Molecular interactions of hydrophobin proteins with their surroundings

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dc.contributor Aalto-yliopisto fi
dc.contributor Aalto University en
dc.contributor.advisor Linder, Markus B., Prof., Aalto University, Department of Biotechnology and Chemical Technology, Finland
dc.contributor.author Grunér, Mathias S.
dc.date.accessioned 2015-12-10T10:03:00Z
dc.date.available 2015-12-10T10:03:00Z
dc.date.issued 2015
dc.identifier.isbn 978-952-60-6557-1 (Aalto, electronic)
dc.identifier.isbn 978-952-60-6556-4 (Aalto, printed)
dc.identifier.isbn 978-951-38-8367-6 (VTT, printed) fi
dc.identifier.isbn 978-951-38-8366-9 (VTT, electronic) en
dc.identifier.issn 1799-4942 (Aalto, electronic)
dc.identifier.issn 1799-4934 (Aalto, printed)
dc.identifier.issn 1799-4934 (Aalto, ISSN-L)
dc.identifier.issn 2242-119X (VTT, printed) en
dc.identifier.issn 2242-119X (VTT, ISSN-L) en
dc.identifier.issn 2242-1203 (VTT, electronic) en
dc.identifier.uri https://aaltodoc.aalto.fi/handle/123456789/18983
dc.description.abstract This thesis describes the properties of a group of proteins named hydro-phobins, which fulfil a variety of functions in the growth and function of filamentous fungi. Hydrophobins can be utilized as coatings/protective agents, in adhesion, in surface modifications and overall functions that require surfactant-like properties. This work is concentrated on the hy-drophobins HFBI, HFBII and HFBIII expressed by Trichoderma reesei. The aims of this study were to examine in what manner hydrophobins function when interacting with their surroundings and how their surroundings affect their function. Hydrophobins were shown strongly to adhere to surfaces of varying polarity and structure by self-assembly, governed by their amphiphilic nature, and to adsorb with different orientation on hydrophilic and hydrophobic surfaces. The proteins were shown to selectively recruit other proteins and molecules to a self-assembled amphiphilic film of hydrophobin. HFBI variants bound to a surface were shown to recruit T. reesei enzymes specifically depending on localized protein surface charge on the hydrophilic part of the protein, and HFBII adsorbed on nanoparticles was shown to bind layers of human plasma proteins in different manner when adsorbed on nanoparticles of varying polarity. Surface films formed by hydrophobins were shown to be highly elastic, and charged residues on the side of the proteins were shown to have a role in stabilizing the protein films formed. The surroundings in which the proteins exist were shown to also affect their function. Surfaces of varying polarity in the protein surroundings affected how they self-assemble, and hydrophobin multimer exchange in solution was shown to be governed by hydrophobic interactions and the multimer exchange behaviour was shown to be affected by other proteins and molecules. HFBII and HFBI were shown to interact in solution, altering multimer kinetics and thermodynamics considerably. Solution association methods, surface characterization analysis methods and size measurement techniques such as stopped-flow spectroscopy, quartz crystal microbalance with dissipation and differential centrifugal sedimentation were used. The results presented here show that hydrophobins function by selectively interacting with their surroundings assembled at various interfaces specifically recruiting other proteins and molecules and that the surroundings in which the proteins exist also affects their function in terms of multimer exchange behaviour and surface adhesion properties. The knowledge learned here regarding hydrophobins, show that these proteins can be specialized to function as highly selective self-assembling building blocks in applications such as biosensors and biocompatible coatings, and gives new insight in the growth and function of filamentous fungi. en
dc.format.extent 68 + app. 44
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher Aalto University en
dc.publisher Aalto-yliopisto fi
dc.relation.ispartofseries Aalto University publication series DOCTORAL DISSERTATIONS en
dc.relation.ispartofseries 206/2015
dc.relation.ispartofseries VTT Science en
dc.relation.ispartofseries 114 en
dc.relation.haspart [Publication 1]: Grunér, Mathias S; Kauscher, Ulrike; Linder, Markus B; Monopoli, Marco P. An environmental route of exposure affects the formation of nanoparticle coronas in blood plasma. Accepted for publication in the journal Journal of Proteomics, Elsevier B.V. in the year 2015
dc.relation.haspart [Publication 2]: Lienemann, Michael; Grunér, Mathias S; Paananen, Arja; Siika-Aho, Matti; Linder, Markus B; 2015. Charge-Based Engineering of Hydrophobin HFBI: Effect on Interfacial Assembly and Interactions. ACS Publications. Biomacromolecules, volume 16, issue 4, pages 1283-1292. ISSN 1526-4602.DOI: 10.1021/acs.biomac.5b00073
dc.relation.haspart [Publication 3]: Grunér, Mathias S; Szilvay, Géza R; Berglin, Mattias; Lienemann, Michael; Laaksonen, Päivi; and Linder, Markus B. 2012. Self-assembly of Class II Hydrophobins on Polar Surfaces. American Chemical Society. Langmuir, volume 28, issue 9, pages 4293–4300. ISSN 0743-7463. DOI:10.1021/la300501u
dc.relation.haspart [Publication 4]: Grunér, Mathias S; Paananen, Arja; Szilvay, Géza R; Linder, Markus B. Dynamics and interactions of hydrophobin HFBII assembly in solution by stopped-flow spectroscopy. Submitted manuscript in the year 2015.
dc.subject.other Biotechnology en
dc.title Molecular interactions of hydrophobin proteins with their surroundings en
dc.type G5 Artikkeliväitöskirja fi
dc.contributor.school Kemian tekniikan korkeakoulu fi
dc.contributor.school School of Chemical Technology en
dc.contributor.department Biotekniikan ja kemian tekniikan laitos fi
dc.contributor.department Department of Biotechnology and Chemical Technology en
dc.subject.keyword hydrophobin en
dc.subject.keyword self-assembly en
dc.subject.keyword HFBI en
dc.subject.keyword HFBII en
dc.subject.keyword adhesion en
dc.identifier.urn URN:ISBN:978-952-60-6557-1
dc.type.dcmitype text en
dc.type.ontasot Doctoral dissertation (article-based) en
dc.type.ontasot Väitöskirja (artikkeli) fi
dc.contributor.supervisor Linder, Markus B., Prof., Aalto University, Department of Biotechnology and Chemical Technology, Finland
dc.opn Derdelinckx, Guy, Prof., KU Leuven, University of Leuven, Belgium
dc.contributor.lab Biomolecular materials en
dc.rev Rogalska, Ewa, Prof., University of Lorraine, France
dc.rev Giardina, Paola, Prof., Universitario Monte S. Angelo, Italy
dc.date.defence 2015-12-10


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