Koyama Y

References (8)

Title : Genome Sequence of the Basidiomycetous Yeast Pseudozyma antarctica T-34, a Producer of the Glycolipid Biosurfactants Mannosylerythritol Lipids - Morita_2013_Genome.Announc_1_e0006413
Author(s) : Morita T , Koike H , Koyama Y , Hagiwara H , Ito E , Fukuoka T , Imura T , Machida M , Kitamoto D
Ref : Genome Announc , 1 :e0006413 , 2013
Abstract : The basidiomycetous yeast Pseudozyma antarctica T-34 is an excellent producer of mannosylerythritol lipids (MELs), members of the multifunctional extracellular glycolipids, from various feedstocks. Here, the genome sequence of P. antarctica T-34 was determined and annotated. Analysis of the sequence might provide insights into the properties of this yeast that make it superior for use in the production of functional glycolipids, leading to the further development of P. antarctica for industrial applications.
ESTHER : Morita_2013_Genome.Announc_1_e0006413
PubMedSearch : Morita_2013_Genome.Announc_1_e0006413
PubMedID: 23558529
Gene_locus related to this paper: canar-LipB , psea3-m9mfk8 , psea3-m9lyb4 , psea3-m9mhk2 , psea3-m9lth4 , psea3-m9mcb7 , psea3-m9lv13 , psea3-m9m1x3 , psea3-m9mf48 , psea3-m9m693 , psea3-m9mbv1 , psea3-m9lqi4

Title : Molecular cloning and heterologous expression of a biosynthetic gene cluster for the antitubercular agent D-cycloserine produced by Streptomyces lavendulae - Kumagai_2010_Antimicrob.Agents.Chemother_54_1132
Author(s) : Kumagai T , Koyama Y , Oda K , Noda M , Matoba Y , Sugiyama M
Ref : Antimicrobial Agents & Chemotherapy , 54 :1132 , 2010
Abstract : In the present study, we successfully cloned a 21-kb DNA fragment containing a d-cycloserine (DCS) biosynthetic gene cluster from a DCS-producing Streptomyces lavendulae strain, ATCC 11924. The putative gene cluster consists of 10 open reading frames (ORFs), designated dcsA to dcsJ. This cluster includes two ORFs encoding D-alanyl-D-alanine ligase (dcsI) and a putative membrane protein (dcsJ) as the self-resistance determinants of the producer organism, indicated by our previous work. When the 10 ORFs were introduced into DCS-nonproducing Streptomyces lividans 66 as a heterologous host cell, the transformant acquired DCS productivity. This reveals that the introduced genes are responsible for the biosynthesis of DCS. As anticipated, the disruption of dcsG, seen in the DCS biosynthetic gene cluster, made it possible for the strain ATCC 11924 to lose its DCS production. We here propose the DCS biosynthetic pathway. First, L-serine is O acetylated by a dcsE-encoded enzyme homologous to homoserine O-acetyltransferase. Second, O-acetyl-L-serine accepts hydroxyurea via an O-acetylserine sulfhydrylase homolog (dcsD product) and forms O-ureido-L-serine. The hydroxyurea must be supplied by the catalysis of a dcsB-encoded arginase homolog using the L-arginine derivative, N(G)-hydroxy-L-arginine. The resulting O-ureido-L-serine is then racemized to O-ureido-D-serine by a homolog of diaminopimelate epimerase. Finally, O-ureido-D-serine is cyclized to form DCS with the release of ammonia and carbon dioxide. The cyclization must be done by the dcsG or dcsH product, which belongs to the ATP-grasp fold family of protein.
ESTHER : Kumagai_2010_Antimicrob.Agents.Chemother_54_1132
PubMedSearch : Kumagai_2010_Antimicrob.Agents.Chemother_54_1132
PubMedID: 20086163

Title : Novel organization of aromatic degradation pathway genes in a microbial community as revealed by metagenomic analysis - Suenaga_2009_ISME.J_3_1335
Author(s) : Suenaga H , Koyama Y , Miyakoshi M , Miyazaki R , Yano H , Sota M , Ohtsubo Y , Tsuda M , Miyazaki K
Ref : Isme J , 3 :1335 , 2009
Abstract : Several types of environmental bacteria that can aerobically degrade various aromatic compounds have been identified. The catabolic genes in these bacteria have generally been found to form operons, which promote efficient and complete degradation. However, little is known about the degradation pathways in bacteria that are difficult to culture in the laboratory. By functionally screening a metagenomic library created from activated sludge, we had earlier identified 91 fosmid clones carrying genes for extradiol dioxygenase (EDO), a key enzyme in the degradation of aromatic compounds. In this study, we analyzed 38 of these fosmids for the presence and organization of novel genes for aromatics degradation. Only two of the metagenomic clones contained complete degradation pathways similar to those found in known aromatic compound-utilizing bacteria. The rest of the clones contained only subsets of the pathway genes, with novel gene arrangements. A circular 36.7-kb DNA form was assembled from the sequences of clones carrying genes belonging to a novel EDO subfamily. This plasmid-like DNA form, designated pSKYE1, possessed genes for DNA replication and stable maintenance as well as a small set of genes for phenol degradation; the encoded enzymes, phenol hydroxylase and EDO, are capable of the detoxification of aromatic compounds. This gene set was found in 20 of the 38 analyzed clones, suggesting that this 'detoxification apparatus' may be widespread in the environment.
ESTHER : Suenaga_2009_ISME.J_3_1335
PubMedSearch : Suenaga_2009_ISME.J_3_1335
PubMedID: 19587775
Gene_locus related to this paper: 9bact-c6kti0 , 9bact-c6ktz1 , 9bact-c6ku06 , 9bact-c6ku85 , 9bact-c6kub4 , 9bact-c6kud7 , 9bact-c6kwi7 , 9bact-c6l0y5 , 9burk-q0gqt7 , psepu-TDNF

Title : Pyridostigmine in autonomic failure: can we treat postural hypotension and bladder dysfunction with one drug? - Yamamoto_2006_Clin.Auton.Res_16_296
Author(s) : Yamamoto T , Sakakibara R , Yamanaka Y , Uchiyama T , Asahina M , Liu Z , Ito T , Koyama Y , Awa Y , Yamamoto K , Kinou M , Hattori T
Ref : Clin Auton Res , 16 :296 , 2006
Abstract : In a 66-year-old man with autonomic failure, pyridostigmine (180 mg/day orally) improved both postural hypotension and underactive detrusor bladder dysfunction. Acetylcholinesterase inhibition may be useful in the management of orthostatic hypotension and bladder dysfunction in autonomic failure patients.
ESTHER : Yamamoto_2006_Clin.Auton.Res_16_296
PubMedSearch : Yamamoto_2006_Clin.Auton.Res_16_296
PubMedID: 16862395

Title : Genome sequencing and analysis of Aspergillus oryzae - Machida_2005_Nature_438_1157
Author(s) : Machida M , Asai K , Sano M , Tanaka T , Kumagai T , Terai G , Kusumoto K , Arima T , Akita O , Kashiwagi Y , Abe K , Gomi K , Horiuchi H , Kitamoto K , Kobayashi T , Takeuchi M , Denning DW , Galagan JE , Nierman WC , Yu J , Archer DB , Bennett JW , Bhatnagar D , Cleveland TE , Fedorova ND , Gotoh O , Horikawa H , Hosoyama A , Ichinomiya M , Igarashi R , Iwashita K , Juvvadi PR , Kato M , Kato Y , Kin T , Kokubun A , Maeda H , Maeyama N , Maruyama J , Nagasaki H , Nakajima T , Oda K , Okada K , Paulsen I , Sakamoto K , Sawano T , Takahashi M , Takase K , Terabayashi Y , Wortman JR , Yamada O , Yamagata Y , Anazawa H , Hata Y , Koide Y , Komori T , Koyama Y , Minetoki T , Suharnan S , Tanaka A , Isono K , Kuhara S , Ogasawara N , Kikuchi H
Ref : Nature , 438 :1157 , 2005
Abstract : The genome of Aspergillus oryzae, a fungus important for the production of traditional fermented foods and beverages in Japan, has been sequenced. The ability to secrete large amounts of proteins and the development of a transformation system have facilitated the use of A. oryzae in modern biotechnology. Although both A. oryzae and Aspergillus flavus belong to the section Flavi of the subgenus Circumdati of Aspergillus, A. oryzae, unlike A. flavus, does not produce aflatoxin, and its long history of use in the food industry has proved its safety. Here we show that the 37-megabase (Mb) genome of A. oryzae contains 12,074 genes and is expanded by 7-9 Mb in comparison with the genomes of Aspergillus nidulans and Aspergillus fumigatus. Comparison of the three aspergilli species revealed the presence of syntenic blocks and A. oryzae-specific blocks (lacking synteny with A. nidulans and A. fumigatus) in a mosaic manner throughout the genome of A. oryzae. The blocks of A. oryzae-specific sequence are enriched for genes involved in metabolism, particularly those for the synthesis of secondary metabolites. Specific expansion of genes for secretory hydrolytic enzymes, amino acid metabolism and amino acid/sugar uptake transporters supports the idea that A. oryzae is an ideal microorganism for fermentation.
ESTHER : Machida_2005_Nature_438_1157
PubMedSearch : Machida_2005_Nature_438_1157
PubMedID: 16372010
Gene_locus related to this paper: aspor-Q2U722 , aspfn-b8mvx2 , aspfn-b8mwk1 , aspfn-b8n1a4 , aspfn-b8n5l3 , aspfn-b8n7y0 , aspfn-b8n829 , aspfn-b8ncj5 , aspfn-b8nhj9 , aspfn-b8njx6 , aspfn-b8nsk2 , aspfu-q4wj61 , aspor-axe1 , aspor-CPI , aspor-cutas , aspor-cuti2 , aspor-DPPIV , aspor-faec , aspor-MDLB , aspor-ppme1 , aspor-q2tw11 , aspor-q2tw16 , aspor-q2tw28 , aspor-q2twc4 , aspor-q2twg0 , aspor-q2twj3 , aspor-q2twv2 , aspor-q2twv4 , aspor-q2tx21 , aspor-q2txq8 , aspor-q2tya1 , aspor-q2tyh6 , aspor-q2tyn9 , aspor-q2typ0 , aspor-q2tyq4 , aspor-q2tyv8 , aspor-q2tz03 , aspor-q2tzh3 , aspor-q2tzr5 , aspor-q2tzv9 , aspor-q2u0k7 , aspor-q2u0q2 , aspor-q2u0r6 , aspor-q2u1a5 , aspor-q2u1a6 , aspor-q2u1k0 , aspor-q2u1k8 , aspor-q2u1m8 , aspor-q2u2a1 , aspor-q2u2a4 , aspor-q2u3a3 , aspor-q2u3a6 , aspor-q2u3k5 , aspor-q2u3l6 , aspor-q2u4a0 , aspor-q2u4e0 , aspor-q2u4f6 , aspor-q2u4g6 , aspor-q2u4h9 , aspor-q2u4w9 , aspor-q2u4y8 , aspor-q2u5f5 , aspor-q2u5n3 , aspor-q2u5y8 , aspor-q2u6h7 , aspor-q2u6j5 , aspor-q2u6m8 , aspor-q2u6m9 , aspor-q2u6n6 , aspor-q2u7i2 , aspor-q2u7v0 , aspor-q2u8j8 , aspor-q2u8r1 , aspor-q2u8r4 , aspor-q2u8t5 , aspor-q2u8z3 , aspor-q2u9a1 , aspor-q2u9n5 , aspor-q2u144 , aspor-q2u161 , aspor-q2u185 , aspor-q2u199 , aspor-q2u212 , aspor-q2u331 , aspor-q2u348 , aspor-q2u400 , aspor-q2u453 , aspor-q2u489 , aspor-q2u704 , aspor-q2u728 , aspor-q2u798 , aspor-q2u822 , aspor-q2u854 , aspor-q2u875 , aspor-q2u908 , aspor-q2ua10 , aspor-q2ua48 , aspor-q2uab6 , aspor-q2uak9 , aspor-q2uaq4 , aspor-q2ub32 , aspor-q2ub76 , aspor-q2uba1 , aspor-q2ubd6 , aspor-q2ubm2 , aspor-q2ubr2 , aspor-q2uc28 , aspor-q2uc65 , aspor-q2uc77 , aspor-q2uc98 , aspor-q2uck0 , aspor-q2ucy7 , aspor-q2ud03 , aspor-q2ud06 , aspor-q2ud08 , aspor-q2ud23 , aspor-q2udn5 , aspor-q2udr0 , aspor-q2uec1 , aspor-q2uef3 , aspor-q2uf10 , aspor-q2uf27 , aspor-q2uf48 , aspor-q2ufd8 , aspor-q2ufe5 , aspor-q2ufm4 , aspor-q2ufr3 , aspor-q2ufz8 , aspor-q2ug78 , aspor-q2ugd6 , aspor-q2uge1 , aspor-q2ugg7 , aspor-q2ugi2 , aspor-q2ugl2 , aspor-q2ugy9 , aspor-q2uh24 , aspor-q2uh73 , aspor-q2uhe4 , aspor-q2uhf0 , aspor-q2uhj6 , aspor-q2uhn1 , aspor-q2uhq0 , aspor-q2ui56 , aspor-q2uib2 , aspor-q2uib5 , aspor-q2uie9 , aspor-q2uih1 , aspor-q2uii1 , aspor-q2uik9 , aspor-q2uiq0 , aspor-q2uiu1 , aspor-q2uix9 , aspor-q2uiy5 , aspor-q2uiz4 , aspor-q2uj89 , aspor-q2uja2 , aspor-q2uju3 , aspor-q2uk31 , aspor-q2uk42 , aspor-q2ukb6 , aspor-q2ukq7 , aspor-q2ul81 , aspor-q2uli9 , aspor-q2ulr2 , aspor-q2ulv7 , aspor-q2umf3 , aspor-q2umv2 , aspor-q2umx6 , aspor-q2unw5 , aspor-q2up23 , aspor-q2up89 , aspor-q2upe6 , aspor-q2upi1 , aspor-q2upl1 , aspor-q2upw4 , aspor-q2uq56 , aspor-q2uqb4 , aspor-q2uqm7 , aspor-q2ur58 , aspor-q2ur64 , aspor-q2ur80 , aspor-q2ur83 , aspor-q2ure7 , aspor-q2urf3 , aspor-q2urg5 , aspor-q2urq0 , aspor-q2urt4 , aspor-q2uru5 , aspor-q2usi0 , aspor-q2usp7 , aspor-q2usq8 , aspor-q2usv6 , aspor-q2uta5 , aspor-q2uu89 , aspor-q2uub4 , aspor-q2uux8 , aspor-q2uv29 , aspor-TGLA , aspor-q2ue03 , aspor-q2uj83 , aspno-a0a0l1j1c9

Title : T-588, a cognitive enhancer, stimulates in vivo phosphorylation of extracellular signal-regulated kinases in the hippocampus - Yokoyama_2003_Brain.Res.Cogn.Brain.Res_17_522
Author(s) : Yokoyama I , Sakai Y , Hatayama Y , Tsuji S , Koyama Y , Baba A , Matsuda T
Ref : Brain Research Cogn Brain Res , 17 :522 , 2003
Abstract : Administration of (1R)-1-benzo[b]thiophen-5-yl-2-[2-(diethylamino)ethoxy]ethan-1-ol hydrochloride (T-588), a cognitive enhancer, like the acetylcholine esterase inhibitors physostigmine and tacrine, stimulated phosphorylation of extracellular signal-regulated kinases (ERK) in the mouse hippocampus. The effect of T-588 on ERK phosphorylation was persistent from 2 to 6 h after injection. Immunohistochemical study showed that T-588 stimulated neuronal ERK phosphorylation in rat hippocampal CA1 pyramidal subfield. These findings suggest that systemic T-588 stimulates the ERK kinase pathway in the hippocampal neurons.
ESTHER : Yokoyama_2003_Brain.Res.Cogn.Brain.Res_17_522
PubMedSearch : Yokoyama_2003_Brain.Res.Cogn.Brain.Res_17_522
PubMedID: 12880921

Title : Organization of the biosynthetic gene cluster for the polyketide macrolide mycinamicin in Micromonospora griseorubida - Anzai_2003_FEMS.Microbiol.Lett_218_135
Author(s) : Anzai Y , Saito N , Tanaka M , Kinoshita K , Koyama Y , Kato F
Ref : FEMS Microbiology Letters , 218 :135 , 2003
Abstract : Mycinamicin, composed of a branched lactone and two sugars, desosamine and mycinose, at the C-5 and C-21 positions, is a 16-membered macrolide antibiotic produced by Micromonospora griseorubida A11725, which shows strong antimicrobial activity against Gram-positive bacteria. The nucleotide sequence (62 kb) of the mycinamicin biosynthetic gene cluster, in which there were 22 open reading frames (ORFs), was completely determined. All of the products from the 22 ORFs are responsible for the biosynthesis of mycinamicin II and self-protection against the compounds synthesized. Central to the cluster is a polyketide synthase locus (mycA), which encodes a seven-module system comprised of five multifunctional proteins. Immediately downstream of mycA, there is a set of genes for desosamine biosynthesis (mydA-G and mycB). Moreover, mydH, whose product is responsible for the biosynthesis of mycinose, lies between mydA and B. On the other hand, eight ORFs were detected upstream of the mycinamicin PKS gene. The myrB, mycG, and mycF genes had already been characterized by Inouye et al. The other five ORFs (mycCI, mycCII, mydI, mycE, and mycD) lie between mycA1 and mycF, and these five genes and mycF are responsible for the biosynthesis of mycinose. In the PKS gene, four regions of KS and AT domains in modules 1, 4, 5, and 6 indicated that it does not show the high GC content typical for Streptomyces genes, nor the unusual frame plot patterns for Streptomyces genes. Methylmalonyl-CoA was used as substrate in the functional units of those four modules. The relationship between the substrate and the unusual frame plot pattern of the KS and AT domains was observed in the other PKS genes, and it is suggested that the KS-AT original region was horizontally transferred into the PKS genes on the chromosomal DNA of several actinomycetes strains.
ESTHER : Anzai_2003_FEMS.Microbiol.Lett_218_135
PubMedSearch : Anzai_2003_FEMS.Microbiol.Lett_218_135
PubMedID: 12583909
Gene_locus related to this paper: micgr-MYCAV

Title : Acylamino acid-releasing enzyme from the thermophilic archaeon Pyrococcus horikoshii - Ishikawa_1998_J.Biol.Chem_273_17726
Author(s) : Ishikawa K , Ishida H , Koyama Y , Kawarabayasi Y , Kawahara J , Matsui E , Matsui I
Ref : Journal of Biological Chemistry , 273 :17726 , 1998
Abstract : When the genome of the thermophilic archaeon Pyrococcus horikoshii was sequenced, a gene homologous to the mammalian gene for an acylamino acid-releasing enzyme (EC was found in which the enzyme's proposed active residues were conserved. The P. horikoshii gene comprised an open reading frame of 1,896 base pairs with an ATG initiation codon and a TAG termination codon, encoding a 72,390-Da protein of 632 amino acid residues. This gene was overexpressed in Escherichia coli with the pET vector system, and the resulting enzyme showed the anticipated amino-terminal sequence and high hydrolytic activity for acylpeptides. This enzyme was concluded to be the first acylamino acid-releasing enzyme from an organism other than a eukaryotic cell. The existence of the enzyme in archaea suggests that the mechanisms of protein degradation or initiation of protein synthesis or both in archaea may be similar to those in eukaryotes. The enzyme was stable at 90 degreesC, with its optimum temperature over 90 degreesC. The specific activity of the enzyme increased 7-14-fold with heat treatment, suggesting the modification of the enzyme's structure for optimal hydrolytic activity by heating. This enzyme is expected to be useful for the removal of Nalpha-acylated residues in short peptide sequence analysis at high temperatures.
ESTHER : Ishikawa_1998_J.Biol.Chem_273_17726
PubMedSearch : Ishikawa_1998_J.Biol.Chem_273_17726
PubMedID: 9651372