant plasmid pACYCDuet-lipA-lipB was shown in the Additional file 2. The other two recombinant plasmids were also constructed through the similarly process.
Competent E. coli DH5α cells prepared by CaCl2 method were transformed using the heat shock and cold treatment . All the transformed colonies were screened by colony PCR followed by double digestion of the constructed plasmid.
Functional expression of recombinant lipase in E. coli
All the recombinant plasmids were transformed into E. coli BL21 (DE3) for protein overexpression. The transformants were grown in LB medium added with the corresponding antibiotic at 37°C and 200 rpm. When the optical density (OD) at 600 nm reached about 0.8, IPTG was added to a final concentration of 0.5 mM. Incubation at 20°C for a further 20 h, cells were harvested by centrifugation (8,000 rpm, 5 min at 4°C). The pellet was washed with 50 mM Tris–HCl buffer (pH 8.0) and was resuspended in 10 ml of the same buffer. The cells were then disrupted by sonication at the power controlled from 200 W to 400 W, and each circle worked 4 s and intermitted 5 s, continued 20 min. Bacterium fluid should be held in ice bath during the sonication to prevent protein denaturation. The cell lysate was centrifuged at 10,000 rpm for 10 min. The supernatant was collected as soluble fraction, while the pellet was taken as the insoluble fraction and resuspended in an equal volume of Tris–HCl buffer (pH 8.0).
In order to detect the recombinant protein, 20 μl of samples were analyzed by sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS) gel electrophoresis (GE) as described by Laemmli . Proteins were stained with Coomassie Brilliant Blue R-250. The soluble fraction which contained active lipase was subjected to activity determination by alkali titration method.
Determination of the lipase activity
Two methods were adopted to determine the lipase activity in this work. One method estimated the free fatty acid by alkali titration using olive oil as the substrate . 1 ml enzyme solution was added to the substrate solution containing 5 ml of 10% emulsified olive oil in 10% gum acacia and 2.5 ml of 0.2 mol/L Tris–HCl buffer (pH 8.0). The enzyme-substrate solution was incubated on water bath shaker at 30°C and 150 rpm for 10 min. 10 ml ethanol was added to stop the reaction. Liberated fatty acids were titrated with 0.05 mol/L NaOH using phenolphthalein as indicator. One unit (U) was defined as the amount of enzyme that released 1 μmol fatty acid per minute under the standard assay conditions. This method was used to determine the expressed lipase activity of different recombinant E. coli.
The other method determined the liberated pNP using para-nitrophenyl palmitate (pNPP) as substrate  with slight modifications. The pNPP was dissolved in 2-propanol to make the concentration of 3 mg/ml. The substrate solution consisted of 0.1 ml of pNPP solution and 2.8 ml Tris–HCl buffer (20 mM, pH8). The reaction was carried out at 30°C by adding 0.1 ml appropriately diluted enzyme solution to the substrate solution preincubated at 30°C for 5 min, and incubation was continued for further 5 min. The test tubes were immersed in ice till the optical density was taken at 405 nm. One unit (U) was defined as the amount of enzyme that liberated 1 μmol pNP per minute under the standard assay conditions. This method was used to assay the characterization of lipase.
Characterization of lipase
The optimum pH for the purified lipase was evaluated over a pH range from 6.0 to 11.0 under the standard assay procedures. 20 mM of sodium phosphate buffer (pH6.0-8.0) and borax buffer (8.0-11.0) were used. The pH stability of the lipase was investigated at 30°C by preincubation of the enzyme solutions in the described buffer systems in the absence of substrate for 30 min. The reaction mixture was then subjected to the standard assay procedures and a pH profile was produced with the enzyme activity at the optimum pH set to 100%.
The optimum temperature for the purified lipase was measured at various temperatures (20-50°C) under standard assay procedures. A temperature profile was produced with the enzyme activity at the optimum temperature set to 100%. The thermostability of the lipase was investigated by preincubating the enzyme solutions at various temperatures (20-50°C) for 15, 30, 60 and 90 min, respectively. The residual lipase activity of the samples was then assayed under standard assay procedures.
In order to investigate the esterification characterization of the lipase, the purified lipase was lyophilized for 12 h, and the dried powder was used as the lipase catalyst. The reaction mixture contained 1 mmol alcohol, 1 mmol fatty acid and 5 ml n-hexane. 5.0 mg lipase powder was added into the reaction mixture and the reaction was carried out at 30°C for 8 h. 1 ml of reaction liquid was centrifuged at 8000 rpm for 5 min, and the supernatant was for gas chromatography (GC) analysis. The product was identified by GC-MS. Butanol, hexanol, octanol, decanol and dodecanol were selected to esterify with hexanoic acid for optimum alcohol substrate investigation. Butyric acid, hexanoic acid, octylic acid, capric acid, lauric acid, tetradecanoic acid, palmitic acid and stearic acid were selected to esterify with hexanol for optimum fatty acid substrate investigation. GC analysis was performed on an Agilent 6890 Gas Chromatograph equipped with a flame ionization detector (FID) and a HP-5 capillary column (5% phenyl methyl siloxane capillary, 30.0 m × 320 μm × 0.25 μm nomimal). The column temperature was kept at 60°C for 0.5 min, heated to 220°C at 10°C/min. The temperatures of the injector and detector were set at 250°C.
This work was supported by the Open Funding Project of the State Key Laboratory of Bioreactor Engineering, the Fundamental Research Funds for the Central Universities and the Specialized Research Fund for the Doctoral Program (New Teachers) of Higher Education (20090074120015).
- Jaeger KE, Ransac S, Dijkstra BW, Colson C, van Heuvel M, Misset O: Bacterial lipases. FEMS Microbiol Rev. 1994, 15 (1): 29-63. 10.1111/j.1574-6976.1994.tb00121.x.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Reetz MT: Lipases as practical biocatalysts. Curr Opin Chem Biol. 2002, 6 (2): 145-150. 10.1016/S1367-5931(02)00297-1.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jaeger KE, Eggert T: Lipases for biotechnology. Curr Opin Biotechnol. 2002, 13 (4): 390-397. 10.1016/S0958-1669(02)00341-5.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fujii R, Nakagawa Y, Hiratake J, Sogabe A, Sakata K: Directed evolution of Pseudomonas aeruginosa lipase for improved amide-hydrolyzing activity. Protein Eng Des Sel. 2005, 18 (2): 93-101. 10.1093/protein/gzi001.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kato K, Tanaka S, Fujii S, Katayama M, Kimoto H: Preparation of optically active trifluoromethylated (3′-indolyl) thiacarboxylic acids, novel plant growth regulators, through lipase-catalyzed enantioselective hydrolysis. J Biosci Bioeng. 1999, 87 (1): 76-81. 10.1016/S1389-1723(99)80011-5.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Liebeton K, Zonta A, Schimossek K, Nardini M, Lang D, Dijkstra BW, Reetz MT, Jaeger KE: Directed evolution of an enantioselective lipase. Chem Biol. 2000, 7 (9): 709-718. 10.1016/S1074-5521(00)00015-6.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Arpigny JL, Jaeger KE: Bacterial lipolytic enzymes: classification and properties. Biochem J. 1999, 343: 177-183. 10.1042/0264-6021:3430177.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rosenau F, Tommassen J, Jaeger KE: Lipase-specific foldases. Chembiochem. 2004, 5 (2): 152-161. 10.1002/cbic.200300761.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jorgensen ST, Skov KW, Diderichsen B: Cloning, Sequence, and expression of a lipase gene from Pseudomonas cepacia: lipase production in heterologous hosts requires two Pseudomonas genes. J Bacteriol. 1991, 173 (2): 559-567.Google Scholar
- Oshima-Hirayama N, Yoshikawa K, Nishioka T, Oda J: Lipase from Pseudomonas aeruginosa production in Escherichia coli and activation in vitro with a protein from the downstream gene. Eur J Biochem. 1993, 215 (2): 239-246. 10.1111/j.1432-1033.1993.tb18028.x.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hobson AH, Buckley CM, Aamand JL, Jorgensen ST, Diderichsen B, Mcconnell DJ: Activation of a bacterial lipase by its chaperone. P Natl Acad Sci USA. 1993, 90 (12): 5682-5686. 10.1073/pnas.90.12.5682.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yang JH, Kobayashi K, Iwasaki Y, Nakano H, Yamane T: In vitro analysis of roles of a disulfide bridge and a calcium binding site in activation of Pseudomonas sp. strain KWI-56 lipase. J Bacteriol. 2000, 182 (2): 295-302. 10.1128/JB.182.2.295-302.2000.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rosenau F, Jaeger KE: Bacterial lipases from Pseudomonas: regulation of gene expression and mechanisms of secretion. Biochimie. 2000, 82 (11): 1023-1032. 10.1016/S0300-9084(00)01182-2.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Frenken LGJ, Groot AD, Tommassen J, Verrips CT: Role of the lipB gene product in the folding of the secreted lipase of Pseudomonas glumae. Mol Microbiol. 1993, 9 (3): 591-599. 10.1111/j.1365-2958.1993.tb01719.x.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ihara F, Okamoto I, Akao K, Nihira T, Yamada Y: Lipase modulator protein (LimL) of Pseudomonas sp. strain 109. J Bacteriol. 1995, 177 (5): 1254-1258.Google Scholar
- Madan B, Mishra P: Co-expression of the lipase and foldase of Pseudomonas aeruginosa to a functional lipase in Escherichia coli. Appl Microbiol Biot. 2010, 85 (3): 597-604. 10.1007/s00253-009-2131-4.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Akbari N, Khosro K, Rezaie S, Mirdamadi S, Shavandi M, Ghaemi N: High-level expression of lipase in Escherichia coli and recovery of active recombinant enzyme through in vitro refolding. Protein Expres Purif. 2010, 70 (1): 75-80. 10.1016/j.pep.2009.08.009.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Quyen TD, Vu CH, Le GTT: Enhancing functional production of a chaperone-dependent lipase in Escherichia coli using the dual expression cassette plasmid. Microb Cell Fact. 2012, 11: 29-10.1186/1475-2859-11-29.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Novy R, Yaeger K, Held D, Mierendorf R: Coexpression of multiple target proteins in E. coli. Innovations. 2002, 15: 2-6.Google Scholar
- Gerritse G, Ronald WJH, Quax WJ: Development of a Lipase fermentation process that uses a recombinant Pseudomonas alcaligenes strain. Appl Environ Microb. 1998, 64 (7): 2644-2651.Google Scholar
- Quyen DT, Le GTT, Nguyen TT, Oh TK, Lee JK: High-level heterologous expression and properties of a novel lipase from Ralstonia sp. M1. Protein Exp Purif. 2005, 39 (1): 97-106. 10.1016/j.pep.2004.10.001.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Traub PC, Schmidt-Dannert C, Schmitt J, Schmid RD: Gene synthesis, expression in E. coli, and in vitro refolding of Pseudomonas sp. KWI 56 and Chromobacterium viscosum lipases and their chaperones. Appl Microbiol Biot. 2001, 55 (2): 198-204. 10.1007/s002530000492.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jinwal UK, Roy U, Chowdhury AR, Bhaduri AP, Roy PK: Purification and characterization of an alkaline lipase from a newly isolated Pseudomonas mendocina PK-12CS and chemoselective hydrolysis of fatty acid ester. Bioorg Med Chem. 2003, 11 (6): 1041-1046. 10.1016/S0968-0896(02)00516-3.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Karadzic I, Masui A, Zivkovic LI, Fujiwara N: Purification and characterization of an alkaline lipase from Pseudomonas aeruginosa isolated from putrid mineral cutting oil as component of metalworking fluid. J Biosci Bioeng. 2006, 102 (2): 82-89. 10.1263/jbb.102.82.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ausubel FM, Brent R, Kingston RE, Moore DD, Seidman JG, Smith JA, Struhl K: Current protocols in molecular biology, Volume 1. 2nd edition. Wiley; New York: 1987.
- Sambrook J, Fritsch E, Maniatis T: Molecular cloning: a laboratory manual. 1989, Cold Spring Harbor, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory PressGoogle Scholar
- Laemmli UK: Cleavage of structure proteins during the assembly of the head of bacteriophage T4. Nature. 1970, 227: 680-685. 10.1038/227680a0.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Borkar PS, Bodade RG: Purification and characterization of extracellular lipase from a new strain-Pseudomonas Aeruginosa SRT 9. Braz J Microbiol. 2009, 40: 358-366. 10.1590/S1517-83822009000200028.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Winkler UK, Stuckmann M: Glycogen, hyaluronate and some other polysaccharides greatly enhance the formation of exolipase by Serratia marcescens. J Bacteriol. 1979, 138 (3): 663-670.Google Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.