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Two dimensional correlation spectroscopy applications in vibratioal and optical spectroscopy - Isao N.

Isao N. Two dimensional correlation spectroscopy applications in vibratioal and optical spectroscopy - Wiley publishing , 2004. - 312 p.
ISBN 0-471-62391-1
Download (direct link): twodimensionalcorrela2004.pdf
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provided unambiguous evidence for the existence of at least four C=O bands, demonstrating its powerful deconvolution ability.
Figure 12.5(A) and (B) shows, respectively, representative ATR/IR spectra in the 1750-1580 cm-1 region of HSA in aqueous solutions (2.0 wt%) with a pH of 3.2, 3.6, 4.2, 4.6, and 5.0, and their second derivatives. It can be seen from the second derivative spectra that the Amide I band is composed of a strong band at 1654 cm-1 due to the a-helix and weak satellite components at 1681 and 1628 cm-1 assigned to the f-turn and f-strand structures, respectively. The second derivative spectra develop weak features at 1740 and 1598 cm-1. They are ascribed to a C=O stretching mode of COOH groups and a COO- antisymmetric stretching mode, respectively, of Glu and Asp acid residues in HSA. The wavenumbers of the bands observed in the second derivative spectra and their assignments are summarized in Table 12.1.
Figure 12.6 shows 2D IR correlation spectra of the N isomeric form of HSA in a buffer solution, constructed from the pH-dependent (pH 5.0, 4.8, 4.6, and 4.4)
Protein Research by 2D Correlation Spectroscopy
Table 12.1 Frequencies (cm ') and assignments of IR bands of HSA solutions observed in the second derivative spectra and 2D correlation maps (from Ref. No. 18)
2nd N form N-F F form (2D) Assignment
derivative (2D) Transition (2D)
1740 1740 Free COOH group
1715 1715 1705 1715 Hydrogen-bonded (weak) COOH Hydrogen-bonded (medium) COOH
1696 1696 Hydrogen-bonded (strong) COOH
1681 1678 P-turn
1667 1667 P-turn
1654 1654 1654 1647 a-helix Random coil
1640 1640 1638 P -strand
1632 1635 P -strand
1628 P -strand
1620 1622 P-sheet
1614 1614 1616 Side chains
1598 1598 COO-
174017201700 16801660 164016201600 1580 i---1----1--------1-1-1----'---1----•
, 1740 1720 1700 1680 1660 1640 1620 1600 1580
Wavenumber/cm 1
Figure 12.6 (A) Synchronous 2D IR correlation spectrum in the 1750-1580 cm-1 region
constructed from the pH-dependent (pH 5.0, 4.8, 4.6 and 4.4) spectral variations of the HSA solutions with a concentration of 2.0 wt%. (B) The corresponding asynchronous correlation spectrum. (Reproduced with permission from Ref. No. 18. Copyright (2001) American Chemical Society.)
spectral variations in the 1750-1580 cm-1 region, respectively.18 The synchronous spectrum develops one broad autopeak near 1654 cm-1, which is characteristic of the a-helix. The analysis of several cross peaks in the asynchronous spectrum allows one to identify bands at least at 1715, 1667, 1654, 1641, and 1614 cm-1. The band at 1715 cm-1 is not identified in the second derivative
pH-dependent 2D ATR/IR Study of Human Serum Albumin
spectra at pH 5.0 and 4.6, demonstrating that 2D correlation spectroscopy is powerful in detecting subtle spectral changes. Murayama et al. ascribed the band at 1715 cm-1 to a C=O stretching mode of the hydrogen-bonded COOH groups of Glu and Asp residues of HSA. About half of the carboxyls of Asp and Glu residues are considered to ionize with an intrinsic p^ of 4.3. The asynchronous spectrum suggests that some carboxylate groups are protonated even in this pH range (pH 4.0-5.0). The broad feature of the cross peak near (1715, 1654) cm-1 indicates that the COOH groups with the hydrogen bonds of different strength are formed upon the protonation.
On the basis of Noda’s rule, Murayama et al. deduced the following sequence of the intensity variations:
Hydrogen-bonded COOH (1715cm-1), side chains (1614cm-1)
> a-helix (1654cm-1)----------> P-strand (1641cm-1)
> P-turn (1667 cm-1)
The above sequence revealed that the protonation of the COO- groups and micro-environmental changes in the side chains precede the secondary structural changes, which begin with the a-helices, followed by P-strands, and P-turns. It is very likely that the protonation of some carboxylic groups at relatively low pH (4.5-5.0) is a trigger for the secondary structural changes in the N form. The N-F transition takes place primarily in domain III.28,29 Thus, probably the 2D correlation maps largely reflect the structural variations in domain III.
The synchronous and asynchronous correlation spectra of the N-F transition are shown in Figure 12.7(A) and (B).18 The synchronous spectrum yields a broad autopeak at 1654 cm-1 and negative cross peaks at (1705, 1632) and (1740,
1640) cm-1. The bands at 1740 and 1705 cm-1 are due to a C=O stretching
vibration of free and hydrogen-bonded COOH groups, respectively, of Asp and Glu side chains. In this pH range, many carboxylate groups are protonated. It is very likely that the unfolding or expansion of domain III leads to free COOH groups in the N-F transition. The band at 1705 cm-1 due to the hydrogen-bonded COOH group and that at 1632 cm-1 assignable to P-strand structures share the cross peak, suggesting that the formation of the hydrogen-bonded COOH groups upon the protonation and the secondary structure change in P-strand structures are cooperative in the N-F transition.
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