Summary: E1-E2 ATPase
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Proton ATPase Edit Wikipedia article
|hydrogen-exporting ATPase, phosphorylative mechanism|
|PDB structures||RCSB PDB PDBe PDBsum|
|Gene Ontology||AmiGO / EGO|
- This article is about the H+
-ATPase found in plants and fungi. For the gastric H+
ATPase (involved in the acidification of the stomach in mammals), see Hydrogen potassium ATPase.
- ATP + H
2O + H+
in ADP + phosphate + H+
This enzyme belongs to the family of hydrolases, specifically those acting on acid anhydrides to catalyse transmembrane movement of substances. To be specific, the protein is a part of the P-type ATPase family. The systematic name of this enzyme class is ATP phosphohydrolase (H+
-exporting ATPase is also known as proton ATPase or more simply proton pump. Other names in common use include proton-translocating ATPase, yeast plasma membrane H+
-ATPase, yeast plasma membrane ATPase, and ATP phosphohydrolase.
Function and location
-ATPase or proton pump creates the electrochemical gradients in the plasma membrane of plants, fungi, protists, and many prokaryotes. Here, proton gradients are used to drive secondary transport processes. As such, it is essential for the uptake of most metabolites, and also for plant responses to the environment (e.g., movement of leaves).
It is interesting to note that H+
-ATPases are specific for plants, fungi, and protists; and Na+
-ATPases are specific for animal cells. These two groups of P-type ATPases, although not from the same subfamily, seem to perform a complementary function in plants/fungi/protists and animal cells, namely the creation of an electrochemical gradient used as an energy source for secondary transport.
Structural information on P-type proton ATPases are scarce compared to that obtained for SERCA1a. A low resolution structure from 2D crystals of the plasma membrane (PM) H+
-ATPase from Neurospora crassa is, as of medio 2011, the only structural information on the fungal H+
-ATPase. For the plant counterpart, a crystal structure of the AHA2 PM H+
-ATPase from Arabidopsis thaliana has been obtained from 3D crystals with a resolution of 3.6 Å. The structure of AHA2 clearly identifies three cytosolic domains corresponding to the N (nucleotide binding), P (phosphorylation), and A (actuator) domains, similar to those observed in the SR Ca2+
-ATPase and also verifies the presence of ten transmembrane helices. The 3D crystal structure shows the AHA2 PM H+
-ATPase in a so-called quasi-occluded E1 state with the non-hydrolysable ATP analogue AMPPCP bound, and the overall fold of the catalytic unit reveals a high degree of structural similarity to the SR Ca2+
-ATPase and the Na+
-ATPase. The overall arrangement of the domains is similar to that observed for the occluded E1 conformation of the SR Ca2+
-ATPase, and based on comparison with structural data for the other conformations of the SR Ca2+
-ATPase, it was suggested that the structure of the AHA2 PM H+
-ATPase represents a novel E1 intermediate. A distinct feature of the PM H+
-ATPase not observed in other P-type ATPases is the presence of a large cavity in the transmembrane domain formed by M4, M5 and M6.
Precise regulation of PM H+
-ATPase activity is crucial to the plant. Over-expression of the PM H+
-ATPase is compensated by a down-regulation of activity, whereas deletion of an isoform is compensated by redundancy as well as augmented activity of other isoforms by increased level of post-translational modifications. The PM H+
-ATPase is subject to autoinhibition, which negatively regulates the activity of the pump and keeps the enzyme in a low activity state where ATP hydrolytic activity is partly uncoupled from ATP hydrolysis,. Release from the autoinhibitory restraints requires posttranslational modifications such as phosphorylation and interacting proteins. Autoinhibition is achieved by the N- and C-termini of the protein - communication between the two termini facilitates the necessary precise control of pump activity. The autoinhibitory C-terminal domain can be displaced by phosphorylation of the penultimate Thr residue and the subsequent binding of 14-3-3 proteins. The PM H+
-ATPase is the first P-type ATPase for which both termini have been demonstrated to take part in the regulation of protein activity.
Physiological roles in plants
Plasma membrane H+
-ATPases are found throughout the plant in all cell types investigated, but some cell types have much higher concentrations of H+
-ATPase than others. In general, these cell types are specialised for intensive active transport and accumulate solutes from their surroundings. Most studies of these roles come from genetic studies on Arabidopsis thaliana. H+
-ATPases in plants are expressed from a multigene subfamily, and Arabidopsis thaliana for instance, have 12 different H+
Some important physiological processes the plant H+
-ATPase is involved in are:
- Phloem loading. The phloem is a tissue specialised for long-distance transport of organic compounds, and is well known for its involvement in the transport of sugar from leaves or other source areas. Here the H+
-ATPase powers the sucrose/H+
cotransporters and is found to be essential for the loading of sucrose into the phloem.
- Solute uptake in roots. H+
-ATPases energize the uptake of nutrients from the soil into the roots, and is also involved in the further loading of these solutes into the xylem, a tissue specialised for long-distance transport of water and micronutrients.
- Tip-growing systems. Pollen tubes and root hairs are examples of plant tip-growing systems, where a single cell expands in one direction only. The direction of growth is controlled by an asymmetrical proton gradient, where protons enter at the extreme tip and are pumped out just below the tip.
- Size of stomatal aperture. The somatal pore controls the diffusion of CO2 into the leaves to be utilized for photosynthesis. The pore is formed by two guard cells, which control the size of the pore by swelling in response to the activity of the H+
-ATPase. Opening and closure of the pore is partly controlled by regulation of the H+
- Plant movements. Like the somatal pore, other movements of plant organs are controlled by motor cells' changing cell turgor. These cells control phenomena such as solar tracking by the plant to optimize orientation of photosynthetic leaves, and the swift and spectacular reactions to touch found in some plant species (e.g., carnivorous plants). All of these swelling and shrinking processes take place by massive water and ion fluxes through channels. Here, activation of the H+
-ATPase leads to plasma membrane hyperpolarization and the opening of voltage sensitive potassium channels. The K+
influx leads to water uptake and turgor increase in the cell.
- Salt and osmotolerance. Salinity imposes two stresses on the cell: one is the loss of turgor due to the hypertonicity of the extracellular medium, and the other is a direct effect of toxic ions on metabolism. Therefore plants have developed several defence mechanisms. The Na/H+
antiporter is heavily involved and is powered by the action of the H+
-ATPase, which is highly expressed in leaves and roots during salt stress.
- Intracellular pH regulation. Intracellular pH remains constant during cell growth, it is presumed, to ensure optimal activity of the cytoplasmic enzymes. This is controlled by the proton pump.
- Acid growth. Acidification of the external medium caused by activation of the plasma membrane H+
-ATPase initiates cellular expansion. It is believed that the plant hormone auxin activates the proton pump. The apoplastic acidification leads to loosening of the cell wall and hyperpolarization of the plasma membrane inducing K+
uptake and swelling.
- Auer M, Scarborough GA, Kühlbrandt W (April 1998). "Three-dimensional map of the plasma membrane H+
-ATPase in the open conformation". Nature 392 (6678): 840–3. doi:10.1038/33967. PMID 9572146.
- Pedersen BP, Buch-Pedersen MJ, Morth JP, Palmgren MG, Nissen P (December 2007). "Crystal structure of the plasma membrane proton pump". Nature 450 (7172): 1111–4. doi:10.1038/nature06417. PMID 18075595.
- Gévaudant F, Duby G, von Stedingk E, Zhao R, Morsomme P, Boutry M (August 2007). "Expression of a constitutively activated plasma membrane H+
-ATPase alters plant development and increases salt tolerance". Plant Physiol. 144 (4): 1763–76. doi:10.1104/pp.107.103762. PMC 1949876. PMID 17600134.
- Haruta M, Burch HL, Nelson RB, et al. (June 2010). "Molecular characterization of mutant Arabidopsis plants with reduced plasma membrane proton pump activity". J. Biol. Chem. 285 (23): 17918–29. doi:10.1074/jbc.M110.101733. PMC 2878554. PMID 20348108.
- Palmgren MG, Sommarin M, Serrano R, Larsson C (October 1991). "Identification of an autoinhibitory domain in the C-terminal region of the plant plasma membrane H+
-ATPase". J. Biol. Chem. 266 (30): 20470–5. PMID 1834646.
- Morsomme P, de Kerchove d'Exaerde A, De Meester S, Thinès D, Goffeau A, Boutry M (October 1996). "Single point mutations in various domains of a plant plasma membrane H+
-ATPase expressed in Saccharomyces cerevisiae increase H+
-pumping and permit yeast growth at low pH". EMBO J. 15 (20): 5513–26. PMC 452296. PMID 8896445.
- Ekberg K, Palmgren MG, Veierskov B, Buch-Pedersen MJ (March 2010). "A novel mechanism of P-type ATPase autoinhibition involving both termini of the protein". J. Biol. Chem. 285 (10): 7344–50. doi:10.1074/jbc.M109.096123. PMC 2844182. PMID 20068040.
- Svennelid F, Olsson A, Piotrowski M, et al. (December 1999). "Phosphorylation of Thr-948 at the C terminus of the plasma membrane H+
-ATPase creates a binding site for the regulatory 14-3-3 protein". Plant Cell 11 (12): 2379–91. PMC 144135. PMID 10590165.
- Palmgren MG (June 2001). "PLANT PLASMA MEMBRANE H+
-ATPases: Powerhouses for Nutrient Uptake". Annu. Rev. Plant Physiol. Plant Mol. Biol. 52: 817–845. doi:10.1146/annurev.arplant.52.1.817. PMID 11337417.
- Goffeau A, Slayman CW (1981). "The proton-translocating ATPase of the fungal plasma membrane". Biochim. Biophys. Acta. 639 (3–4): 197–223. PMID 6461354.
- Serrano R, Kielland-Brandt MC, Fink GR (1986). "Yeast plasma membrane ATPase is essential for growth and has homology with (Na+
- and Ca2+
-ATPases". Nature. 319 (6055): 689–93. doi:10.1038/319689a0. PMID 3005867.
- Serrano R, Portillo F (1990). "Catalytic and regulatory sites of yeast plasma membrane H+
-ATPase studied by directed mutagenesis". Biochim. Biophys. Acta. 1018 (2–3): 195–9. doi:10.1016/0005-2728(90)90247-2. PMID 2144186.
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E1-E2 ATPase Provide feedback
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External database links
|PRINTS:||PR00119 PR00120 PR00121|
This tab holds annotation information from the InterPro database.
InterPro entry IPR008250
Transmembrane ATPases are membrane-bound enzyme complexes/ion transporters that use ATP hydrolysis to drive the transport of protons across a membrane. Some transmembrane ATPases also work in reverse, harnessing the energy from a proton gradient, using the flux of ions across the membrane via the ATPase proton channel to drive the synthesis of ATP.
There are several different types of transmembrane ATPases, which can differ in function (ATP hydrolysis and/or synthesis), structure (e.g., F-, V- and A-ATPases, which contain rotary motors) and in the type of ions they transport [PUBMED:15473999, PUBMED:15078220]. The different types include:
- F-ATPases (F1F0-ATPases), which are found in mitochondria, chloroplasts and bacterial plasma membranes where they are the prime producers of ATP, using the proton gradient generated by oxidative phosphorylation (mitochondria) or photosynthesis (chloroplasts).
- V-ATPases (V1V0-ATPases), which are primarily found in eukaryotic vacuoles and catalyse ATP hydrolysis to transport solutes and lower pH in organelles.
- A-ATPases (A1A0-ATPases), which are found in Archaea and function like F-ATPases (though with respect to their structure and some inhibitor responses, A-ATPases are more closely related to the V-ATPases).
- P-ATPases (E1E2-ATPases), which are found in bacteria and in eukaryotic plasma membranes and organelles, and function to transport a variety of different ions across membranes.
- E-ATPases, which are cell-surface enzymes that hydrolyse a range of NTPs, including extracellular ATP.
P-ATPases (sometime known as E1-E2 ATPases) (EC) are found in bacteria and in a number of eukaryotic plasma membranes and organelles [PUBMED:9419228]. P-ATPases function to transport a variety of different compounds, including ions and phospholipids, across a membrane using ATP hydrolysis for energy. There are many different classes of P-ATPases, each of which transports a specific type of ion: H+, Na+, K+, Mg2+, Ca2+, Ag+ and Ag2+, Zn2+, Co2+, Pb2+, Ni2+, Cd2+, Cu+ and Cu2+. P-ATPases can be composed of one or two polypeptides, and can usually assume two main conformations called E1 and E2.
This entry represents the actuator (A) domain, and some transmembrane helices found in P-type ATPases [PUBMED:8226755]. It contains the TGES-loop which is essential for the metal ion binding which results in tight association between the A and P (phosphorylation) domains [PUBMED:15448704]. It does not contain the phosphorylation site. It is thought that the large movement of the actuator domain, which is transmitted to the transmembrane helices, is essential to the long distance coupling between formation/decomposition of the acyl phosphate in the cytoplasmic P-domain and the changes in the ion-binding sites buried deep in the membranous region [PUBMED:18930923]. This domain has a modulatory effect on the phosphoenzyme processing steps through its nucleotide binding [PUBMED:18075584],[PUBMED:16710301].
P-type (or E1-E2-type) ATPases that form an aspartyl phosphate intermediate in the course of ATP hydrolysis, can be divided into 4 major groups [PUBMED:8151716]: (1) Ca2+-transporting ATPases; (2) Na+/K+- and gastric H+/K+-transporting ATPases; (3) plasma membrane H+-transporting ATPases (proton pumps) of plants, fungi and lower eukaryotes; and (4) all bacterial P-type ATPases, except the g2+-ATPase of Salmonella typhimurium, which is more similar to the eukaryotic sequences. However, great variety of sequence analysis methods results in diversity of classification.
More information about this protein can be found at Protein of the Month: ATP Synthases [PUBMED:].
The mapping between Pfam and Gene Ontology is provided by InterPro. If you use this data please cite InterPro.
|Molecular function||metal ion binding (GO:0046872)|
|nucleotide binding (GO:0000166)|
Below is a listing of the unique domain organisations or architectures in which this domain is found. More...
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1Cannot generate PP/Heatmap alignments for seeds; no PP data available
Key: available, not generated, — not available.
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|Author:||Sonnhammer ELL, Bateman A|
|Number in seed:||126|
|Number in full:||30268|
|Average length of the domain:||229.00 aa|
|Average identity of full alignment:||24 %|
|Average coverage of the sequence by the domain:||26.96 %|
|HMM build commands:||
build method: hmmbuild -o /dev/null HMM SEED
search method: hmmsearch -Z 23193494 -E 1000 --cpu 4 HMM pfamseq
|Family (HMM) version:||15|
|Download:||download the raw HMM for this family|
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Unmapped species names
The tree is built by looking at each sequence in the full alignment for the family. We take the name of the species given by UniProt and try to map that to the full taxonomic tree from NCBI. In some cases, the name chosen by UniProt does not map to any node in the NCBI tree, perhaps because the chosen name is listed as a synonym or a misspelling in the NCBI taxonomy.
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The tree shows the occurrence of this domain across different species. More...
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For all of the domain matches in a full alignment, we count the number that are found on all sequences in the alignment. This total is shown in the purple box.
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We use the NCBI species tree to group organisms according to their taxonomy and this forms the structure of the displayed tree. Note that in some cases the trees are too large (have too many nodes) to allow us to build an interactive tree, but in most cases you can still view the tree in a plain text, non-interactive representation. Those species which are represented in the seed alignment for this domain are highlighted.
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There are 4 interactions for this family. More...
We determine these interactions using iPfam, which considers the interactions between residues in three-dimensional protein structures and maps those interactions back to Pfam families. You can find more information about the iPfam algorithm in the journal article that accompanies the website.
For those sequences which have a structure in the Protein DataBank, we use the mapping between UniProt, PDB and Pfam coordinate systems from the PDBe group, to allow us to map Pfam domains onto UniProt sequences and three-dimensional protein structures. The table below shows the structures on which the E1-E2_ATPase domain has been found. There are 105 instances of this domain found in the PDB. Note that there may be multiple copies of the domain in a single PDB structure, since many structures contain multiple copies of the same protein seqence.
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