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|Title:||Comparative proteomic analysis of extracellular proteins of enterohemorrhagic and enteropathogenic Escherichia coli strains and their ihf and ler mutants|
|Authors:||Li, M. |
|Citation:||Li, M., Rosenshine, I., Tung, S.L., Wang, X.H., Friedberg, D., Hew, C.L., Leung, K.Y. (2004-09). Comparative proteomic analysis of extracellular proteins of enterohemorrhagic and enteropathogenic Escherichia coli strains and their ihf and ler mutants. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 70 (9) : 5274-5282. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1128/AEM.70.9.5274-5282.2004|
|Abstract:||Enterohemorrhagic and enteropathogenic Escherichia coli (EHEC and EPEC, respectively) strains are closely related human pathogens that are responsible for food-borne epidemics in many countries. Integration host factor (IHF) and the locus of enterocyte effacement-encoded regulator (Ler) are needed for the expression of virulence genes in EHEC and EPEC, including the elicitation of actin rearrangements for attaching and effacing lesions. We applied a proteomic approach, using two-dimensional polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis in combination with matrix-assisted laser desorption ionization-time of flight mass spectrometry and a protein database search, to analyze the extracellular protein profiles of EHEC EDL933, EPEC E2348/69, and their ihf and ler mutants. Fifty-nine major protein spots from the extracellular proteomes were identified, including six proteins of unknown function. Twenty-six of them were conserved between EHEC EDL933 and EPEC E2348/69, while some of them were strain-specific proteins. Four common extracellular proteins (EspA, EspB, EspD, and Tir) were regulated by both IHF and Ler in EHEC EDL933 and EPEC E2348/69. TagA in EHEC EDL933 and EspC and EspF in EPEC E2348/69 were present in the wild-type strains but absent from their respective ler and ihf mutants, while FliC was overexpressed in the ihf mutant of EPEC E2348/69. Two dominant forms of EspB were found in EHEC EDL933 and EPEC E2348/69, but the significance of this is unknown. These results show that proteomics is a powerful platform technology for accelerating the understanding of EPEC and EHEC pathogenesis and identifying markers for laboratory diagnoses of these pathogens.|
|Source Title:||Applied and Environmental Microbiology|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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