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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28342817/complete-genome-sequence-of-streptomyces-griseochromogenes-atcc-14511-t-a-producer-of-nucleoside-compounds-and-diverse-secondary-metabolites
#1
Wu Lijuan, Guoqing Chen, Guozhong Feng
ATCC 14511(T) (=DSM 40499, =NBRC 13413) is a type strain of Streptomyces griseochromogenes. It is known as a producer of nucleoside antibiotic, blasticidin S. In this report we present the complete genome sequence of S. griseochromogenes ATCC 14511(T), which consists of 10,764,674bp with a linear chromosome, 9,822 protein-coding genes, 6 rRNA operons, 74 tRNA and 3 sRNA. The genomic analysis revealed that 52 putative gene clusters are involved in the biosynthesis of secondary metabolites, including four gene clusters of nucleoside antibiotics...
March 22, 2017: Journal of Biotechnology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28338832/evidence-of-translation-efficiency-adaptation-of-the-coding-regions-of-the-bacteriophage-lambda
#2
Eli Goz, Oriah Mioduser, Alon Diament, Tamir Tuller
Deciphering the way gene expression regulatory aspects are encoded in viral genomes is a challenging mission with ramifications related to all biomedical disciplines. Here, we aimed to understand how the evolution shapes the bacteriophage lambda genes by performing a high resolution analysis of ribosomal profiling data and gene expression related synonymous/silent information encoded in bacteriophage coding regions.We demonstrated evidence of selection for distinct compositions of synonymous codons in early and late viral genes related to the adaptation of translation efficiency to different bacteriophage developmental stages...
February 28, 2017: DNA Research: An International Journal for Rapid Publication of Reports on Genes and Genomes
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28335556/trm5-and-trmd-two-enzymes-from-distinct-origins-catalyze-the-identical-trna-modification-m%C3%A2-g37
#3
REVIEW
Sakurako Goto-Ito, Takuhiro Ito, Shigeyuki Yokoyama
The N¹-atom of guanosine at position 37 in transfer RNA (tRNA) is methylated by tRNA methyltransferase 5 (Trm5) in eukaryotes and archaea, and by tRNA methyltransferase D (TrmD) in bacteria. The resultant modified nucleotide m¹G37 positively regulates the aminoacylation of the tRNA, and simultaneously functions to prevent the +1 frameshift on the ribosome. Interestingly, Trm5 and TrmD have completely distinct origins, and therefore bear different tertiary folds. In this review, we describe the different strategies utilized by Trm5 and TrmD to recognize their substrate tRNAs, mainly based on their crystal structures complexed with substrate tRNAs...
March 21, 2017: Biomolecules
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28335420/efforts-and-challenges-in-engineering-the-genetic-code
#4
REVIEW
Xiao Lin, Allen Chi Shing Yu, Ting Fung Chan
This year marks the 48th anniversary of Francis Crick's seminal work on the origin of the genetic code, in which he first proposed the "frozen accident" hypothesis to describe evolutionary selection against changes to the genetic code that cause devastating global proteome modification. However, numerous efforts have demonstrated the viability of both natural and artificial genetic code variations. Recent advances in genetic engineering allow the creation of synthetic organisms that incorporate noncanonical, or even unnatural, amino acids into the proteome...
March 14, 2017: Life
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28335016/trna-derived-small-rnas-target-transposable-element-transcripts
#5
German Martinez, Sarah G Choudury, R Keith Slotkin
tRNA-derived RNA fragments (tRFs) are 18-26 nucleotide small RNAs that are not random degradation products, but are rather specifically cleaved from mature tRNA transcripts. Abundant in stressed or viral-infected cells, the function and potential targets of tRFs are not known. We identified that in the unstressed wild-type male gamete containing pollen of flowering plants, and analogous reproductive structure in non-flowering plant species, tRFs accumulate to high levels. In the reference plant Arabidopsis thaliana, tRFs are processed by Dicer-like 1 and incorporated into Argonaute1 (AGO1), akin to a microRNA...
February 21, 2017: Nucleic Acids Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28334800/optimization-of-a-novel-biophysical-model-using-large-scale-in-vivo-antisense-hybridization-data-displays-improved-prediction-capabilities-of-structurally-accessible-rna-regions
#6
Jorge Vazquez-Anderson, Mia K Mihailovic, Kevin C Baldridge, Kristofer G Reyes, Katie Haning, Seung Hee Cho, Paul Amador, Warren B Powell, Lydia M Contreras
Current approaches to design efficient antisense RNAs (asRNAs) rely primarily on a thermodynamic understanding of RNA-RNA interactions. However, these approaches depend on structure predictions and have limited accuracy, arguably due to overlooking important cellular environment factors. In this work, we develop a biophysical model to describe asRNA-RNA hybridization that incorporates in vivo factors using large-scale experimental hybridization data for three model RNAs: a group I intron, CsrB and a tRNA. A unique element of our model is the estimation of the availability of the target region to interact with a given asRNA using a differential entropic consideration of suboptimal structures...
February 21, 2017: Nucleic Acids Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28333349/the-multipartite-mitochondrial-genome-of-enteromyxum-leei-myxozoa-eight-fast-evolving-megacircles
#7
Dayana Yahalomi, Michal Haddas-Sasson, Nimrod D Rubinstein, Tamar Feldstein, Arik Diamant, Dorothée Huchon
Myxozoans are a large group of poorly characterized cnidarian parasites. To gain further insight into their evolution, we sequenced the mitochondrial (mt) genome of Enteromyxum leei and reevaluate the mt genome structure of Kudoa iwatai. While the typical animal mt genome is a compact, 13-25 kb, circular chromosome, the mt genome of E. leei was found to be fragmented into eight circular chromosomes of ∼23 kb, making it the largest described animal mt genome. Each chromosome was found to harbor a large non-coding region (∼15 kb), nearly identical between chromosomes...
March 16, 2017: Molecular Biology and Evolution
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28331090/hili-inhibits-hiv-replication-in-activated-t-cells
#8
B Matija Peterlin, Pingyang Liu, Xiaoyun Wang, Daniele Cary, Wei Shao, Marie Leoz, Tian Hong, Tao Pan, Koh Fujinaga
Piwil proteins restrict the replication of mobile genetic elements in the germline. They are also expressed in many transformed cell lines. In this report, we discovered that the human piwil 2 (hili) can also inhibit HIV replication, especially in activated CD4+ T cells that are the preferred target cells for this virus in the infected host. Although resting cells did not express hili, it was rapidly induced following T cell activation. In these cells and transformed cell lines, depletion of hili increased levels of viral proteins and new viral particles...
March 22, 2017: Journal of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28328248/-a8344g-mitochondrial-dna-mutation-observed-in-two-generations
#9
Anett Fekete, Kinga Hadzsiev, Judit Bene, Antónia Nászai, Petra Mátyás, Ágnes Till, Béla Melegh
This article presents the case of a 62-year-old mother and her 41-year-old daughter, who have had severe neurological symptoms for a few decades. After a long investigation period the definite diagnosis of MERRF syndrome was confirmed. After DNA isolation from our patient's blood sample we examined the mitochondrial DNA with direct sequencing. An adenine-guanine substitution was detected in the tRNA gene at position 8344, based on the sequence ferogram the heteroplasmy was over 90%. The clinical phenotype was not clearly characteristic for MERRF syndrome, adult-onset and lipomas are not typical in this disease...
March 2017: Orvosi Hetilap
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28328138/homozygous-mutation-in-ptrh2-gene-causes-progressive-sensorineural-deafness-and-peripheral-neuropathy
#10
Rajech Sharkia, Stavit A Shalev, Abdelnaser Zalan, Milit Marom-David, Nathan Watemberg, Jill E Urquhart, Sarah B Daly, Sanjeev S Bhaskar, Simon G Williams, William G Newman, Ronen Spiegel, Abdussalam Azem, Orly Elpeleg, Muhammad Mahajnah
PTRH2 is an evolutionarily highly conserved mitochondrial protein that belongs to a family of peptidyl-tRNA hydrolases. Recently, patients from two consanguineous families with mutations in the PTRH2 gene were reported. Global developmental delay associated with microcephaly, growth retardation, progressive ataxia, distal muscle weakness with ankle contractures, demyelinating sensorimotor neuropathy, and sensorineural hearing loss were present in all patients, while facial dysmorphism with widely spaced eyes, exotropia, thin upper lip, proximally placed thumbs, and deformities of the fingers and toes were present in some individuals...
April 2017: American Journal of Medical Genetics. Part A
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28328135/confirmation-of-cagsss-syndrome-as-a-distinct-entity-in-a-danish-patient-with-a-novel-homozygous-mutation-in-iars2
#11
Shahida Moosa, Annette Haagerup, Pernille Axel Gregersen, Karin Kastberg Petersen, Janine Altmüller, Holger Thiele, Peter Nürnberg, Tae-Joon Cho, Ok-Hwa Kim, Gen Nishimura, Bernd Wollnik, Ida Vogel
Since the original description of the IARS2-related cataracts, growth hormone deficiency, sensory neuropathy, sensorineural hearing loss, skeletal dysplasia syndrome (CAGSSS; OMIM 616007) in an extended consanguineous family of French-Canadian descent, no further patients have been reported. IARS2 (OMIM 612801) encodes the mitochondrial isoleucine-tRNA synthetase which belongs to the class-I aminoacyl-tRNA synthetase family, and has been implicated in CAGSSS and a form of Leigh syndrome. Here, we report on a female Danish patient with a novel homozygous IARS2 mutation, p...
April 2017: American Journal of Medical Genetics. Part A
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28327539/diverse-mechanisms-of-sulfur-decoration-in-bacterial-trna-and-their-cellular-functions
#12
REVIEW
Chenkang Zheng, Katherine A Black, Patricia C Dos Santos
Sulfur-containing transfer ribonucleic acids (tRNAs) are ubiquitous biomolecules found in all organisms that possess a variety of functions. For decades, their roles in processes such as translation, structural stability, and cellular protection have been elucidated and appreciated. These thionucleosides are found in all types of bacteria; however, their biosynthetic pathways are distinct among different groups of bacteria. Considering that many of the thio-tRNA biosynthetic enzymes are absent in Gram-positive bacteria, recent studies have addressed how sulfur trafficking is regulated in these prokaryotic species...
March 22, 2017: Biomolecules
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28324178/complete-genome-sequence-analysis-of-a-novel-staphylococcus-phage-stap1-and-proposal-of-a-new-species-in-the-genus-silviavirus
#13
Amal Senevirathne, Kuntal Ghosh, Eunjung Roh, Kwang-Pyo Kim
Bacteriophage StAP1 was isolated from a soil sample infecting Staphylococcus aureus and S. xylosus. Its genome was found to be 135,502 base pairs (bp) long with 30.00 mol% G+C content and 192 open reading frames. While no tRNA encoding genes were identified, 7 mobile elements were found to interrupt five StAP1 open reading frames. Comparative genomic and proteomic analysis consistently supports the establishment of a new species in the genus Silviavirus.
March 21, 2017: Archives of Virology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28323419/the-role-of-sufs-is-restricted-to-fes-cluster-biosynthesis-in-escherichia-coli
#14
Martin Bühning, Angelo Valleriani, Silke Leimkühler
In Escherichia coli two different systems have been identified that are important for the coordinate formation of Fe-S clusters, namely the ISC and SUF systems. The ISC system is the housekeeping Fe-S machinery, which provides Fe-S clusters for numerous cellular proteins. The IscS protein of this system was additionally revealed to be the primary sulfur donor for numerous sulfur-containing molecules with important biological functions, among which are the molybdenum cofactor (Moco) and thiolated nucleosides in tRNA...
March 21, 2017: Biochemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28323071/the-central-role-of-trna-in-genetic-code-expansion
#15
REVIEW
Noah M Reynolds, Oscar Vargas-Rodriguez, Dieter Söll, Ana Crnković
BACKGROUND: The development of orthogonal translation systems (OTSs) for genetic code expansion (GCE) has allowed for the incorporation of a diverse array of non-canonical amino acids (ncAA) into proteins. Transfer RNA, the central molecule in the translation of the genetic message into proteins, plays a significant role in the efficiency of ncAA incorporation. SCOPE OF REVIEW: Here we review the biochemical basis of OTSs for genetic code expansion. We focus on the role of tRNA and discuss strategies used to engineer tRNA for the improvement of ncAA incorporation into proteins...
March 18, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28322561/accuracy-of-substrate-selection-by-enzymes-is-controlled-by-kinetic-discrimination
#16
Kinshuk Banerjee, Anatoly B Kolomeisky, Oleg A Igoshin
Enzymes have the remarkable ability to select the correct substrate from the pool of chemically similar molecules. The accuracy of such a selection is determined by differences in the free energy profiles for the right and wrong reaction pathways. Here, we investigate what features of the free energy landscape govern the variation and minimization of selectivity error. It is generally believed that minimal error is affected by both kinetic (activation barrier heights) and thermodynamic (binding stability) factors...
March 21, 2017: Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28321488/evolutionary-gain-of-highly-divergent-trna-specificities-by-two-isoforms-of-human-histidyl-trna-synthetase
#17
Yi-Hsueh Lee, Chia-Pei Chang, Yu-Ju Cheng, Yi-Yi Kuo, Yeong-Shin Lin, Chien-Chia Wang
The discriminator base N73 is a key identity element of tRNA(His). In eukaryotes, N73 is an "A" in cytoplasmic tRNA(His) and a "C" in mitochondrial tRNA(His). We present evidence herein that yeast histidyl-tRNA synthetase (HisRS) recognizes both A73 and C73, but somewhat prefers A73 even within the context of mitochondrial tRNA(His). In contrast, humans possess two distinct yet closely related HisRS homologues, with one encoding the cytoplasmic form (with an extra N-terminal WHEP domain) and the other encoding its mitochondrial counterpart (with an extra N-terminal mitochondrial targeting signal)...
March 20, 2017: Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences: CMLS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28321010/discovery-and-complete-genome-sequence-of-a-bacteriophage-from-an-obligate-intracellular-symbiont-of-a-cellulolytic-protist-in-the-termite-gut
#18
Ajeng K Pramono, Hirokazu Kuwahara, Takehiko Itoh, Atsushi Toyoda, Akinori Yamada, Yuichi Hongoh
Termites depend nutritionally on their gut microbes, and protistan, bacterial, and archaeal gut communities have been extensively studied. However, limited information is available on viruses in the termite gut. We herein report the complete genome sequence (99,517 bp) of a phage obtained during a genome analysis of "Candidatus Azobacteroides pseudotrichonymphae" phylotype ProJPt-1, which is an obligate intracellular symbiont of the cellulolytic protist Pseudotrichonympha sp. in the gut of the termite Prorhinotermes japonicus...
March 17, 2017: Microbes and Environments
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28320882/contributions-of-the-n-terminal-and-c-terminal-domains-of-initiation-factor-3-towards-its-functions-in-the-fidelity-of-initiation-and-anti-association-of-the-ribosomal-subunits
#19
Shreya Ayyub, Divya Dobriyal, Umesh Varshney
Initiation factor 3 (IF3) is one of the three conserved prokaryotic translation initiation factors essential for protein synthesis and cellular survival. Bacterial IF3 is composed of a conserved architecture of N- and C- terminal globular domains (NTD and CTD) joined by a linker region. IF3 is a ribosome anti-association factor which also modulates selection of start codon and initiator tRNA. All the functions of IF3 have been attributed to its CTD by in vitro studies. However, in vivo relevance of these findings has not been investigated...
March 20, 2017: Journal of Bacteriology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28318058/nuclear-codon-reassignments-in-the-genomics-era-and-mechanisms-behind-their-evolution
#20
REVIEW
Martin Kollmar, Stefanie Mühlhausen
The canonical genetic code ubiquitously translates nucleotide into peptide sequence with several alterations known in viruses, bacteria, mitochondria, plastids, and single-celled eukaryotes. A new hypothesis to explain genetic code changes, termed tRNA loss driven codon reassignment, has been proposed recently when the polyphyly of the yeast codon reassignment events has been uncovered. According to this hypothesis, the driving force for genetic code changes are tRNA or translation termination factor loss-of-function mutations or loss-of-gene events...
March 20, 2017: BioEssays: News and Reviews in Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology
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