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Proteome-wide identification of predominant subcellular protein localizations in a bacterial model organism

Stekhoven, Daniel J. and Omasits, Ulrich and Quebatte, Maxime and Dehio, Christoph and Ahrens, Christian H.. (2014) Proteome-wide identification of predominant subcellular protein localizations in a bacterial model organism. Journal of Proteomics , 99. pp. 123-137.

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Official URL: http://edoc.unibas.ch/50261/

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Abstract

Proteomics data provide unique insights into biological systems, including the predominant subcellular localization (SCL) of proteins, which can reveal important clues about their functions. Here we analyzed data of a complete prokaryotic proteome expressed under two conditions mimicking interaction of the emerging pathogen Bartonella henselae with its mammalian host. Normalized spectral count data from cytoplasmic, total membrane, inner and outer membrane fractions allowed us to identify the predominant SCL for 82% of the identified proteins. The spectral count proportion of total membrane versus cytoplasmic fractions indicated the propensity of cytoplasmic proteins to co-fractionate with the inner membrane, and enabled us to distinguish cytoplasmic, peripheral inner membrane and bona fide inner membrane proteins. Principal component analysis and k-nearest neighbor classification training on selected marker proteins or predominantly localized proteins, allowed us to determine an extensive catalog of at least 74 expressed outer membrane proteins, and to extend the SCL assignment to 94% of the identified proteins, including 18% where in silico methods gave no prediction. Suitable experimental proteomics data combined with straightforward computational approaches can thus identify the predominant SCL on a proteome-wide scale. Finally, we present a conceptual approach to identify proteins potentially changing their SCL in a condition-dependent fashion.; The work presented here describes the first prokaryotic proteome-wide subcellular localization (SCL) dataset for the emerging pathogen B. henselae (Bhen). The study indicates that suitable subcellular fractionation experiments combined with straight-forward computational analysis approaches assessing the proportion of spectral counts observed in different subcellular fractions are powerful for determining the predominant SCL of a large percentage of the experimentally observed proteins. This includes numerous cases where in silico prediction methods do not provide any prediction. Avoiding a treatment with harsh conditions, cytoplasmic proteins tend to co-fractionate with proteins of the inner membrane fraction, indicative of close functional interactions. The spectral count proportion (SCP) of total membrane versus cytoplasmic fractions allowed us to obtain a good indication about the relative proximity of individual protein complex members to the inner membrane. Using principal component analysis and k-nearest neighbor approaches, we were able to extend the percentage of proteins with a predominant experimental localization to over 90% of all expressed proteins and identified a set of at least 74 outer membrane (OM) proteins. In general, OM proteins represent a rich source of candidates for the development of urgently needed new therapeutics in combat of resurgence of infectious disease and multi-drug resistant bacteria. Finally, by comparing the data from two infection biology relevant conditions, we conceptually explore methods to identify and visualize potential candidates that may partially change their SCL in these different conditions. The data are made available to researchers as a SCL compendium for Bhen and as an assistance in further improving in silico SCL prediction algorithms.
Faculties and Departments:05 Faculty of Science > Departement Biozentrum > Infection Biology > Molecular Microbiology (Dehio)
UniBasel Contributors:Dehio, Christoph and Qu├ębatte, Maxime
Item Type:Article, refereed
Article Subtype:Research Article
Publisher:Elsevier
ISSN:1874-3919
e-ISSN:1876-7737
Note:Publication type according to Uni Basel Research Database: Journal article
Identification Number:
Last Modified:04 Dec 2017 10:16
Deposited On:04 Dec 2017 10:16

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