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Glycoside Hydrolase Family 99

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Glycoside Hydrolase Family GH99
Clan not assigned
Mechanism retaining
Active site residues known
CAZy DB link
http://www.cazy.org/GH99.html

Substrate specificities

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Figure 1. (Top) Endo-α-mannosidase is located in the Golgi apparatus and pre-Golgi intermediates and acts on folded and unfolded ER-escaped glucosylated N-linked glycoproteins (X = protein); glucosylated free oligosaccharides (X = OH); and dolichol-bound glucosylated glycans (X = diphosphodolichol). (Bottom) Endo-α-1,2-mannanases are bacterial enzymes with the ability to cleave Manα1-3Manα1-2Manα1-2Manα substructures within fungal cell wall mannan at the indicated positions, releasing α-1,3-mannobiose.

Glycoside hydrolases of family GH99 are endo-acting enzymes. This family was originally created from the mammalian enzyme, cloned by Spiro and co-workers [1]. Two main activities have been described for this family. Endo-α-1,2-mannosidase activity describes the capacity to cleave glucose-substituted mannose within immature N-linked glycans of the general formula Glc1-3Man9GlcNAc2 (or structures trimmed in the B and C branches). On the other hand endo-α-1,2-mannanase activity describes the ability to cleave αMan-1,3-αMan-1,2-αMan-1,2-αMan sequences within fungal cell wall mannans, releasing α-1,3-mannobiose [2].

Mammalian endo-α-mannosidases typically possess maximal activity on the monoglucosylated forms [3]. Mammalian endo-α-mannosidases are localized to the Golgi apparatus [4] and appear to play a role in the rescue of glucosylated N-linked glycans that have evaded the action of the endoplasmic reticulum exo-glucosidases I and II [5]. Mammalian endo-α-mannosidase has greater activity on glucosylated N-linked glycans that have been trimmed in the non-glucose-substituted branches [1]. There is evidence that mammalian endo-α-mannosidases act on dolichol-bound N-glycan precursors [6], as well as free oligosaccharides released from N-glycoproteins and which undergo retrograde transport through the secretory pathway [7]. A fluorescent tetrasaccharide fragment (Glcα1-3Manα1-2Manα1-2Manα1-O-C3H6-NH-Dansyl) has been developed that is a substrate for mammalian endo-α-mannosidase [8]. Studies of bacterial GH99 enzymes from Shewanella amazonensis [9], Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron and Bacteroides xylanisolvens [10] have shown that these enzymes can also process Glc1/3Man9/7GlcNAc2 structures, matching the substrate specificity of the mammalian enzymes. Kinetic analysis of Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron GH99 on a fluorescently-labelled Glc3Man9GlcNAc2 structure yielded kinetic parameters that were similar to that found for the mammalian enzyme [10]. Both mammalian and bacterial enzymes can utilize simple 'reducing end' substrate mimics such as methylumbelliferyl α-glucosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranoside [11] or α-glucosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranosyl fluoride [10], but are inactive on aryl mannosides.

Bacterial GH99 enzymes from B. thetaiotaomicron and B. xylanisolvens have superior kinetics for cleavage of Manα1-3Manα1-2Manα1-2Manα-OMe versus glucosylated high mannose N-glycans and are thus more appropriately considered endo-α-1,2-mannanases [2]. These two enzymes displayed a 10-fold preference for methylumbelliferyl α-mannosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranoside versus methylumbelliferyl α-glucosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranoside [2].

Kinetics and Mechanism

Family GH99 endo-α-mannosidases are retaining enzymes, as first shown by 1H NMR analysis of the hydrolysis of α-glucosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranosyl fluoride by Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron [10]. Retaining mannoside hydrolases (eg GH38) typically follow a classical Koshland double-displacement mechanism. However, X-ray crystallographic analysis of BxGH99 and BtGH99 failed to reveal a candidate nucleophilic residue; instead an alternative mechanism involving substrate-assisted catalysis by the 2OH residue and proceeding through a 1,2-anhydro sugar was proposed [10]. In this proposal, Glu333 in BxGH99 (Glu329 in BtGH99) acts as a general acid/base to deprotonate the 2OH and protonate the 1,2-anhydrosugar.

Figure 2. Proposed catalytic mechanisms for GH99 endo-α-mannosidase. (A) Classical Koshland double-displacement mechanism. (B) Neighboring group participation via a 1,2-anhydrosugar intermediate.

Catalytic Residues

The general acid/base was highlighted by X-ray crystallographic analysis as Glu336 in BxGH99 and Glu332 in BtGH99 [10]. The Glu332Ala mutant of BtGH99 shows a 50-fold decrease in catalytic activity relative to the wild-type enzyme using the activated substrate α-glucosyl-1,3-α-mannopyranosyl fluoride, and undetectable activity against the natural substrate, Glc3Man7GlcNAc2, supporting the role of this residue as general acid/base. As described in "Kinetics and Mechanism" the identity of the nucleophilic residue used for catalysis is more obscure and the 2OH of the substrate has been proposed to act as a nucleophile in a mechanism involving substrate assisted catalysis [10]. According to this proposal, Glu333 in BxGH99 (Glu329 in BtGH99) acts as a general acid/base to deprotonate the 2OH and protonate the 1,2-anhydrosugar.

Three-dimensional structures

Three-dimensional structures are available for bacterial members of GH99, including B. thetaiotaomicron and B. xylanisolvens [10]. They have a classical (β/α)8 TIM barrel fold, which is distinguished by the presence of extended loop motifs that form the active site. In different structures of the bacterial enzymes, these loops adopt different conformations, and appear to play a role in recognizing the extended structure of the N-glycan substrate. Binary complexes with two inhibitors, α-glucosyl-1,3-deoxymannonojirimycin and α-glucosyl-1,3-isofagomine, and 'active-site-spanning' ternary complexes with the same two inhibitors and the reducing end product fragment 1,2-α-mannobiose, provided insight into active site residues, especially the acid/base (Glu336 in BxGH99; Glu332 in BtGH99) and another key residue that interacts with both the 2OH of the -1 mannose residue and the 6OH of the -2 glucose residue, which provides a rationale for the requirement of a glucosylated-mannoside as the minimal substrate for GH99 enzymes [10]. As discussed in more detail in the "Kinetics and Mechanism" section, the precise identity of the nucleophilic residue is unclear, as in all GH99-inhibitor complexes with an occupied -1 subsite there is no candidate nucleophile within a reasonable distance to the "anomeric" carbon: in BxGH99 Glu333 is approximately 3.5 Å distant and the OH of Tyr46 and Tyr252 are 4.0 Å distant.

Comparison of binary complexes of α-mannosyl-1,3-isofagomine and α-glucosyl-1,3-isofagomine with B. xylanisolvens GH99 revealed almost identical binding [2]. It was speculated that a key residue in the -2 subsite, tryptophan-126 in BxGH99, provided a preference for mannose-configured substrates in these bacterial endo-α-1,2-mannanases. By contrast the equivalent residue in mammalian endo-α-mannosidases is a highly conserved tyrosine, which it was speculated may result in a favorable hydrogen bond to a glucose-configured substrate and confer endo-α-mannosidase activity.

A GH99-like protein from the marine flavobacterium Ochrovirga pacifica, which lacks the conserved catalytic residues of glycoside hydrolase family 99 possessed a similar fold to other GH99 members. It is speculated that this protein may be noncatalytic and possibly involved in carbohydrate binding [12].


Family Firsts

First sterochemistry determination
Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron endo-α-mannosidase by 1H NMR [10]
First catalytic nucleophile identification
It has been proposed that GH99 enzymes operate through a mechanism involving substrate assisted catalysis by the 2OH group of the -1 mannose residue [10]
First general acid/base residue identification
Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron endo-α-mannosidase by X-ray crystallography and analysis of enzyme mutant activities [10]
First 3-D structure of a GH99 enzyme
Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron and Bacteroides xylanisolvens endo-α-mannosidases [10]

References

  1. Spiro MJ, Bhoyroo VD, and Spiro RG. (1997) Molecular cloning and expression of rat liver endo-alpha-mannosidase, an N-linked oligosaccharide processing enzyme. J Biol Chem. 272, 29356-63. PubMed ID:9361017 | HubMed [Spiro1997]
  2. Hakki Z, Thompson AJ, Bellmaine S, Speciale G, Davies GJ, and Williams SJ. (2015) Structural and kinetic dissection of the endo-α-1,2-mannanase activity of bacterial GH99 glycoside hydrolases from Bacteroides spp. Chemistry. 21, 1966-77. DOI:10.1002/chem.201405539 | PubMed ID:25487964 | HubMed [Hakki2014]
  3. Roth J, Ziak M, and Zuber C. (2003) The role of glucosidase II and endomannosidase in glucose trimming of asparagine-linked oligosaccharides. Biochimie. 85, 287-94. PubMed ID:12770767 | HubMed [Roth2003]
  4. Zuber C, Spiro MJ, Guhl B, Spiro RG, and Roth J. (2000) Golgi apparatus immunolocalization of endomannosidase suggests post-endoplasmic reticulum glucose trimming: implications for quality control. Mol Biol Cell. 11, 4227-40. DOI:10.1091/mbc.11.12.4227 | PubMed ID:11102520 | HubMed [Zuber2000]
  5. Dale MP, Kopfler WP, Chait I, and Byers LD. (1986) Beta-glucosidase: substrate, solvent, and viscosity variation as probes of the rate-limiting steps. Biochemistry. 25, 2522-9. PubMed ID:3087421 | HubMed [Dale1986]
  6. Spiro MJ and Spiro RG. (2000) Use of recombinant endomannosidase for evaluation of the processing of N-linked oligosaccharides of glycoproteins and their oligosaccharide-lipid precursors. Glycobiology. 10, 521-9. PubMed ID:10764841 | HubMed [Spiro2000]
  7. Kukushkin NV, Alonzi DS, Dwek RA, and Butters TD. (2011) Demonstration that endoplasmic reticulum-associated degradation of glycoproteins can occur downstream of processing by endomannosidase. Biochem J. 438, 133-42. DOI:10.1042/BJ20110186 | PubMed ID:21585340 | HubMed [Kukushkin2011]
  8. Iwamoto S, Kasahara Y, Kamei K, Seko A, Takeda Y, Ito Y, and Matsuo I. (2014) Measurement of endo-α-mannosidase activity using a fluorescently labeled oligosaccharide derivative. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 78, 927-36. DOI:10.1080/09168451.2014.910101 | PubMed ID:25036115 | HubMed [Iwamoto2014]
  9. Matsuda K, Kurakata Y, Miyazaki T, Matsuo I, Ito Y, Nishikawa A, and Tonozuka T. (2011) Heterologous expression, purification, and characterization of an α-mannosidase belonging to glycoside hydrolase family 99 of Shewanella amazonensis. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem. 75, 797-9. DOI:10.1271/bbb.100874 | PubMed ID:21512220 | HubMed [Matsuda2011]
  10. Thompson AJ, Williams RJ, Hakki Z, Alonzi DS, Wennekes T, Gloster TM, Songsrirote K, Thomas-Oates JE, Wrodnigg TM, Spreitz J, Stütz AE, Butters TD, Williams SJ, and Davies GJ. (2012) Structural and mechanistic insight into N-glycan processing by endo-α-mannosidase. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 109, 781-6. DOI:10.1073/pnas.1111482109 | PubMed ID:22219371 | HubMed [Thompson2012]
  11. Vogel C, Pohlentz G. Synthesis of α-D-glucopyranosyl-(1,3)-α-D-mannopyranosyl-(1,7)-4-methylumbelliferone, a fluorogenic substrate for endo-α-1,2-mannosidase. J. Carbohydr. Chem. 2000, 19: 1247-1258.
    [Vogel2000]
All Medline abstracts: PubMed | HubMed