Kim JF

References (16)

Title : Makes caterpillars floppy-like effector-containing MARTX toxins require host ADP-ribosylation factor (ARF) proteins for systemic pathogenicity - Lee_2019_Proc.Natl.Acad.Sci.U.S.A_116_18031
Author(s) : Lee Y , Kim BS , Choi S , Lee EY , Park S , Hwang J , Kwon Y , Hyun J , Lee C , Kim JF , Eom SH , Kim MH
Ref : Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A , 116 :18031 , 2019
Abstract : Upon invading target cells, multifunctional autoprocessing repeats-in-toxin (MARTX) toxins secreted by bacterial pathogens release their disease-related modularly structured effector domains. However, it is unclear how a diverse repertoire of effector domains within these toxins are processed and activated. Here, we report that Makes caterpillars floppy-like effector (MCF)-containing MARTX toxins require ubiquitous ADP-ribosylation factor (ARF) proteins for processing and activation of intermediate effector modules, which localize in different subcellular compartments following limited processing of holo effector modules by the internal cysteine protease. Effector domains structured tandemly with MCF in intermediate modules become disengaged and fully activated by MCF, which aggressively interacts with ARF proteins present at the same location as intermediate modules and is converted allosterically into a catalytically competent protease. MCF-mediated effector processing leads ultimately to severe virulence in mice via an MCF-mediated ARF switching mechanism across subcellular compartments. This work provides insight into how bacteria take advantage of host systems to induce systemic pathogenicity.
ESTHER : Lee_2019_Proc.Natl.Acad.Sci.U.S.A_116_18031
PubMedSearch : Lee_2019_Proc.Natl.Acad.Sci.U.S.A_116_18031
PubMedID: 31427506
Gene_locus related to this paper: vibvy-q7mdk6

Title : Genome information of Methylobacterium oryzae, a plant-probiotic methylotroph in the phyllosphere - Kwak_2014_PLoS.One_9_e106704
Author(s) : Kwak MJ , Jeong H , Madhaiyan M , Lee Y , Sa TM , Oh TK , Kim JF
Ref : PLoS ONE , 9 :e106704 , 2014
Abstract : Pink-pigmented facultative methylotrophs in the Rhizobiales are widespread in the environment, and many Methylobacterium species associated with plants produce plant growth-promoting substances. To gain insights into the life style at the phyllosphere and the genetic bases of plant growth promotion, we determined and analyzed the complete genome sequence of Methylobacterium oryzae CBMB20T, a strain isolated from rice stem. The genome consists of a 6.29-Mb chromosome and four plasmids, designated as pMOC1 to pMOC4. Among the 6,274 coding sequences in the chromosome, the bacterium has, besides most of the genes for the central metabolism, all of the essential genes for the assimilation and dissimilation of methanol that are either located in methylotrophy islands or dispersed. M. oryzae is equipped with several kinds of genes for adaptation to plant surfaces such as defense against UV radiation, oxidative stress, desiccation, or nutrient deficiency, as well as high proportion of genes related to motility and signaling. Moreover, it has an array of genes involved in metabolic pathways that may contribute to promotion of plant growth; they include auxin biosynthesis, cytokine biosynthesis, vitamin B12 biosynthesis, urea metabolism, biosorption of heavy metals or decrease of metal toxicity, pyrroloquinoline quinone biosynthesis, 1-aminocyclopropane-1-carboxylate deamination, phosphate solubilization, and thiosulfate oxidation. Through the genome analysis of M. oryzae, we provide information on the full gene complement of M. oryzae that resides in the aerial parts of plants and enhances plant growth. The plant-associated lifestyle of M. oryzae pertaining to methylotrophy and plant growth promotion, and its potential as a candidate for a bioinoculant targeted to the phyllosphere and focused on phytostimulation are illuminated.
ESTHER : Kwak_2014_PLoS.One_9_e106704
PubMedSearch : Kwak_2014_PLoS.One_9_e106704
PubMedID: 25211235
Gene_locus related to this paper: metrj-b1lyj4 , 9rhiz-a0a089nx06 , 9rhiz-a0a089ntx8 , 9rhiz-a0a089nl64

Title : Genomic makeup of the marine flavobacterium Nonlabens (Donghaeana) dokdonensis and identification of a novel class of rhodopsins - Kwon_2013_Genome.Biol.Evol_5_187
Author(s) : Kwon SK , Kim BK , Song JY , Kwak MJ , Lee CH , Yoon JH , Oh TK , Kim JF
Ref : Genome Biol Evol , 5 :187 , 2013
Abstract : Rhodopsin-containing marine microbes such as those in the class Flavobacteriia play a pivotal role in the biogeochemical cycle of the euphotic zone (Fuhrman JA, Schwalbach MS, Stingl U. 2008. Proteorhodopsins: an array of physiological roles? Nat Rev Microbiol. 6:488-494). Deciphering the genome information of flavobacteria and accessing the diversity and ecological impact of microbial rhodopsins are important in understanding and preserving the global ecosystems. The genome sequence of the orange-pigmented marine flavobacterium Nonlabens dokdonensis (basonym: Donghaeana dokdonensis) DSW-6 was determined. As a marine photoheterotroph, DSW-6 has written in its genome physiological features that allow survival in the oligotrophic environments. The sequence analysis also uncovered a gene encoding an unexpected type of microbial rhodopsin containing a unique motif in addition to a proteorhodopsin gene and a number of photolyase or cryptochrome genes. Homologs of the novel rhodopsin gene were found in other flavobacteria, alphaproteobacteria, a species of Cytophagia, a deinococcus, and even a eukaryote diatom. They all contain the characteristic NQ motif and form a phylogenetically distinct group. Expression analysis of this rhodopsin gene in DSW-6 indicated that it is induced at high NaCl concentrations, as well as in the presence of light and the absence of nutrients. Genomic and metagenomic surveys demonstrate the diversity of the NQ rhodopsins in nature and the prevalent occurrence of the encoding genes among microbial communities inhabiting hypersaline niches, suggesting its involvement in sodium metabolism and the sodium-adapted lifestyle.
ESTHER : Kwon_2013_Genome.Biol.Evol_5_187
PubMedSearch : Kwon_2013_Genome.Biol.Evol_5_187
PubMedID: 23292138

Title : Genome sequence of the leaf-colonizing Bacterium Bacillus sp. strain 5B6, isolated from a cherry tree - Kim_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3758
Author(s) : Kim BK , Chung JH , Kim SY , Jeong H , Kang SG , Kwon SK , Lee CH , Song JY , Yu DS , Ryu CM , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 194 :3758 , 2012
Abstract : Plant growth-promoting bacteria colonize various habitats, including the phyllosphere. Here, we present the high-quality draft genome sequence of Bacillus sp. strain 5B6, which was isolated from the leaf of a cherry tree. The 3.9-Mb genome uncovers its potential for understanding the nature of leaf colonization as well as antibiosis against plant pathogens.
ESTHER : Kim_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3758
PubMedSearch : Kim_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3758
PubMedID: 22740678
Gene_locus related to this paper: baca2-a7z924 , bacsu-YVAK

Title : Genome sequence of the plant growth-promoting rhizobacterium Bacillus sp. strain JS - Song_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3760
Author(s) : Song JY , Kim HA , Kim JS , Kim SY , Jeong H , Kang SG , Kim BK , Kwon SK , Lee CH , Yu DS , Kim BS , Kim SH , Kwon SY , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 194 :3760 , 2012
Abstract : Volatile and nonvolatile compounds emitted from the plant growth-promoting rhizobacterium Bacillus sp. strain JS enhance the growth of tobacco and lettuce. Here, we report the high-quality genome sequence of this bacterium. Its 4.1-Mb genome reveals a number of genes whose products are possibly involved in promotion of plant growth or antibiosis.
ESTHER : Song_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3760
PubMedSearch : Song_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_3760
PubMedID: 22740679
Gene_locus related to this paper: bacsu-pnbae , bacsu-YVAK

Title : Complete genome sequence of the endophytic bacterium Burkholderia sp. strain KJ006 - Kwak_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4432
Author(s) : Kwak MJ , Song JY , Kim SY , Jeong H , Kang SG , Kim BK , Kwon SK , Lee CH , Yu DS , Park SH , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 194 :4432 , 2012
Abstract : Endophytes live inside plant tissues without causing any harm and may even benefit plants. Here, we provide the high-quality genome sequence of Burkholderia sp. strain KJ006, an endophytic bacterium of rice with antifungal activity. The 6.6-Mb genome, consisting of three chromosomes and a single plasmid, contains genes related to plant growth promotion or degradation of aromatic compounds.
ESTHER : Kwak_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4432
PubMedSearch : Kwak_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4432
PubMedID: 22843575
Gene_locus related to this paper: 9burk-i2dyd7 , burvg-a4jmy2

Title : Complete genome sequence of the probiotic bacterium Bifidobacterium bifidum strain BGN4 - Yu_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4757
Author(s) : Yu DS , Jeong H , Lee DH , Kwon SK , Song JY , Kim BK , Park MS , Ji GE , Oh TK , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 194 :4757 , 2012
Abstract : Bifidobacterium bifidum, a common endosymbiotic inhabitant of the human gut, is considered a prominent probiotic microorganism that may promote health. We completely decrypted the 2.2-Mb genome sequence of B. bifidum BGN4, a strain that had been isolated from the fecal sample of a healthy breast-fed infant, and annotated 1,835 coding sequences.
ESTHER : Yu_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4757
PubMedSearch : Yu_2012_J.Bacteriol_194_4757
PubMedID: 22887663
Gene_locus related to this paper: bifbp-e4nxi9

Title : Genome sequence of the plant-pathogenic bacterium Dickeya dadantii 3937 - Glasner_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_2076
Author(s) : Glasner JD , Yang CH , Reverchon S , Hugouvieux-Cotte-Pattat N , Condemine G , Bohin JP , Van Gijsegem F , Yang S , Franza T , Expert D , Plunkett G, 3rd , San Francisco MJ , Charkowski AO , Py B , Bell K , Rauscher L , Rodriguez-Palenzuela P , Toussaint A , Holeva MC , He SY , Douet V , Boccara M , Blanco C , Toth I , Anderson BD , Biehl BS , Mau B , Flynn SM , Barras F , Lindeberg M , Birch PR , Tsuyumu S , Shi X , Hibbing M , Yap MN , Carpentier M , Dassa E , Umehara M , Kim JF , Rusch M , Soni P , Mayhew GF , Fouts DE , Gill SR , Blattner FR , Keen NT , Perna NT
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 193 :2076 , 2011
Abstract : Dickeya dadantii is a plant-pathogenic enterobacterium responsible for the soft rot disease of many plants of economic importance. We present here the sequence of strain 3937, a strain widely used as a model system for research on the molecular biology and pathogenicity of this group of bacteria.
ESTHER : Glasner_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_2076
PubMedSearch : Glasner_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_2076
PubMedID: 21217001
Gene_locus related to this paper: dicd3-e0scu7 , dicd3-e0sjp0 , erwch-INDC , dicd3-e0sgk0 , dicze-c6cmc7 , 9entr-u6zcq0 , dicd3-e0sg49

Title : The genome sequence of E. coli W (ATCC 9637): comparative genome analysis and an improved genome-scale reconstruction of E. coli - Archer_2011_BMC.Genomics_12_9
Author(s) : Archer CT , Kim JF , Jeong H , Park JH , Vickers CE , Lee SY , Nielsen LK
Ref : BMC Genomics , 12 :9 , 2011
Abstract : BACKGROUND: Escherichia coli is a model prokaryote, an important pathogen, and a key organism for industrial biotechnology. E. coli W (ATCC 9637), one of four strains designated as safe for laboratory purposes, has not been sequenced. E. coli W is a fast-growing strain and is the only safe strain that can utilize sucrose as a carbon source. Lifecycle analysis has demonstrated that sucrose from sugarcane is a preferred carbon source for industrial bioprocesses.
RESULTS: We have sequenced and annotated the genome of E. coli W. The chromosome is 4,900,968 bp and encodes 4,764 ORFs. Two plasmids, pRK1 (102,536 bp) and pRK2 (5,360 bp), are also present. W has unique features relative to other sequenced laboratory strains (K-12, B and Crooks): it has a larger genome and belongs to phylogroup B1 rather than A. W also grows on a much broader range of carbon sources than does K-12. A genome-scale reconstruction was developed and validated in order to interrogate metabolic properties.
CONCLUSIONS: The genome of W is more similar to commensal and pathogenic B1 strains than phylogroup A strains, and therefore has greater utility for comparative analyses with these strains. W should therefore be the strain of choice, or 'type strain' for group B1 comparative analyses. The genome annotation and tools created here are expected to allow further utilization and development of E. coli W as an industrial organism for sucrose-based bioprocesses. Refinements in our E. coli metabolic reconstruction allow it to more accurately define E. coli metabolism relative to previous models.
ESTHER : Archer_2011_BMC.Genomics_12_9
PubMedSearch : Archer_2011_BMC.Genomics_12_9
PubMedID: 21208457
Gene_locus related to this paper: ecoli-entf , ecoli-fes , ecoli-yafa , ecoli-yeiG , ecoli-yhet , ecoli-yiel

Title : Complete genome sequence of the polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon-degrading bacterium Alteromonas sp. strain SN2 - Jin_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_4292
Author(s) : Jin HM , Jeong H , Moon EJ , Math RK , Lee K , Kim HJ , Jeon CO , Oh TK , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 193 :4292 , 2011
Abstract : Alteromonas sp. strain SN2, able to metabolize polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons, was isolated from a crude oil-contaminated sea-tidal flat. Here we report the complete 4.97-Mb genome sequence and annotation of strain SN2. These will advance the understanding of strain SN2's adaptation to the sea-tidal flat ecosystem and its pollutant metabolic versatility.
ESTHER : Jin_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_4292
PubMedSearch : Jin_2011_J.Bacteriol_193_4292
PubMedID: 21705606
Gene_locus related to this paper: altss-f5zcy5 , altss-f5z698

Title : Genome sequence of the polymyxin-producing plant-probiotic rhizobacterium Paenibacillus polymyxa E681 - Kim_2010_J.Bacteriol_192_6103
Author(s) : Kim JF , Jeong H , Park SY , Kim SB , Park YK , Choi SK , Ryu CM , Hur CG , Ghim SY , Oh TK , Kim JJ , Park CS , Park SH
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 192 :6103 , 2010
Abstract : Paenibacillus polymyxa E681, a spore-forming, low-G+C, Gram-positive bacterium isolated from the rhizosphere of winter barley grown in South Korea, has great potential for agricultural applications due to its ability to promote plant growth and suppress plant diseases. Here we present the complete genome sequence of P. polymyxa E681. Its 5.4-Mb genome encodes functions specialized to the plant-associated lifestyle and characteristics that are beneficial to plants, such as the production of a plant growth hormone, antibiotics, and hydrolytic enzymes.
ESTHER : Kim_2010_J.Bacteriol_192_6103
PubMedSearch : Kim_2010_J.Bacteriol_192_6103
PubMedID: 20851896
Gene_locus related to this paper: paep6-e0ra24 , paep6-e0rkv6 , paep6-e0rmc7 , paep6-e0rmu8 , paeps-e3ebx3

Title : Genome sequences of Escherichia coli B strains REL606 and BL21(DE3) - Jeong_2009_J.Mol.Biol_394_644
Author(s) : Jeong H , Barbe V , Lee CH , Vallenet D , Yu DS , Choi SH , Couloux A , Lee SW , Yoon SH , Cattolico L , Hur CG , Park HS , Segurens B , Kim SC , Oh TK , Lenski RE , Studier FW , Daegelen P , Kim JF
Ref : Journal of Molecular Biology , 394 :644 , 2009
Abstract : Escherichia coli K-12 and B have been the subjects of classical experiments from which much of our understanding of molecular genetics has emerged. We present here complete genome sequences of two E. coli B strains, REL606, used in a long-term evolution experiment, and BL21(DE3), widely used to express recombinant proteins. The two genomes differ in length by 72,304 bp and have 426 single base pair differences, a seemingly large difference for laboratory strains having a common ancestor within the last 67 years. Transpositions by IS1 and IS150 have occurred in both lineages. Integration of the DE3 prophage in BL21(DE3) apparently displaced a defective prophage in the lambda attachment site of B. As might have been anticipated from the many genetic and biochemical experiments comparing B and K-12 over the years, the B genomes are similar in size and organization to the genome of E. coli K-12 MG1655 and have >99% sequence identity over approximately 92% of their genomes. E. coli B and K-12 differ considerably in distribution of IS elements and in location and composition of larger mobile elements. An unexpected difference is the absence of a large cluster of flagella genes in B, due to a 41 kbp IS1-mediated deletion. Gene clusters that specify the LPS core, O antigen, and restriction enzymes differ substantially, presumably because of horizontal transfer. Comparative analysis of 32 independently isolated E. coli and Shigella genomes, both commensals and pathogenic strains, identifies a minimal set of genes in common plus many strain-specific genes that constitute a large E. coli pan-genome.
ESTHER : Jeong_2009_J.Mol.Biol_394_644
PubMedSearch : Jeong_2009_J.Mol.Biol_394_644
PubMedID: 19786035
Gene_locus related to this paper: eco57-b3a913 , ecoli-Aes , ecoli-rutD , ecoli-bioh , ecoli-dlhh , ecoli-entf , ecoli-fes , ecoli-mhpc , ecoli-pldb , ecoli-ptrb , ecoli-yafa , ecoli-yaim , ecoli-ybff , ecoli-ycfp , ecoli-ycjy , ecoli-yeiG , ecoli-YFBB , ecoli-yghX , ecoli-yhet , ecoli-yiel , ecoli-yjfp , ecoli-YNBC , ecoli-ypfh , ecoli-yqia , ecoli-YfhR

Title : Genome sequence of the probiotic bacterium Bifidobacterium animalis subsp. lactis AD011 - Kim_2009_J.Bacteriol_191_678
Author(s) : Kim JF , Jeong H , Yu DS , Choi SH , Hur CG , Park MS , Yoon SH , Kim DW , Ji GE , Park HS , Oh TK
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 191 :678 , 2009
Abstract : Bifidobacterium animalis subsp. lactis is a probiotic bacterium that naturally inhabits the guts of most mammals, including humans. Here we report the complete genome sequence of B. animalis subsp. lactis AD011 that was isolated from an infant fecal sample. Biological functions encoded in a single circular chromosome of 1,933,695 bp, smallest among the completely sequenced bifidobacterial genomes, are suggestive of their probiotic functions, such as utilization of bifidogenic factors and a variety of glycosidic enzymes and biosynthesis of polysaccharides.
ESTHER : Kim_2009_J.Bacteriol_191_678
PubMedSearch : Kim_2009_J.Bacteriol_191_678
PubMedID: 19011029
Gene_locus related to this paper: bifan-b2ea73 , bifan-b2eam2 , bifan-b2eck9 , bifas-c6ahs7 , biflb-c6a5u1 , bifa0-b8dw94 , bifan-b2e8c8

Title : Complete genome sequence of Leuconostoc citreum KM20 - Kim_2008_J.Bacteriol_190_3093
Author(s) : Kim JF , Jeong H , Lee JS , Choi SH , Ha M , Hur CG , Kim JS , Lee S , Park HS , Park YH , Oh TK
Ref : Journal of Bacteriology , 190 :3093 , 2008
Abstract : Leuconostoc citreum is one of the most prevalent lactic acid bacteria during the manufacturing process of kimchi, the best-known Korean traditional dish. We have determined the complete genome sequence of L. citreum KM20. It consists of a 1.80-Mb chromosome and four circular plasmids and reveals genes likely involved in kimchi fermentation and its probiotic effects.
ESTHER : Kim_2008_J.Bacteriol_190_3093
PubMedSearch : Kim_2008_J.Bacteriol_190_3093
PubMedID: 18281406
Gene_locus related to this paper: leuck-b1mwg5 , leuck-b1mwm3 , leuck-b1mxa8 , leuck-b1mxk9 , leuck-b1my46 , leuck-b1mz26 , leuck-b1mwr2

Title : MELDB: a database for microbial esterases and lipases - Kang_2006_FEBS.Lett_580_2736
Author(s) : Kang HY , Kim JF , Kim MH , Park SH , Oh TK , Hur CG
Ref : FEBS Letters , 580 :2736 , 2006
Abstract : MELDB is a comprehensive protein database of microbial esterases and lipases which are hydrolytic enzymes important in the modern industry. Proteins in MELDB are clustered into groups according to their sequence similarities based on a local pairwise alignment algorithm and a graph clustering algorithm (TribeMCL). This differs from traditional approaches that use global pairwise alignment and joining methods. Our procedure was able to reduce the noise caused by dubious alignment in the distantly related or unrelated regions in the sequences. In the database, 883 esterase and lipase sequences derived from microbial sources are deposited and conserved parts of each protein are identified. HMM profiles of each cluster were generated to classify unknown sequences. Contents of the database can be keyword-searched and query sequences can be aligned to sequence profiles and sequences themselves.
ESTHER : Kang_2006_FEBS.Lett_580_2736
PubMedSearch : Kang_2006_FEBS.Lett_580_2736
PubMedID: 16647704

Title : Genomic blueprint of Hahella chejuensis, a marine microbe producing an algicidal agent - Jeong_2005_Nucleic.Acids.Res_33_7066
Author(s) : Jeong H , Yim JH , Lee C , Choi SH , Park YK , Yoon SH , Hur CG , Kang HY , Kim D , Lee HH , Park KH , Park SH , Park HS , Lee HK , Oh TK , Kim JF
Ref : Nucleic Acids Research , 33 :7066 , 2005
Abstract : Harmful algal blooms, caused by rapid growth and accumulation of certain microalgae in the ocean, pose considerable impacts on marine environments, aquatic industries and even public health. Here, we present the 7.2-megabase genome of the marine bacterium Hahella chejuensis including genes responsible for the biosynthesis of a pigment which has the lytic activity against a red-tide dinoflagellate. H.chejuensis is the first sequenced species in the Oceanospiralles clade, and sequence analysis revealed its distant relationship to the Pseudomonas group. The genome was well equipped with genes for basic metabolic capabilities and contained a large number of genes involved in regulation or transport as well as with characteristics as a marine heterotroph. Sequence analysis also revealed a multitude of genes of functional equivalence or of possible foreign origin. Functions encoded in the genomic islands include biosynthesis of exopolysacchrides, toxins, polyketides or non-ribosomal peptides, iron utilization, motility, type III protein secretion and pigmentation. Molecular structure of the algicidal pigment, which was determined through LC-ESI-MS/MS and NMR analyses, indicated that it is prodigiosin. In conclusion, our work provides new insights into mitigating algal blooms in addition to genetic make-up, physiology, biotic interactions and biological roles in the community of a marine bacterium.
ESTHER : Jeong_2005_Nucleic.Acids.Res_33_7066
PubMedSearch : Jeong_2005_Nucleic.Acids.Res_33_7066
PubMedID: 16352867
Gene_locus related to this paper: hahch-q2s6v8 , hahch-q2s7u4 , hahch-q2s8m0 , hahch-q2s9b5 , hahch-q2s9n3 , hahch-q2s796 , hahch-q2s803 , hahch-q2s809 , hahch-q2s829 , hahch-q2sae5 , hahch-q2sav4 , hahch-q2sbd6 , hahch-q2sc65 , hahch-q2scc5 , hahch-q2sci6 , hahch-q2sct6 , hahch-q2scw7 , hahch-q2sdy2 , hahch-q2seh8 , hahch-q2seq6 , hahch-q2sfm2 , hahch-q2sfm4 , hahch-q2sfm9 , hahch-q2sfx3 , hahch-q2sgj4 , hahch-q2sgn6 , hahch-q2sgt0 , hahch-q2sgz8 , hahch-q2shj8 , hahch-q2shp0 , hahch-q2shq5 , hahch-q2shv0 , hahch-q2shv4 , hahch-q2shz6 , hahch-q2sic0 , hahch-q2sil6 , hahch-q2sj56 , hahch-q2sje1 , hahch-q2sje8 , hahch-q2skf9 , hahch-q2skg3 , hahch-q2skl5 , hahch-q2skv5 , hahch-q2sl80 , hahch-q2sll2 , hahch-q2slq4 , hahch-q2sls7 , hahch-q2sm17 , hahch-q2sn09 , hahch-q2sn54 , hahch-q2snn5 , hahch-q2snq6 , hahch-q2snw9 , hahch-q2spi5 , hahch-q2spk1 , hahch-q2spm8 , hahch-q2sq02 , hahch-q2sqg8 , hahch-q2sqn4 , hahch-q2sqx6 , hahch-q2sjs2