Annual Plant Reviews, Plant Polysaccharides: Biosynthesis by Peter Ulvskov
By Peter Ulvskov
Plant Polysaccharides, an outstanding new quantity in Wiley-Blackwell’s profitable Annual Plant experiences sequence, covers the polysaccharides and proteins that shape the elemental structure of the plant telephone wall, and the genes that encode the mobile equipment that synthesizes them.The quantity specializes in the evolution of the various households of genes whose items are required to make a specific type of polysaccharide, bringing recognition to the explicit biochemical homes of the proteins to the extent of forms of sugar linkages they make.Beautifully illustrated in complete color all through, this remarkable new quantity presents leading edge updated info on such very important themes as cellphone wall biology, composition and biosynthesis, glycosyltransferases, hydroxyproline-rich glycoproteins, enzymatic amendment of plant mobile wall polysaccharides, glycan engineering in transgenic vegetation, and polysaccharide nanobiotechnology.Drawing jointly a number of the world’s prime specialists in those components, the editor, Peter Ulvskov, has supplied a landmark quantity that's crucial studying for plant and crop scientists, biochemists, molecular biologists and geneticists. All libraries in universities and learn establishmentswhere plant sciences, agriculture, organic, biochemical and molecular sciences are studied and taught must have copies of this crucial quantity.
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Additional info for Annual Plant Reviews, Plant Polysaccharides: Biosynthesis and Bioengineering (Volume 41)
De-esterified RG-I is thoroughly hydrolysed by Driselase, giving an almost 100% yield of the constituent monosaccharides. RG-I preparations from potato and soyabean are available commercially (Megazyme); gum karaya is also rich in RG-I. Frequent linkages within side chains Major product(s) of Driselase digestion Other enzymes that cleave backbone Glc Other notes Water-insoluble. ) Rha residues interrupting the backbone. Some GalA residues Meesterified, some 2- and/ or 3-O-acetylated, some both Gal-(1→4)-Gal, Ara-(1→5)-Ara, Ara-(1→3)-Ara, Ara-(1→3)-Gal GalA (except where acetylated), Rha, Gal, Ara, Fuc RG lyase, RG hydrolase Some GalA residues 2- or 3-O-acetylated, or 2,3-di-O-acetylated.
Acetyl and feruloyl) groups and should not be used if such groups are of interest. 1 Xyloglucans The best-studied hemicelluloses of the primary cell wall are the xyloglucans. These possess a linear backbone of (1→4)-linked β-Glc residues (in this sense identical with cellulose). In many dicots, the backbone consists of a cellotetraose (G4G4G4G) repeat with the first three Glc residues (counting from the non-reducing end) carrying an α-Xyl residue on position 6. The repeating disaccharide, α-Xyl-(1→6)-Glc, is called isoprimeverose.
The dimerization of RG-II by borate crosslinks is discussed later. The linkages between the side-chains and RG-II’s backbone are unusually acid-labile, especially the Api→GalA* and Kdo→GalA bonds; the side chains can therefore be pruned off the backbone by warm dilute acid. However, RG-II is largely resistant to Driselase, which provides a useful method for its purification. A convenient source from which to purify RG-II is red wine, since the yeasts used in its manufacture cannot hydrolyse grape RG-II (O’Neill et al.