|Non-proteinogenic amino acids in lacticin 481 analogues result in more potent inhibition of peptidoglycan transglycosylation.|
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|PMID: 22920239 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|Lantibiotics are ribosomally synthesized and post-translationally modified peptide natural products that contain the thioether structures lanthionine and methyllanthionine and exert potent antimicrobial activity against Gram-positive bacteria. At present, detailed modes-of-action are only known for a small subset of family members. Lacticin 481, a tricyclic lantibiotic, contains a lipid II binding motif present in related compounds such as mersacidin and nukacin ISK-1. Here, we show that lacticin 481 inhibits PBP1b-catalyzed peptidoglycan formation. Furthermore, we show that changes in potency of analogues of lacticin 481 containing non-proteinogenic amino acids correlate positively with the potency of inhibition of the transglycosylase activity of PBP1b. Thus, lipid II is the likely target of lacticin 481, and use of non-proteinogenic amino acids resulted in stronger inhibition of the target. Additionally, we demonstrate that lacticin 481 does not form pores in the membranes of susceptible bacteria, a common mode-of-action of other lantibiotics.|
|Patrick J Knerr; Trent J Oman; Chantal V Garcia De Gonzalo; Tania J Lupoli; Suzanne Walker; Wilfred A van der Donk|
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|Type: Journal Article; Research Support, N.I.H., Extramural; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't Date: 2012-09-04|
|Title: ACS chemical biology Volume: 7 ISSN: 1554-8937 ISO Abbreviation: ACS Chem. Biol. Publication Date: 2012 Nov|
|Created Date: 2012-11-16 Completed Date: 2013-04-17 Revised Date: 2013-11-12|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101282906 Medline TA: ACS Chem Biol Country: United States|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 1791-5 Citation Subset: IM|
|Howard Hughes Medical Institute and Roger Adams Laboratory, Department of Chemistry, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, 600 South Mathews Avenue, Urbana, IL 61801, USA.|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Amino Acid Sequence
Anti-Bacterial Agents / chemistry, pharmacology*
Bacillus subtilis / cytology, drug effects
Bacteriocins / chemistry, pharmacology*
Escherichia coli / drug effects*, metabolism
Escherichia coli Infections / drug therapy
Escherichia coli Proteins / metabolism*
Glycosylation / drug effects
Lactococcus lactis / chemistry, cytology, drug effects
Molecular Sequence Data
Penicillin-Binding Proteins / metabolism*
Peptidoglycan / metabolism*
Peptidoglycan Glycosyltransferase / metabolism*
Permeability / drug effects
Serine-Type D-Ala-D-Ala Carboxypeptidase / metabolism*
|GM067610/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS; GM58822/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS; R01 GM058822/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS; R01 GM076710/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS; T32 GM007283/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS; T32 GM070421/GM/NIGMS NIH HHS|
|0/Anti-Bacterial Agents; 0/Bacteriocins; 0/Escherichia coli Proteins; 0/Penicillin-Binding Proteins; 0/Peptidoglycan; 136959-47-2/lacticin 481; EC 126.96.36.199/Peptidoglycan Glycosyltransferase; EC 188.8.131.52/penicillin-binding protein 1B, E coli; EC 184.108.40.206/Serine-Type D-Ala-D-Ala Carboxypeptidase|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): ACS Chem Biol
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): ACS Chem. Biol
Journal ID (publisher-id): cb
Journal ID (coden): acbcct
Publisher: American Chemical Society
Copyright © 2012 American Chemical Society
Received Day: 18 Month: 07 Year: 2012
Accepted Day: 24 Month: 08 Year: 2012
Electronic publication date: Day: 24 Month: 08 Year: 2012
Print publication date: Day: 16 Month: 11 Year: 2012
Volume: 7 Issue: 11
First Page: 1791 Last Page: 1795
PubMed Id: 22920239
|Non-proteinogenic Amino Acids in Lacticin 481 Analogues Result in More Potent Inhibition of Peptidoglycan Transglycosylation|
|Patrick J. Knerr†⊥|
|Trent J. Oman†⊥|
|Chantal V. Garcia De Gonzalo†|
|Tania J. Lupoli‡|
|Wilfred A. van der Donk*†|
†Howard Hughes Medical Institute and Roger Adams Laboratory, Department
of Chemistry, University of Illinois at Urbana−Champaign, 600 South Mathews Avenue, Urbana, Illinois 61801, United States
‡Department of Chemistry and
Chemical Biology, Harvard University, Cambridge,
Massachusetts 02138, United States
§Department of Microbiology and Molecular Genetics, Harvard
Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts 02115, United
The increasing application of genome mining to the discovery of novel bioactive compounds has revealed that ribosomally synthesized and post-translationally modified peptides possess a wide diversity of structure and activity.1,2 Among the fastest growing families in this class of natural products are the lantibiotics, which are defined by the presence of the cyclic thioether-containing moieties meso-lanthionine (Lan) and (2S,3S,6R)-3-methyllanthionine (MeLan).3 These structures are post-translationally generated from a linear precursor peptide containing an N-terminal leader peptide that facilitates the modification of a C-terminal core peptide, which becomes the active species after removal of the leader peptide.4 Enzymatic dehydration of serine and threonine residues to 2,3-didehydroalanine (Dha) and (Z)-2,3-didehydrobutyrine (Dhb), respectively, followed by intramolecular Michael-type addition of a cysteine thiol yields the Lan/MeLan structures. Many lantibiotics possess antimicrobial activity against a range of clinically relevant Gram-positive bacteria, including strains resistant to traditional antibiotics,3,5,6 but the molecular details of these activities remain scarce in all but a few cases. The best understood compound is nisin (Figure 1),7,8 which uses its N-terminal A- and B-rings to bind the membrane-bound peptidoglycan precursor lipid II,9 the same biological target as the clinical antibiotic vancomycin. Once bound, nisin sequesters lipid II to prevent transglycosylation involved in peptidoglycan biosynthesis10 and also inserts its C-terminal ring system into the membrane to form pores.11,12 An alternative binding interaction with lipid II has been described for mersacidin (Figure 1), which inhibits transglycosylation but does not form pores.13−15
Lacticin 481 (Figure 1) is a tricyclic class II lantibiotic first isolated in the early 1990s from Lactococcus lactis subsp. lactis CNRZ 481.16 This natural product demonstrates inhibitory activity against the indicator strain L. lactis subsp. cremoris HP (IC50 = 785 nM; MIC = 1,560 nM),17 but this activity is modest compared to more potent lantibiotics such as nisin (IC50 = 14 nM; MIC = 32 nM).18 A variety of natural analogues containing a ring topology similar to that of lacticin 481, including nukacin ISK-1 and members of the salivaricin family, have since been isolated from other Gram-positive organisms and exhibit varied antimicrobial scope and potency.19 Although the ring topology of these compounds is quite different from other lipid II binding lantibiotics, these peptides appear to contain the mersacidin-like lipid II binding motif within their A-ring (Figure 1). Until recently, the mechanism-of-action of this subclass of lantibiotics was largely unexplored. The first evidence that lacticin 481 may form complexes with lipid II was provided in 2009 using thin-layer chromatography.14 More recently, the binding interaction between lipid II and nukacin ISK-1, a seven-residue natural variant of lacticin 481 with an identical ring topology, has been documented using isothermal titration calorimetry.20 These experiments suggest that lacticin 481 likely exerts its biological activity via interaction with lipid II.
We have recently reported the generation of a series of mutants of lacticin 481 with altered antimicrobial potencies using an in vitro biosynthetic platform.17,21 The analogues had both improved and attenuated activities, but the underlying mechanism for the changes in bioactivities is unknown and could involve differences in uptake, metabolism, or interaction with the target. In this study, we used the in vitro methodology17 to produce sufficient quantities of four analogues for further mode-of-action studies. These compounds contained the following mutations: N15R/F21H, N15R/F21Pal, N15R/F21H/W23Nal, and N15R/F21Pal/W23Nal, where Pal = 3-(4′-pyridyl)alanine and Nal = 3-(2-naphthyl)alanine. Previous evaluation of these analogues against L. lactis HP demonstrated that the N15R/F21Pal (IC50 = 213 ± 9 nM) and N15R/F21H (IC50 = 428 ± 21 nM) analogues displayed more potent growth inhibitory activity compared to authentic lacticin 481 (IC50 = 785 ± 19 nM). The triply substituted analogues N15R/F21H/W23Nal (IC50 = 1370 ± 48 nM) and N15R/F21Pal/W23Nal (IC50 = 2420 ± 60 nM) were less active than the natural product, thus yielding an IC50 value range from 200 to 2500 nM with authentic lacticin 481 as the median.17
We examined in this work whether changes in inhibitory activity could be correlated with a biochemical mode-of-action. Given the recently reported binding of nukacin ISK-1 to lipid II,20 we specifically examined if lacticin 481 inhibits the transglycosylation reaction involved in peptidoglycan biosynthesis. We used a previously reported in vitro assay that monitors the catalytic activity of a major transglycosylase, PBP1b, from Escherichia coli using a radiolabeled lipid II variant as substrate.22 The two lacticin 481 analogues with improved antibacterial activity compared to that of the wild type compound also displayed an enhanced inhibitory effect on the transglycosylation reaction (Figure 2), with IC50 values of 5.4 ± 1.2 and 7.0 ± 2.9 μM for N15R/F21Pal and N15R/F21H, respectively, compared to an IC50 of 12 ± 2.3 μM for wild-type lacticin 481. Likewise, the two less active analogues gave weaker inhibition with IC50 values of 27 ± 5.6 and 105 ± 34 μM for N15R/F21H/W23Nal and N15R/F21Pal/W23Nal, respectively. These IC50 values are higher than those for antimicrobial activity because these lantibiotics bind to the substrate, not the biosynthetic enzyme, and because of the relatively high concentrations of lipid II required for these assays compared to lipid II present in cell membranes. Importantly, the potency of transglycosylase inhibition observed for lacticin 481 is similar to that of the known lipid II binders haloduracin23 and ramoplanin24 using the same assay, suggesting that like these compounds, the binding affinity is in the mid-nanomolar range. Furthermore, the positive correlation between antimicrobial activity and transglycosylation inhibition in the series of analogues strongly suggests that lacticin 481 exerts its biological activity through inhibition of cell wall biosynthesis.
The mersacidin-like lipid II binding motif (TXS/TXD/EC, where X is any residue) is found in ring A of lacticin 481 (Figure 1) as well as other lantibiotics known to interact with lipid II,25 including the α-peptides of two-component systems such as lacticin 314726 and haloduracin.18,23 The importance of the conserved acidic residue in this motif for antimicrobial potency has been demonstrated in several instances, where mutation to a nonacidic residue abolishes or severely attenuates activity.23,27−30 It was therefore surprising that a previous study suggested that the conserved glutamate (Glu13) in the A-ring of lacticin 481 was not required for antimicrobial activity, because a weak zone of growth inhibition was seen for the E13A mutant that also lacked Lys1.31 Using our recently developed in vitro methodology,17 we prepared wild type lacticin 481 and an E13A mutant containing Lys1 and tested their activity against L. lactis HP. Whereas the zone of growth inhibition observed for the wild type compound prepared in vitro was very similar to that of authentic lacticin 481 isolated from the producer strain, the E13A mutant did not show any zone of growth inhibition. Therefore, Glu13 is important for the antimicrobial activity of lacticin 481,32 similar to previous results for other lantibiotics containing the mersacidin-like lipid II binding motif.
In addition to inhibition of peptidoglycan biosynthesis, several lantibiotics are known to form pores in bacterial membranes using lipid II as a docking molecule, including nisin11,12 and the two-component systems lacticin 314726 and haloduracin.18,23 To investigate if lacticin 481 is similarly able to form pores once bound to lipid II, we used flow cytometry to monitor changes in bacterial membrane polarization using the potential-sensitive fluorescent dye 3,3′-diethyloxacarbocyanine iodide (DiOC2(3)). We chose to use Bacillus subtilis ATCC 6633 in these experiments because lacticin 481 (IC50 = 980 ± 110 nM) possesses antimicrobial potency relatively similar to that of nisin (IC50 = 410 ± 170 nM)18 against this organism. As expected, nisin gave a marked concentration-dependent decrease in cell-associated mean fluorescent intensity (MFI), which is indicative of membrane depolarization due to pore formation (Figure 3). However, lacticin 481 did not decrease the MFI at concentrations up to 20 μM when compared to a control sample. We also probed potential membrane disruption by lacticin 481 in L. lactis HP using the fluorescent dye propidium iodide (PI), which cannot cross intact cell membranes and enters cells only in the presence of a pore-forming agent. Nisin used at 0.2 μM (15-fold above its IC50 value for this strain) gave a large increase in cell-associated MFI, consistent with pore formation and loss of membrane integrity (Figure 4). On the other hand, lacticin 481 was not able to increase the MFI above control levels at concentrations up to 20 μM, or 25-fold above its IC50 value. Taken together, these data suggest that lacticin 481 is not able to form pores in bacterial membranes. This conclusion may partially explain the modest activity of lacticin 481 compared to nisin against certain bacterial strains, such as L. lactis. Analogously, in two-component lantibiotics, the α-peptide binds lipid II and bears modest antimicrobial activity, but subsequent complex formation with the β-peptide results in pore formation and a 50- to 100-fold increase in potency,18,26 which is comparable to the ratio of activity between lacticin 481 and nisin against L. lactis HP.
In conclusion, lacticin 481 binds to lipid II and inhibits the transglycosylation reaction necessary for cell wall formation. The antimicrobial potency of a series of analogues demonstrated a clear positive correlation with inhibition of transglycosylation, indicating that the improved antimicrobial activities imparted by the introduction of non-natural amino acids resulted in an increased affinity to its target. These observations bode well for the use of non-proteinogenic amino acids to improve lantibiotics via molecular editing. Unlike nisin, lacticin 481 is not able to form pores in bacterial membranes, which may contribute to its modest activity against some bacterial strains compared to nisin.
Cell culture media were purchased from BD Biosciences. The indicator strain Lactococcus lactis subsp. cremoris HP ATCC 11602 was obtained from American Type Culture Collection. Flow cytometry dyes 3,3′-diethyloxacarbocyanine iodide (DiOC2(3)) and propidium iodide (PI) were purchased from Invitrogen. Nisin was purified from Nisaplin, purchased from Danisco A/S, as previously described.18 Lacticin 481 was purified from cultures of the producing organism L. lactis subsp. lactis CNRZ 481 as previously described.17
Lacticin 481 analogues were prepared as previously described.17 Briefly, a constitutively active leader-LctM fusion enzyme (LctCE-GS15) was expressed in Escherichia coli Rosetta 2 (DE3) and purified by immobilized metal ion affinity chromatography and gel filtration chromatography. Linear lacticin 481 core peptide analogues were prepared via Fmoc-based solid-phase peptide synthesis and purified to homogeneity by reversed-phase high performance liquid chromatography (RP-HPLC). These core peptide analogues (20 μM) were incubated with LctCE-GS15 (2 μM) in a buffer containing tris(hydroxymethyl)aminomethane (50 mM, pH 7.5), MgCl2 (10 mM), and ATP (2 mM) for 5–12 h and purified by RP-HPLC to yield the pure, fully modified peptides as determined by MALDI-TOF MS analysis. HPLC solvent compositions: solvent A was 0.1% trifluoroacetic acid in H2O (v/v); solvent B was 4:1 acetonitrile/H2O (v/v) with 0.087% trifluoroacetic acid.
LctA core wild type. Sequence: H-KGGSGVIHTISHECNMNSWQFVFTCCS-OH. RP-HPLC: Phenomenex Jupiter Proteo C12 column (250 mm × 15 mm × 10 μm) using a flow rate of 10 mL/min and a solvent gradient of 10% solvent B for 1 min, 10–20% B over 3 min, 20–48% B over 28 min, 48–100% B over 1 min. tR = 28.3–29.1 min. HRMS (MALDI-TOF): calculated [M + H]+ for C127H191N36O39S4 2972.295, found 2972.444 (unmodified precursor); calculated [M + H]+ for C127H183N36O35S4 2900.250, found 2900.385 (modified product).
LctA core E13A. RP-HPLC: same conditions as LctA core wild type. tR = 28.9–29.6 min. HRMS (MALDI-TOF): calculated [M + H]+ for C125H189N36O37S4 2914.289, found 2914.246 (unmodified precursor); calculated [M + H]+ for C125H181N36O33S4 2842.244, found 2842.349 (modified product).
The gene encoding Escherichia coli PBP1b, previously amplified from MG1655 genomic DNA, was expressed as a C-terminal hexa-histidine (His6) fusion protein and purified as previously described.22 A [14C]GlcNAc-labeled heptaprenyl lipid II analogue was prepared via a chemoenzymatic route by Dr. Yuto Sumida and Dr. Hiro Tsukamoto (Dan Kahne laboratory, Harvard University) as previously described.33 The [14C]GlcNAc-labeled heptaprenyl lipid II analogue (4 μM; typical specific activity = 288 μCi μmol–1) and varying concentrations of lacticin 481 or analogues were used for a PBP1b assay as previously described.23
For membrane potential assays using the dye 3,3′-diethyloxacarbocyanine iodide (DiOC2(3)),18 cultures of Bacillis subtilis ATCC 6633 were grown overnight at 37 °C in LB medium and then diluted with fresh LB to an OD600 of 0.1. Cells were combined with DiOC2(3) (final concentration 2 μM), HEPES (1 mM) and glucose (1 mM) and incubated for 20 min at RT. Stock solutions of nisin or lacticin 481 were added to final concentrations of 0.2, 2.0, and 20 μM and incubated for an additional 15 min prior to analysis; H2O was added instead of antibiotic as a negative control. Changes in cell-associated DiOC2(3) fluorescence were measured with a BD Biosciences LSR II flow cytometer, using excitation at 488 nm with an argon laser and measurement of emission through a band-pass filter at 530/30 nm. A minimum of 50,000 events were detected for each sample, and experiments were performed in triplicate. Data analysis to calculate the geometric mean fluorescence intensity (MFI) of gated cell populations was performed using FCS Express 3.00.0311 V Lite Stand-alone software. For membrane permeability assays using the dye propidium iodide (PI),34 cultures of Lactococcus lactis subsp. cremoris HP were grown overnight at 30 °C in GM17 medium (40 g L–1 M17, 0.5% glucose (w/v)) and then diluted with fresh GM17 to an optical density at 600 nm (OD600) of 0.1. Cells were combined with PI (final concentration 25 μM), HEPES (1 mM), glucose (1 mM), and lacticin 481 (0, 0.2, 2.0, 20 μM) or nisin (0.2 μM), incubated for 15 min at RT, and analyzed. Data acquisition and analysis were performed as for membrane potential assays, except emission was measured through a band-pass filter at 695/40 nm.
The authors declare no competing financial interest.
This work was supported by the National Institutes of Health (GM58822 to W.A.V.; GM067610 to S.W.), the Robert C. and Carolyn J. Springborn Endowment (to P.J.K.), an American Heart Association Midwest Affiliate predoctoral fellowship (11PRE7620039 to P.J.K.), and a National Institutes of Health Cellular and Molecular Biology training grant (T32 GM007283 to T.J.O.).
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