A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module

Research output: Contribution to conferencePoster

Abstract

The vast majority of integral membrane proteins residing within the outer membrane of Gram-negative bacteria adopt a β-barrel architecture. Mechanistically, how these proteins fold remains uncertain, but the process requires a number of protein nanomachines, including the translocation and assembly module (TAM). The TAM is comprised of two subunits: TamA, an integral outer membrane protein, and TamB, an inner membrane-anchored protein, and the following data suggests the TAM utilises a lateral gating mechanism to fold substrate proteins.
Original languageEnglish
Publication statusPublished - 22 Jun 2019
EventGordon Research Seminar on Mechanisms of Membrane Transport: Dynamics and Allosteric Regulation of Membrane Transport - Colby-Sawyer College, 541 Main Street, New London, United States of America
Duration: 22 Jun 201923 Jun 2019
https://www.grc.org/mechanisms-of-membrane-transport-grs-conference/2019/

Seminar

SeminarGordon Research Seminar on Mechanisms of Membrane Transport
Abbreviated titleMechanisms of Membrane Transport (GRS)
CountryUnited States of America
CityNew London
Period22/06/1923/06/19
Internet address

Cite this

Stubenrauch, C. (2019). A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module. Poster session presented at Gordon Research Seminar on Mechanisms of Membrane Transport, New London, United States of America.