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Investigation of rifampicin resistance mechanisms in Brucella abortus using MS-driven comparative proteomics

Vassilios Sandalakis, Anna Psaroulaki, Pieter-Jan De Bock UGent, Athanasia Christidou, Kris Gevaert UGent, Georgios Tsiotis and Yiannis Tselentis (2012) JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH. 11(4). p.2374-2385
abstract
Mutations in the rpoB gene have already been shown to contribute to rifampicin resistance in many bacterial strains including Brucella species. Resistance against this antibiotic easily occurs and resistant strains have already been detected in human samples. We here present the first research project that combines proteomic, genomic, and microbiological analysis to investigate rifampicin resistance in an in vitro developed rifampicin resistant strain of Brucella abortus 2308. In silico analysis of the rpoB gene was performed and several antibiotics used in the therapy of Brucellosis were used for cross resistance testing. The proteomic profiles were examined and compared using MS-driven comparative proteomics. The resistant strain contained an already described mutation in the rpoB gene, V154F. A correlation between rifampicin resistance and reduced susceptibility on trimethoprim/sulfamethoxazole was detected by E-test and supported by the proteomics results. Using 12 836 MS/MS spectra we identified 6753 peptides corresponding to 456 proteins. The resistant strain presented 39 differentially regulated proteins most of which are involved in various metabolic pathways. Results from our research suggest that rifampicin resistance in Brucella mostly involves mutations in the rpoB gene, excitation of several metabolic processes, and perhaps the use of the already existing secretion mechanisms at a more efficient level.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
RPOB MUTATIONS, RNA-POLYMERASE, BACILLUS-SUBTILIS, CANDIDATE PROTEINS, STAPHYLOCOCCUS-AUREUS, INTRACELLULAR SURVIVAL, GLOBAL ANALYSIS, ESCHERICHIA-COLI, ANTIBIOTIC-RESISTANCE, MYCOBACTERIUM-TUBERCULOSIS, MIC, resistance, mutant, in vitro, rifampicin, proteomics, comparative, Brucella abortus
journal title
JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH
J. Proteome Res.
volume
11
issue
4
pages
2374 - 2385
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000302388100029
JCR category
BIOCHEMICAL RESEARCH METHODS
JCR impact factor
5.056 (2012)
JCR rank
10/74 (2012)
JCR quartile
1 (2012)
ISSN
1535-3893
DOI
10.1021/pr201122w
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
2096571
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-2096571
date created
2012-04-30 15:50:16
date last changed
2012-05-02 09:51:46
@article{2096571,
  abstract     = {Mutations in the rpoB gene have already been shown to contribute to rifampicin resistance in many bacterial strains including Brucella species. Resistance against this antibiotic easily occurs and resistant strains have already been detected in human samples. We here present the first research project that combines proteomic, genomic, and microbiological analysis to investigate rifampicin resistance in an in vitro developed rifampicin resistant strain of Brucella abortus 2308. In silico analysis of the rpoB gene was performed and several antibiotics used in the therapy of Brucellosis were used for cross resistance testing. The proteomic profiles were examined and compared using MS-driven comparative proteomics. The resistant strain contained an already described mutation in the rpoB gene, V154F. A correlation between rifampicin resistance and reduced susceptibility on trimethoprim/sulfamethoxazole was detected by E-test and supported by the proteomics results. Using 12 836 MS/MS spectra we identified 6753 peptides corresponding to 456 proteins. The resistant strain presented 39 differentially regulated proteins most of which are involved in various metabolic pathways. Results from our research suggest that rifampicin resistance in Brucella mostly involves mutations in the rpoB gene, excitation of several metabolic processes, and perhaps the use of the already existing secretion mechanisms at a more efficient level.},
  author       = {Sandalakis, Vassilios and Psaroulaki, Anna and De Bock, Pieter-Jan and Christidou, Athanasia and Gevaert, Kris and Tsiotis, Georgios and Tselentis, Yiannis},
  issn         = {1535-3893},
  journal      = {JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH},
  keyword      = {RPOB MUTATIONS,RNA-POLYMERASE,BACILLUS-SUBTILIS,CANDIDATE PROTEINS,STAPHYLOCOCCUS-AUREUS,INTRACELLULAR SURVIVAL,GLOBAL ANALYSIS,ESCHERICHIA-COLI,ANTIBIOTIC-RESISTANCE,MYCOBACTERIUM-TUBERCULOSIS,MIC,resistance,mutant,in vitro,rifampicin,proteomics,comparative,Brucella abortus},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {4},
  pages        = {2374--2385},
  title        = {Investigation of rifampicin resistance mechanisms in Brucella abortus using MS-driven comparative proteomics},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/pr201122w},
  volume       = {11},
  year         = {2012},
}

Chicago
Sandalakis, Vassilios, Anna Psaroulaki, Pieter-Jan De Bock, Athanasia Christidou, Kris Gevaert, Georgios Tsiotis, and Yiannis Tselentis. 2012. “Investigation of Rifampicin Resistance Mechanisms in Brucella Abortus Using MS-driven Comparative Proteomics.” Journal of Proteome Research 11 (4): 2374–2385.
APA
Sandalakis, V., Psaroulaki, A., De Bock, P.-J., Christidou, A., Gevaert, K., Tsiotis, G., & Tselentis, Y. (2012). Investigation of rifampicin resistance mechanisms in Brucella abortus using MS-driven comparative proteomics. JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH, 11(4), 2374–2385.
Vancouver
1.
Sandalakis V, Psaroulaki A, De Bock P-J, Christidou A, Gevaert K, Tsiotis G, et al. Investigation of rifampicin resistance mechanisms in Brucella abortus using MS-driven comparative proteomics. JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH. 2012;11(4):2374–85.
MLA
Sandalakis, Vassilios, Anna Psaroulaki, Pieter-Jan De Bock, et al. “Investigation of Rifampicin Resistance Mechanisms in Brucella Abortus Using MS-driven Comparative Proteomics.” JOURNAL OF PROTEOME RESEARCH 11.4 (2012): 2374–2385. Print.