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Solution Structure and Dynamics of Human Hemoglobin in the Carbonmonoxy Form

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Department of Biological Sciences, National University of Singapore, 14 Science Drive 4, Singapore 117543
Department of Biochemistry, The University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, Canada
§ Department of Biological Sciences, Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213, United States
*D.Y.: telephone, 65-65161014; e-mail, [email protected]. C.H.: telephone, (412) 268-3395; e-mail, [email protected]
Cite this: Biochemistry 2013, 52, 34, 5809–5820
Publication Date (Web):July 31, 2013
https://doi.org/10.1021/bi4005683
Copyright © 2013 American Chemical Society

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    Abstract

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    The solution structure of human adult carbonmonoxy hemoglobin (HbCO A) was refined using stereospecifically assigned methyl groups and residual dipolar couplings based on our previous nuclear magnetic resonance structure. The tertiary structures of individual chains were found to be very similar to the X-ray structures, while the quaternary structures in solution at low salt concentrations resembled the X-ray R structure more than the R2 structure. On the basis of chemical shift perturbation by inositol hexaphosphate (IHP) titration and docking, we identified five possible IHP binding sites in HbCO A. Amide–water proton exchange experiments demonstrated that αThr38 located in the α1β2 interface and several loop regions in both α- and β-chains were dynamic on the subsecond time scale. Side chain methyl dynamics revealed that methyl groups in the α1β2 interface were dynamic, but those in the α1β1 interface were quite rigid on the nanosecond to picosecond and millisecond to microsecond time scales. All the data strongly suggest a dynamic α1β2 interface that allows conformational changes among different forms (like T, R, and R2) easily in solution. Binding of IHP to HbCO A induced small structural and dynamic changes in the α1β2 interface and the regions around the hemes but did not increase the conformational entropy of HbCO A. The binding also caused conformational changes on the millisecond time scale, very likely arising from the relative motion of the α1β1 dimer with respect to the α2β2 dimer. Heterotropic effectors like IHP may change the oxygen affinity of Hb through modulating the relative motion of the two dimers and then further altering the structure of heme binding regions.

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    One figure showing the stereospecific assignment of methyl groups, one figure showing the IHP binding sites and chemical shift perturbations mapped onto the ribbon structure, one figure showing peak shifts with an increase in IHP concentration, one figure showing amide hydrogen–water exchange profiles, one figure showing Saxis2 – ⟨Saxis2⟩ in the absence of IHP and Saxis2(free) – Saxis2(IHP), and one table listing the RDC Q factors for 20 lowest-energy structures. This material is available free of charge via the Internet at http://pubs.acs.org.

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