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

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterOther

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 - 11 Jul 2019
EventEMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019: New Approaches and Concepts in Microbiology - EMBL Heidelberg, Heidelberg, Germany
Duration: 10 Jul 201913 Jul 2019
https://www.embo-embl-symposia.org/symposia/2019/EES19-06/programme/index.html

Conference

ConferenceEMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019
CountryGermany
CityHeidelberg
Period10/07/1913/07/19
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 EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019, Heidelberg, Germany.
Stubenrauch, Christopher. / A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module. Poster session presented at EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019, Heidelberg, Germany.
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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.",
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note = "EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019 : New Approaches and Concepts in Microbiology ; Conference date: 10-07-2019 Through 13-07-2019",
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Stubenrauch, C 2019, 'A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module' EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019, Heidelberg, Germany, 10/07/19 - 13/07/19, .

A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module. / Stubenrauch, Christopher.

2019. Poster session presented at EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019, Heidelberg, Germany.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePosterOther

TY - CONF

T1 - A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module

AU - Stubenrauch, Christopher

PY - 2019/7/11

Y1 - 2019/7/11

N2 - 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.

AB - 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.

M3 - Poster

ER -

Stubenrauch C. A lateral gating mechanism is central to the operation of the Translocation and Assembly Module. 2019. Poster session presented at EMBO|EMBL Symposium 2019, Heidelberg, Germany.