|Unambiguous Phosphosite Localization using Electron-Transfer / Higher-Energy Collision Dissociation (EThcD).|
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|PMID: 23347405 Owner: NLM Status: Publisher|
|We recently introduced a novel scheme combining electron-transfer and higher-energy collision dissociation (termed EThcD), for improved peptide ion fragmentation and identification. We reasoned that phosphosite localization, one of the major hurdles in high-throughput phosphoproteomics, could also highly benefit from the generation of such EThcD spectra. Here, we systematically assessed the impact on phosphosite localization using EThcD in comparison to ETD and HCD using a defined synthetic phosphopeptide mixture and also on a larger dataset of Ti4+-IMAC enriched phosphopeptides from a tryptic human cell line digest. In combination with a modified version of phosphoRS we observed that in the majority of cases EThcD generated richer and more confidently identified spectra, resulting in superior phosphosite localization scores. Our data demonstrates the distinctive potential of EThcD for PTM localization, also beyond protein phosphorylation.|
|Christian Karl Frese; Houjiang Zhou; Thomas Taus; A F Maarten Altelaar; Karl Mechtler; Albert J R Heck; Shabaz Mohammed|
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|Type: JOURNAL ARTICLE Date: 2013-1-24|
|Title: Journal of proteome research Volume: - ISSN: 1535-3907 ISO Abbreviation: J. Proteome Res. Publication Date: 2013 Jan|
|Created Date: 2013-1-25 Completed Date: - Revised Date: -|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101128775 Medline TA: J Proteome Res Country: -|
|Languages: ENG Pagination: - Citation Subset: -|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): J Proteome Res
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): J. Proteome Res
Journal ID (publisher-id): pr
Journal ID (coden): jprobs
Publisher: American Chemical Society
Copyright © 2013 American Chemical Society
Received Day: 03 Month: 12 Year: 2012
Electronic publication date: Day: 24 Month: 01 Year: 2013
Print publication date: Day: 01 Month: 03 Year: 2013
Volume: 12 Issue: 3
First Page: 1520 Last Page: 1525
PubMed Id: 23347405
|Unambiguous Phosphosite Localization using Electron-Transfer/Higher-Energy Collision Dissociation (EThcD)|
|Christian K. Frese†‡|
|A. F. Maarten Altelaar†‡|
|Albert J. R. Heck*†‡|
and Proteomics, Bijvoet Center for Biomolecular Research and Utrecht
Institute for Pharmaceutical Sciences, Utrecht University, Padualaan 8, 3584 CH Utrecht, The Netherlands.
Centre, Padualaan 8, 3584 CH Utrecht, The Netherlands
of Molecular Pathology (IMP), Dr. Bohrgasse 7, A-1030
∥Institute of Molecular
Biotechnology (IMBA), Vienna, Austria
|*E-mail: email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Reversible phosphorylation of proteins is a key regulatory mechanism in living cells.1 Protein phosphorylation can modulate protein activity, turnover, subcellular localization, complex formation, folding and degradation. Dynamic phosphorylation plays a pivotal role in almost all biological processes including cell division, differentiation, polarization and apoptosis.2 Moreover, it is an important switch in cellular signal transduction.3 The importance of this post-translational modification (PTM) for cell biology has driven the development of novel mass spectrometric tools for sensitive and global detection of phosphorylation.4,5 However, the analysis of phosphorylated peptides by mass spectrometry is still not as straightforward as for “regular”, unmodified peptides. One of the major challenges in phosphoproteomics is to improve MS level representation since phosphopeptides are usually present at substoichiometric levels. Hence, an enrichment step is necessary to enable deeper penetration of the phosphoproteome. Enrichment is typically performed by chromatography,6 antibodies7 or metal-ion/metal oxide affinity-based8,9 techniques. Two other main challenges are the identification of phosphopeptides and confident localization of the corresponding phosphosite.10 The challenge is caused by the higher lability of the phosphate group when compared to the amide bond. A number of strategies have been proposed to circumvent poor fragmentation and improve sequence and site diagnostic fragmentation, including the use of neutral loss-triggered MS/MS/MS11 and multistage activation (MSA)12 in ion traps, the use of beam type CID fragmentation,13 and electron capture/transfer dissociation14 or a combination of some of these approaches.9,15
Once phosphopeptide identification is feasible through sufficient peptide backbone fragments, it can still be challenging to pinpoint the true phosphosite. This becomes more difficult as the number of potential phosphorylation sites within the peptide sequence increases. In principle, unambiguous phosphosite localization requires site-determining fragment ions.16 Direct validation is feasible through detection of a fragment ion that carries the phosphate group. Neutral loss fragment ions can be used as well; however, since they exhibit the same mass as a water loss from an unmodified residue they do not directly confirm the correct site.17 Diagnostic phosphosite-specific fragments facilitate pinpointing the correct phosphosite.18−20 Several algorithms and programs have been developed to enable automatic phosphosite localization.3,16,21−26 These software tools are based on distinct but similar approaches and they all aim to provide a metric that allows for assessment of the confidence in phosphosite localization. Recently, Taus et al. have reported on a new algorithm, coined phosphoRS,27 which presently is uniquely compatible with CID, HCD and ETD fragmentation and was optimized for both low- and high-resolution MS/MS spectra. phosphoRS provides individual localization probabilities for all potential phosphosites in a given peptide.
Generally, all scoring tools depend on the quality of the MS/MS spectra. The more site-determining ions are detected, the higher the confidence in phosphosite localization. We have recently introduced a novel fragmentation scheme combining electron-transfer and higher-energy collision dissociation, termed EThcD.28 This method employs dual fragmentation to generate both b/y and c/z ions which leads to very fragment ion- and thus data-rich MS/MS spectra. Compared to HCD and ETD, we found a substantial increase in peptide backbone fragmentation, which translated into a remarkable average peptide sequence coverage of ∼94% for tryptic peptides. We reasoned that localization of post-translational modifications could also highly benefit from EThcD spectra. Here, we systematically assessed the impact on phosphosite localization using EThcD. In this work we evaluate the performance of EThcD in comparison to ETD and HCD using a defined synthetic phosphopeptide mixture and also on a larger data set of Ti4+-IMAC enriched phosphopeptides, all in combination with a modified version of phosphoRS.
All chemicals were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich (Steinheim, Germany) unless otherwise stated. Formic acid and ammonia were obtained from Merck (Darmstadt, Germany). Acetonitrile was purchased from Biosolve (Valkenswaard, The Netherlands).
Protein from HeLa cells was harvested and digested with trypsin, as previously described.29 Ti4+-IMAC beads were prepared as reported elsewhere.30,31 Phosphopeptides were enriched as previously described.32 Briefly, Gel-loader tips that were plugged with C8 material (3M, Zoeterwoude, The Netherlands) were filled up to 1 cm with Ti4+-IMAC beads. Columns were equilibrated with loading buffer (80% ACN, 6% TFA). Peptides were reconstituted in loading buffer, loaded onto the columns and washed with washing buffer 1 (50% ACN, 0.5% TFA, 200 mM NaCl) and subsequently washing buffer 2 (50% ACN, 0.1% TFA). Phosphopeptides were eluted with elution buffer 1 (10% NH3 in H20) followed by elution buffer 2 (80% ACN, 2% FA). Eluate was acidified and diluted with formic acid to a final acetonitrile concentration of <5%, split into three equal amounts and directly analyzed by single run LC–MS/MS utilizing ETD, HCD and EThcD, respectively.
All data was acquired on an ETD enabled Thermo Scientific LTQ Orbitrap Velos mass spectrometer (Thermo Fisher Scientific, Bremen, Germany). A Thermo Scientific EASY-nLC 1000 (Thermo Fisher Scientific, Odense, Denmark) was connected to the LTQ Orbitrap Velos mass spectrometer. ETD, HCD and EThcD methods were set up as previously described.28 Briefly, all spectra were acquired in the Orbitrap at a resolution of 7500. For HCD the normalized collision energy was set to 40%. The ETD reaction time was set to 50 ms for ETD and EThcD. Supplemental activation was enabled for ETD. HCD normalized collision energy was set to 30% for EThcD (calculation based on precursor m/z and charge state). The anion AGC target was set to 4e5 for both ETD and EThcD.
Peak lists were generated using Thermo Scientific Proteome Discoverer 1.3 software (Thermo Fisher Scientific, Bremen, Germany). The nonfragment filter was used to simplify ETD spectra with the following settings: the precursor peak was removed within a 4 Da window, charged reduced precursors were removed within a 2 Da window, and neutral losses from charge reduced precursors were removed within a 2 Da window (the maximum neutral loss mass was set to 120 Da). MS/MS spectra were searched against a database containing the synthetic phosphopeptide sequences and the human Uniprot database (version v2010–12), respectively, including a list of common contaminants using SEQUEST or Mascot (Matrix Science, UK). The precursor mass tolerance was set to 10 ppm, the fragment ion mass tolerance was set to 0.02 Da. Enzyme specificity was set to Trypsin with 2 missed cleavages allowed. Data from the synthetic phosphopeptide mixture was searched with no enzyme specificity. Oxidation of methionine and phosphorylation (S,T,Y) were used as variable modification and carbamidomethylation of cysteines was set as fixed modification. Percolator33 was used to filter the PSMs for <1% false-discovery-rate. Phosphorylation sites were localized by applying a custom version of phosphoRS27 (v3.0 – EThcD enabled) that has been expanded to allow analysis of EThcD data.28 Briefly, the algorithm considers both HCD- and ETD-type fragment ions at the same time. While singly and doubly charged b- and y-type fragment ions including neutral loss of phosphoric acid (H3PO4) are considered for site localization, only singly charged c-, z-radical and z-prime ions are scored.
Increasing the confidence in phosphosite localization is a key challenge in phosphoproteomics. Site-determining fragment ions are required to unambiguously pinpoint the correct phosphosite. Observing all possible peptide backbone cleavages in a single MS/MS spectrum substantially simplifies phosphosite localization. Recently, we showed that EThcD enables complete peptide sequencing through dual fragmentation.28 In EThcD, the peptide precursor is initially subjected to an ion/ion reaction with fluoranthene anions in a linear ion trap, which generates c- and z-ions. However, the unreacted precursor and the charge-reduced precursor remain highly abundant after ETD. In the second step HCD all-ion fragmentation is applied to all ETD derived ions. This generates b- and y-ions from the unreacted precursor and simultaneously increases the yield of c- and z-ions by fragmentation of the charge reduced precursor. Since the remaining unreacted precursor population is higher charged than the ETD-derived fragment ions one can apply a level of energy that fragments the precursor but does not induce secondary fragmentation of c- and z-ions. Here, we continue to explore the benefits of this novel fragmentation mode for the analysis of phosphopeptides.
To evaluate the potential added value of phosphopeptide analysis by EThcD we initially used a defined mixture of well-characterized synthetic phosphopeptides. This mixture consists of 30 phosphopeptides of varying length with up to four phosphorylated residues (see Supplementary Table 1 for a complete list, Supporting Information). We analyzed this mixture by LC–MS/MS employing ETD, HCD and EThcD fragmentation, respectively. We used identical instrument settings with the only exception being the parameters for peptide dissociation, which were set to the for each method optimized values. The data was searched with SEQUEST and the PSMs were manually validated and filtered (7 ppm peptide mass tolerance, search engine rank 1, absolute Xcorr threshold 0.4). Additionally, we considered only PSMs for which the injection time did not max out (<500 ms), that is, the target number of ions was reached. Note that this precaution was taken to exclude the number of ions as a variable that might impair the quality of fragmentation. We calculated the average precursor ion purity (PIP)34 for each data set and found similar values, which were approximately 95% for all three techniques. Together, these stringent criteria ensure that the activation technique is the only variable that controls the fragmentation behavior. A summary of the data from this direct comparison is given in Table 1. Similar numbers of PSMs were identified for all three fragmentation techniques. We found that EThcD provided 248 PSMs while these numbers were 237 and 216 for HCD and ETD, respectively. Out of the 30 unique synthetic phosphopeptides injected ETD, HCD and EThCD identified 21, 22 and 24, respectively. We found the average SEQUEST Xcorr being highest for EThcD (2.5) followed by HCD (1.9) and ETD (1.5), which is in line with our previous results for nonmodified peptides.28 The SEQUEST algorithm correctly annotated the known phosphosites in 79% of ETD and 78% of HCD data. Significantly, for EThcD this was over 95% (of all PSMs), which directly reflects the higher spectral quality, due to the generation of both b/y and c/z ions. This initial data suggests that EThcD provides even more extensive backbone fragmentation of phosphorylated peptides than ETD or HCD alone, facilitating sensitive phosphosite localization with very high confidence. It should be noted that the application of a site localization algorithm would be prudent for real-life samples since the true phosphorylation sites are unknown.
Recently, Taus et al. described phosphoRS, a novel tool to improve confident localization of phosphosites.27 The software is based on validated peptide identifications provided by database search engines and calculates site probabilities for each potential phosphosite in the peptide sequence. For this study we used a modified version of phosphoRS that also enables assessment of individual phosphosite probabilities for EThcD fragmentation. We analyzed each data set using phosphoRS and found that it performs equally well for all three fragmentation techniques. Of all true phosphosites, 96% (ETD), 95% (HCD) and 97% (EThcD) were assigned a site probability >99%, which corresponds to a very high confidence in site localization (Table 1). Together, these findings suggest that EThcD generates MS/MS spectra that contain sufficient fragment ions for the unambiguous and sensitive phosphorylation site localization.
Next, we assessed the performance of EThcD for phosphosite localization on a larger data set. We used Ti4+-IMAC material for the enrichment of phosphopeptides from a tryptic digest of HeLa cells and analyzed equal amounts (corresponding to enriched phosphopeptides from 100 μg of protein) by LC–MS/MS with ETD, HCD and EThcD, respectively (Supplementary Figure 1A, Supporting Information). All three methods generated a similar number of MS/MS spectra. All spectra were searched with SEQUEST. The ETD data was also searched with Mascot because we found SEQUEST to perform poorly for doubly charged phosphopeptides. Note that other search engines such as OMSSA or SpectrumMill might provide larger number of identifications for ETD data.35 However, these algorithms are currently not compatible with EThcD data and phosphoRS analysis within the Proteome Discoverer software environment. All identified PSMs were then filtered for <1% FDR using percolator to ensure consistency. In total we identified 2217 (ETD), 4179 (HCD) and 3594 (EThcD) phospho-PSMs (Table 2). Our initial analysis of a defined synthetic phosphopeptide mixture demonstrated that EThcD performs at least on the same level as HCD in terms of peptide identification. However, the overall identification success rate in the Ti4+-IMAC data set was slightly lower for EThcD compared to HCD. This can be attributed to the rigid automatic FDR filtering. The MS/MS spectra from the synthetic phosphopeptide mixture were manually validated whereas the Ti4+-IMAC data set was computationally filtered to <1% FDR. The application of EThcD, in comparison to ETD or HCD alone, significantly increases the number of fragment ions observed in the MS/MS scans. On the one hand EThcD spectra contain more sequence information, which is beneficial for inferring the peptide sequence and PTM localization. On the other hand, these additional fragment ions may also match to random peptide sequences, increasing their score and hampering the differentiation between correct and incorrect matches. Consequently, the chance for a high scoring random match will be elevated. Similar to the increased average score of decoy hits also the true hits are likely to provide on average higher scores. Depending on whether the distance between the two score distributions decreases or increases, the identification success rate will be higher or lower. Since the ID success rate is slightly lower for EThcD compared to HCD alone, the negative effect of higher-scoring random matches might be more pronounced. Thus, higher score cut-offs need to be applied in order to reach the desired FDR. A standard target-decoy approach36 against a reversed concatenated database revealed the FDR for EThcD (2.6%) being almost twice as high compared to HCD (1.4%), which provides further evidence for this hypothesis.
Next, we calculated the average peptide sequence coverage for all PSM. As expected, EThcD provided a substantial increase in sequence coverage (92%) compared to HCD (81%) and ETD (83%). Obtaining near-complete peptide sequence coverage tremendously simplifies phosphosite localization. We used the extended phosphoRS algorithm to validate our assumption. Remarkably, EThcD provided for 95% of all phosphosites a confident site localization probability of >99%. In the HCD data set we found that 89% of all phosphosites were assigned with a confident site localization probability >99%, while this was only 81% for ETD data set. We recalculated these number for all peptides that contain >2 residues that can be phosphorylated because singly phosphorylated peptides with only one potential phosphorylation site could bias the results toward HCD. Of all phosphosites from this subset of peptides 97% (ETcaD), 93% (EThcD) and 87% (HCD), respectively, were assigned a localization probability >99%.
For multiply phosphorylated peptides site localization becomes more challenging. Figure 1 shows an MS/MS spectrum of a doubly phosphorylated peptide upon EThcD fragmentation. The overall sequence coverage is 89% taking b/y- and c/z-ions into account. Six out of 18 amino acid bond cleavages are represented by c- and b-ions (referred to as “golden pairs”37). Additionally, we observed 11 z/y-ion pairs, which strengthens the argument that EThcD provides extensive sequence information that facilitates pinpointing the correct phosphorylation site. More than 95% of the phosphosites from all doubly phosphorylated peptides were assigned with a site localization probability >99%, highlighting that EThcD performs equally well with singly and doubly phosphorylated peptides. A known limitation of ETD is its inability to cleave the N–Cα bond N-terminal to proline.38,39 This can hamper phosphosite localization for proline-rich peptides. Generation of dual ion series in EThcD can overcome this issue. Figure 2 shows the EThcD spectrum of a singly phosphorylated peptide that contains four serine residues. The c- and z-ions derived from the ETD step cover only the N-terminal part of the peptide and the site probability is only 50%. The additional y-ions derived from the subsequent HCD activation provide supporting sequence information and cover also the two serine residues next to the prolines which enables unambiguous phosphosite localization.
Here we have evaluated the potential of EThcD in improving the analysis of phosphopeptides. Our data highlights the benefit of dual ion series as generated by EThcD fragmentation. We observed for a defined phosphopeptide mixture average higher SEQUEST Xcorr values, higher peptide sequence coverage and more confident phosphosite localization in EThcD compared to ETD and HCD. This finding was confirmed when we analyzed a complex phosphopeptide sample resulting from a Ti4+-IMAC enrichment of peptides from a cellular lysate. This is in line with recent reports that showed that confidence in phosphorylation site localization increases when multiple separately acquired MS/MS spectra (e.g., ETD/CID or MSA/ETD) are combined for scoring.25,26 For this larger data set, we observed that the identification success rate was slightly lower for EThcD compared to HCD. This can be attributed to the use of conventional database search engines that are not optimized for spectra that contain dual ion series.40 However, the fact that both peptide sequence coverage and the percentage of localized phosphosites are higher for EThcD than for HCD suggests that once a peptide was identified, further analyses such as site localization benefit from the more data-rich EThcD spectra. In EThcD often c/b- and z/y-ion pairs are observed that increase the confidence in a particular peptide backbone cleavage.41 We speculate that the identification success rate of EThcD for phosphopeptides can be improved by novel or optimized data analysis tools. Finally, we reason that EThcD can also be beneficial and used to improve the localization of other post-translational modifications such as ubiquitination, glycosylation or acetylation.
Additional information as noted in the text. This material is available free of charge via the Internet at http://pubs.acs.org.
The authors declare no competing financial interest.
We thank Mathias Madalinski for peptide synthesis of the primeXS phosphopeptide mixture. This research was performed within the framework of the PRIME-XS project, grant number 262067, funded by the European Union 7th Framework Program. Additionally, The Netherlands Proteomics Centre, a program embedded in The Netherlands Genomics Initiative, is kindly acknowledged for financial support as well as The Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO) with the VIDI grant (700.10.429). Work in the Mechtler lab was supported by the European Commission via the FP7 projects MeioSys and PRIME-XS, the Austrian Science Fund via the Special Research Program Chromosome Dynamics (SFB-F3402).
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|Nielsen M. L.,; Savitski M. M.,; Zubarev R. A.,Improving protein identification using complementary fragmentation techniques in fourier transform mass spectrometry. Mol. Cell. ProteomicsYear: 2005, 4(6), 835–45.15772112|
|# unique peptides||21/30||22/30||24/30|
|% PSM with correctly localized phosphosite (SEQUEST)||79%||78%||95%|
|# phosphosites with phosphoRS site probability >99%||478||410||423|
|% phosphosites with phosphoRS site probability >99%||96%||95%||97%|
|ID success rate||25%||51%||44%|
|% average peptide sequence coverage||83%||81%||92%|
|# phospho-sites >99% pRS probability||2002||4291||3942|
|% phospho-sites >99% pRS probability||81%||89%||95%|
Keywords: electron transfer dissociation, ETD, HCD, EThcD, phosphorylation site localization, phosphoRS.
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