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Kilcoyne, M,Shah, M,Gerlach, JQ,Bhavanandan, V,Nagaraj, V,Smith, AD,Fujiyama, K,Sommer, U,Costello, CE,Olszewski, N,Joshi, L
2009
September
Journal Of Plant Physiology
O-glycosylation of protein subpopulations in alcohol-extracted rice proteins
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Mucin type O-GlcNAc O-glycosylation Prolamin Rice LINKED N-ACETYLGLUCOSAMINE STORAGE PROTEINS SECRET-AGENT NUCLEOCYTOPLASMIC PROTEINS SIGNAL-TRANSDUCTION GLCNAC TRANSFERASE DYNAMIC INTERPLAY CAPSID PROTEIN GOLGI-COMPLEX NUCLEAR-PORE
166
219
232
Mucin-type O-glycosylation has been well characterized in mammalian systems but not in plants. In this study, the purified alcohol-soluble, non-reduced protein (prolamin) fraction from rice seed was investigated for the occurrence of O-linked oligosaccharides. As storage prolamins are unlikely to be O-glycosylated, any O-glycosylation found was likely to belong to co-extracted proteins, whether because of association with the protein body or solubility. SDS-PAGE and MS analyses revealed 14 and 16 kDa protein families in fractions that bound to the Lectins peanut agglutinin (PNA), Vicia villosa lectin (VVL) and Jacalin, indicative of the presence of C-linked saccharides. Enzymatic cleavage, fluorescent labeling and high-performance Liquid chromatography (HPLC) analysis demonstrated a peak consistent with Gal-beta-(1 -> 3)-GalNAc, with similar MS/MS fragmentation. Additionally, upon chemical analysis, a GlcNAc-containing O-linked carbohydrate moiety was discovered. Protein blotting with anti-O-GlcNAc antibody (clone CTD110.6) was positive in a subpoputation of the 14 kDa alcohol-soluble protein fraction, but a hot capping experiment was negative. Therefore, the GlcNAc residue in this case is unlikely to be terminal. Additionally, a positive reaction with CTD110.6mAb cannot be taken as absolute proof of O-GlcNAc modification and further confirmatory experiments should be employed.We hypothesize that O-glycosylation may contribute to protein functionality or regulation. Further investigation is required to identify the specific proteins with these modifications. This 'reverse' approach could lead to the identification of proteins involved in mRNA targeting, signaling, translation, anchoring or maintenance of translational quiescence and may be applied to germinating rice seed extracts for further elucidation of protein function and regulation. (C) 2008 Elsevier GmbH. All rights reserved.
DOI 10.1016/j.jplph.2008.05.007
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