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Impact of Detergents on Membrane Protein Complex Isolation

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posted on 07.11.2017, 00:00 by Yu-Chen Lee, Jenny Arnling Bååth, Ryan M. Bastle, Sonali Bhattacharjee, Mary Jo Cantoria, Mark Dornan, Enrique Gamero-Estevez, Lenzie Ford, Lenka Halova, Jennifer Kernan, Charlotte Kürten, Siran Li, Jerahme Martinez, Nalani Sachan, Medoune Sarr, Xiwei Shan, Nandhitha Subramanian, Keith Rivera, Darryl Pappin, Sue-Hwa Lin
Detergents play an essential role during the isolation of membrane protein complexes. Inappropriate use of detergents may affect the native fold of the membrane proteins, their binding to antibodies, or their interaction with partner proteins. Here we used cadherin-11 (Cad11) as an example to examine the impact of detergents on membrane protein complex isolation. We found that mAb 1A5 could immunoprecipitate Cad11 when membranes were solubilized by dodecyl maltoside (DDM) but not by octylglucoside, suggesting that octylglucoside interferes with Cad11–mAb 1A5 interaction. Furthermore, we compared the effects of Brij-35, Triton X-100, cholate, CHAPSO, Zwittergent 3-12, Deoxy BIG CHAP, and digitonin on Cad11 solubilization and immunoprecipitation. We found that all detergents except Brij-35 could solubilize Cad11 from the membrane. Upon immunoprecipitation, we found that β-catenin, a known cadherin-interacting protein, was present in Cad11 immune complex among the detergents tested except Brij-35. However, the association of p120 catenin with Cad11 varied depending on the detergents used. Using isobaric tag for relative and absolute quantitation (iTRAQ) to determine the relative levels of proteins in Cad11 immune complexes, we found that DDM and Triton X-100 were more efficient than cholate in solubilization and immunoprecipitation of Cad11 and resulted in the identification of both canonical and new candidate Cad11-interacting proteins.