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|Title:||Multi-omics analysis provides insights into lignocellulosic biomass degradation by laetiporus sulphureus ATCC 52600|
|Author:||Oliveira, Ana Carolina Piva de|
Figueiredo, Fernanda Lopes de
Gonçalves, Thiago A.
Terrasan, Cesar R. F.
Persinoti, Gabriela F.
Rubio, Marcelo V.
Gerhardt, Jaqueline A.
Silvello, Maria A. C.
Franco, Telma T.
|Abstract:||Wood-decay basidiomycetes are effective for the degradation of highly lignified and recalcitrant substrates. Brown-rot strains produce carbohydrate-active enzymes involved in the degradation of lignocellulosic materials, along with a non-enzymatic mechanism via Fenton reaction. Differences in the lignocellulose metabolism among closely related brown rots are not completely understood. Here, a multi-omics approach provided a global understanding of the strategies employed by L. sulphureus ATCC 52600 in the degradation of lignocellulosic by-products derived from sugarcane and Eucalyptus. To evidence the oxidative-hydrolytic mechanism, the Laetiporus sulphureus ATCC 52600 genome was sequenced and the response to lignocellulosic substrates was analyzed by transcriptomics and proteomics. The transcriptomic profile in response to a short cultivation period on in natura sugarcane bagasse revealed 128 out of 12,802 upregulated transcripts. The high upregulated transcripts included a set of redox enzymes along with hemicellulases. The exoproteome produced in response to extended time cultivation on Avicel, and steam-exploded sugarcane bagasse, sugarcane straw, and Eucalyptus (from Eucalyptus grandis) revealed 121 proteins. Contrasting with the mainly oxidative profile observed in the transcriptome, the secretomes showed a diverse hydrolytic repertoire including constitutive cellulases and hemicellulases, in addition to 19 upregulated proteins relative to glucose. The secretome produced on sugarcane bagasse was evaluated in the saccharification of pretreated sugarcane straw by supplementing a commercial cocktail. Additionally, growth analysis revealed that L. sulphureus ATCC 52600 has higher efficiency to assimilate glucose than other mono- and disaccharides. This study shows the singularity of L. sulphureus ATCC 52600 compared to other Polyporales brown rots, regarding the presence of cellobiohydrolase and peroxidase class II. The multi-omics analysis reinforces the oxidative-hydrolytic metabolism involved in lignocellulose deconstruction, providing insights into the overall mechanisms as well as specific proteins of each step|
|Appears in Collections:||IB - Artigos e Outros Documentos|
FEA - Artigos e Outros Documentos
FEQ - Artigos e Outros Documentos
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