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Protein Purification

Protein Purification

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Protein Purification

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    1. Protein Purification BL4010 10.19.06

    2. Resources Protein purification: A practical approach. (Harris& Angal IRL Press) Protein purification: Design and scale-up of downstream processing. (Wheelwright Hanser Press) Methods in Enzymology - several volumes are concerned exclusively with protein purification. Note that whatever book you get, it is already likely to be out of date.

    3. Why purify? in vitro vs. in vivo analysis

    4. Why purify? By purifying a protein it can be clearly established that a particular biological activity (enzymatic activity, signaling capacity, etc.) actually resides in a unique protein. Purified proteins serve as extremely valuable biochemical reagents Determine mechanism (controlled, observable environment) Structural determination Sequence determination Antibody production Structure/function analysis - genetic engineering Finding inhibitors Detailed kinetic studies

    5. The basic techniques Concentration (size) precipitation ultrafiltration dialysis centrifugation Chromatography (size/charge/chemistry) ion exchange size exclusion affinity Electrophoresis (size/charge) "native" denaturing isoelectric focusing 2-dimensional Immunological (size/charge/chemistry) chromatography in situ imaging immunoblotting

    6. Getting started Assay (measurable quality) must be specific and convenient measuring a change in absorbency as NADPH is oxidized in a coupled reaction, binding activity a shift of a labeled molecule (DNA, protein) on a gel the transformation of substrate the ability to stimulate cell reaction (e.g. proliferation) Source easier to purify from a rich source vs. a poor source

    7. Protein Purification Principles Define objectives for purity, activity and quantity required of final product to avoid over or under developing a method Define properties of target protein and critical impurities to simplify technique selection and optimisation Develop analytical assays for fast detection of protein activity/recovery and to work efficiently Remove damaging contaminants early for example, proteases

    8. Protein Purification Principles Use a different technique at each step to take advantage of sample characteristics which can be used for separation (size, charge, hydrophobicity, ligand specificity) Minimize sample handling at every stage to avoid lengthy procedures which risk losing activity/reducing recovery Minimize use of additives additives may need to be removed in an extra purification step or may interfere with activity assays Minimize number of steps - KEEP IT SIMPLE! extra steps reduce yield and increase time, combine steps logically

    9. Starting materials Natural source or artificial expression system Host for expression, Bacteria, yeast, plants, transgenic animals Abundance, contaminants Lysis and clarification procedures Native or denaturing conditions Subcellular fractionation Selective precipitation PEI, Streptomycin Sulfate, CTAB for RNA/DNA Ammonium Sulfate for Proteins

    10. Capture Quickly remove most damaging contaminants Concentrate, adsorption methods Ion Exchange most general Affinity chromatography can combine capture, intermediate and polishing steps This step should remove most unwanted contaminants

    11. Intermediate purification Use a different technique Affinity chromatography, Hydrophobic interaction chromatography Starting conditions are specific for each technique Buffer must be compatible with adsorption Can change buffer by dialysis or desalting by GFC Adsorption techniques result in small volume concentrated sample

    12. Polishing Final removal of trace contaminants Often size exclusion chromatography Buffer exchange is a part of the process Sample volume always increases need to start with a concentrated sample Sample can be concentrated by Precipitation (selective or nonselective) Ultrafiltration (dialysis under pressure)

    13. Purification schemes

    14. Assays, Quantitation and Documentation Assay enzyme activity at every step Contaminants at early stages can mask or inhibit activity Inactivation can occur at high temperatures, because of proteolysis, oxidation, aggregation, etc. Assay total protein Run an SDS gel to visualize specific contaminants Specific activity is defined as units of enzymatic activity per unit of total protein - Yield can be defined in terms of total protein mass, and total enzyme units Goal is a high yield and high specific activity.

    15. Detection Spectroscopy A280 e 1%280 = 14.5 g-1Lcm-1 10 mg/ml A280 = 14.5 cofactors Protein Assay Bradford (coomassie) Biuret (copper) Lowry (modified biuret - phosphomolybdotungstate mixed acid reduced by Cu2+ and F,Y,W to form heteropolymolybdenum blue A750 Enzyme Assay

    16. Assays Enzymatic assays PNPP is hydrolyzed to PNP and Pi Fixed time assay Mix enzyme and substrate, react for a fixed time, s top the reaction with a strong base, read the concentration of PNP at pH>10 Continuous assay Monitor PNP production directly in the spec at ph 8 Bradford Assays for total protein SDS page for the distribution of proteins by size.

    17. Assay and Specific Activity

    18. Criteria for purity When is protein pure or pure enough? Homogeneity protein complexes? Constant specific activity Practical: further attempts at purification are futile since the only material left in the fraction is the material that actually is responsible for the activity being assayed.

    19. Methods of concentration Dialysis Filtration

    20. Protein Precipitation "Salting Out" when enough salt has been added, proteins precipitate cold prevents denaturation collect by filtration or centrifugation redissolved in solution using a buffer with low salt content. works best with divalent anions like sulfate, especially ammonium sulfate which is highly soluble at ice temperatures

    21. Buffer Exchanges Almost all purification steps will be a buffer with specific pH and/or ionic strength The buffer used impacts the protein's biophysical characteristics Why exchange? e.g. If you have just precipitated a protein with ammonium sulfate, you obviously now have that protein in a high salt environment. How can you remove salt?

    22. Centrifugation Zonal centrifugation: Mixture to be separated is layered on top of a gradient (e.g. sucrose or ficoll) increasing concentration down the tube - can be continuous or discontinuous (layers) - provides gravitational stability as different species move down tube at different rates forming separate bands. Species are separated by differences in SEDIMENTATION COEFFICIENT (S) = Rate of movement down tube/Centrifugal force S is increased for particle of LARGER MASS (because sedimenting force a M(1-vr) S is also increased for MORE COMPACT STRUCTURES of equal particle mass (frictional coefficient is less)

    23. Centrifugation Isopycnic (equal density) centrifugation: Molecules separated on EQUILIBRIUM POSITION, NOT by RATES of sedimentation. Each molecule floats or sinks to position where density equals density of solution (e.g. CsCl gradient for nucleic acid separation).

    24. Chromatography Chromatography: a broad range of physical methods used to separate and or to analyze complex mixtures. The components to be separated are distributed between two phases: a stationary phase bed and a mobile phase which percolates through the stationary bed.

    25. Size-Exclusion Chromatography Separation of proteins based on kinetics of moving through the available space (larger proteins have less space than smaller molecules) Proteins larger than matrix elute in void volume (1 exchange of volume outside beads) Proteins smaller than matrix partition in and out of beads Pore size in beads is not uniform Also some surface interaction with beads

    26. Ionic Exchange Chromatography

    27. Hydrophobic interaction chromatography Hydrophobic group bound to solid phase Binding high salt (increases water surface tension, decreases available water molecules, increases hydrophobic interactions) Elution decrease salt add detergent decrease polarity of mobile phase

    28. Affinity Chromatography Ligand can be a small molecule, metal or antibody Protein binds specifically to ligand attached to matrix Elution with free ligand

    29. Electrophoresis Tris-glycine buffer 10% SDS

    32. Electrophoresis

    33. Electrophoresis Protein detection Coomassie blue Sypro Cybergreen Silver staining

    34. Using antibodies

    35. Using antibodies

    36. Western blotting Separate proteins by electrophoresis Transfer to membrane (e.g. nitrocellulose) Bind primary antibody Bind secondary antibody Detection

    37. Immuno-Affinity Chromatography Antibody fixed to matrix Protein binds to antibody Wash unbound and loosely bound proteins off column Elute protein with change in salt/pH

    38. Protein purification simulation http://www.tlsu.leeds.ac.uk/courses/bioc2060/proteinlab102/proteinlab.html

    39. Example: Purification of Alkaline Phosphatase (AP) Periplasmic Protein in E. coli The space between the rigid peptidoglycan cell wall and the osmotically sensitive plasma membrane Phosphate scavenger Liberates Pi from a variety of substrates Induced by phosphate starvation Used to remove terminal phosphates for selective DNA ligation reactions Heat stable, Zn enzyme

    40. Assays Enzymatic assays PNPP is hydrolyzed to PNP and Pi Fixed time assay Mix enzyme and substrate, react for a fixed time, s top the reaction with a strong base, read the concentration of PNP at pH>10 Continuous assay Monitor PNP production directly in the spec at ph 8 Bradford Assays for total protein SDS page for the distribution of proteins by size.

    41. Text Book Purification 1. Lysozyme treatment to release periplasmic proteins Centrifugation to separate soluble AP from cells Dialysis to remove starting buffer (overnight) 2. Heat treatment to precipitate weaker proteins Centrifugation to separate soluble AP from insoluble PPT Ammonium sulfate to concentrate proteins/remove non protein contaminants Dialysis to remove ammonium sulfate (O/N) 3. Anion exchange (DEAE) chromatography Step elution with 0.125M Salt 4. SDS Page to quantify the proteins in each fraction

    42. Starting material E. coli cells starved for phosphate Sucrose shrinks the plasma membrane reduces turgor pressure Lysozyme cleave glycosidic linkages in cell wall DNAse reduces viscosity from inadvertantly lysed cells Left with AP, DNAse, Lysozyme, Sucrose other periplasmic and cytoplasmic contaminants

    43. Alternative strategy Osmotic shock used to liberate periplasmic proteins Many fewer proteins in periplasm than cytoplasm Sucrose draws water from cytoplasm, shrinks inner membrane EDTA permeabilizes cell wall Transfer to low osmotic strength buffer causes the inner membrane to slam into the cell wall and force out periplasmic proteins Periplasmic proteins, no lysozyme, no DNAase, not much sucrose