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Difference between revisions of "Carbohydrate Binding Module Family 14"

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== Ligand specificities ==
 
== Ligand specificities ==
Mention here all major natural ligand specificities that are found within a given family (also plant or mammalian origin). Certain linkages and promiscuity would also be mentioned here if biologically relevant.
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Family 14 CBMs are modules composed of approximately 70 residues. These modules have been reported to be associated with chitinases <cite>Fadel2016</cite> and as chitin-binding lectins e.g. an effector protein from the tomato pathogen Pseudoercospora fuligena or Cladosporium fulvum
  
''Note: Here is an example of how to insert references in the text, together with the "biblio" section below:'' Please see these references for an essential introduction to the CAZy classification system: <cite>DaviesSinnott2008 Cantarel2009</cite>. CBMs, in particular, have been extensively reviewed <cite>Boraston2004 Hashimoto2006 Shoseyov2006 Guillen2010 Armenta2017</cite>.
 
  
 
== Structural Features ==
 
== Structural Features ==
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== References ==
 
== References ==
 
<biblio>
 
<biblio>
#Cantarel2009 pmid=18838391
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#Fadel2016 pmid=27111557
#DaviesSinnott2008 Davies, G.J. and Sinnott, M.L. (2008) Sorting the diverse: the sequence-based classifications of carbohydrate-active enzymes. ''The Biochemist'', vol. 30, no. 4., pp. 26-32. [https://doi.org/10.1042/BIO03004026 Download PDF version].
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#Boraston2004 pmid=15214846
 
#Boraston2004 pmid=15214846
#Hashimoto2006 pmid=17131061
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#Shoseyov2006 pmid=16760304
 
#Guillen2010 pmid=19908036
 
#Armenta2017 pmid=28547780
 
 
</biblio>
 
</biblio>
  
 
[[Category:Carbohydrate Binding Module Families|CBM014]]
 
[[Category:Carbohydrate Binding Module Families|CBM014]]

Revision as of 06:31, 26 November 2020

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This page is currently under construction. This means that the Responsible Curator has deemed that the page's content is not quite up to CAZypedia's standards for full public consumption. All information should be considered to be under revision and may be subject to major changes.


CAZy DB link
http://www.cazy.org/CBMnn.html

Ligand specificities

Family 14 CBMs are modules composed of approximately 70 residues. These modules have been reported to be associated with chitinases [1] and as chitin-binding lectins e.g. an effector protein from the tomato pathogen Pseudoercospora fuligena or Cladosporium fulvum


Structural Features

Content in this section should include, in paragraph form, a description of:

  • Fold: Structural fold (beta trefoil, beta sandwich, etc.)
  • Type: Include here Type A, B, or C and properties
  • Features of ligand binding: Describe CBM binding pocket location (Side or apex) important residues for binding (W, Y, F, subsites), interact with reducing end, non-reducing end, planar surface or within polysaccharide chains. Include examples pdb codes. Metal ion dependent. Etc.

Functionalities

Content in this section should include, in paragraph form, a description of:

  • Functional role of CBM: Describe common functional roles such as targeting, disruptive, anchoring, proximity/position on substrate.
  • Most Common Associated Modules: 1. Glycoside Hydrolase Activity; 2. Additional Associated Modules (other CBM, FNIII, cohesin, dockerins, expansins, etc.)
  • Novel Applications: Include here if CBM has been used to modify another enzyme, or if a CBM was used to label plant/mammalian tissues? Etc.

Family Firsts

First Identified
Insert archetype here, possibly including very brief synopsis.
First Structural Characterization
Insert archetype here, possibly including very brief synopsis.

References

  1. Fadel F, Zhao Y, Cousido-Siah A, Ruiz FX, Mitschler A, and Podjarny A. (2016). X-Ray Crystal Structure of the Full Length Human Chitotriosidase (CHIT1) Reveals Features of Its Chitin Binding Domain. PLoS One. 2016;11(4):e0154190. DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0154190 | PubMed ID:27111557 [Fadel2016]
  2. Boraston AB, Bolam DN, Gilbert HJ, and Davies GJ. (2004). Carbohydrate-binding modules: fine-tuning polysaccharide recognition. Biochem J. 2004;382(Pt 3):769-81. DOI:10.1042/BJ20040892 | PubMed ID:15214846 [Boraston2004]

All Medline abstracts: PubMed