MST and nanoDSF help to design detergent free chemokine receptors

MST and nanoDSF help to design detergent free chemokine receptors

QTY code enables design of detergent-free chemokine receptors that retain ligand-binding activities

Shuguang Zhang, Fei Tao, Rui Qing, Hongzhi Tang, Michael Skuhersky, Karolina Corin, Lotta Tegler, Asmamaw Wassie, Brook Wassie, Yongwon Kwon, Bernhard Suter, Clemens Entzian, Thomas Schubert, Ge Yang, Jörg Labahn, Jan Kubicek, and Barbara Maertens
The QTY (glutamine, threonine, and tyrosine) code-designed detergent-free chemokine receptors may be useful in many applications. The QTY variants may be useful not only as reagents in deorphanization studies but also for designing biologics to treat cancer and autoimmune or infectious diseases. The QTY code allows membrane proteins to be systematically designed through simple, specific amino acid substitutions. The QTY code is robust and straightforward: It is the simplest tool to carry out membrane protein design without sophisticated computer algorithms. Thus it can be used broadly. The QTY code has implications for designing additional G protein-coupled receptors and other membrane proteins or, potentially, for rendering water-insoluble and aggregated proteins soluble.
See how MST and nanoDSF helped in designing these novel and groundbreaking detergent-free chemokine receptors and check out the paper by the Zhang group from MIT.
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Posted on

September 18, 2018

Skills

Posted on

September 18, 2018

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