Provided is a separatome-based peptide, polypeptide, and protein expression and purification platform based on the juxtaposition of the binding properties of host cell genomic peptides, polypeptides, and proteins with the characteristics and location of the corresponding genes on the host cell chromosome of E. coli. The separatome-based protein expression and purification platform quantitatively describes and identifies priority deletions, modifications, or inhibitions of certain gene products to increase chromatographic separation efficiency, defined as an increase in column capacity, column selectivity, or both, with emphasis on the former. Moreover, the separatome-based protein expression and purification platform provides a computerized knowledge tool that, given separatome data, and a target recombinant peptide, polypeptide, or protein, intuitively suggests strategies facilitating efficient product purification. The separatome-based protein expression and purification platform is an efficient bioseparation system that intertwines host cell expression systems and chromatography.
Biological Sciences; Chemical Engineering
US 20160230177 A1
Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas (Little Rock, AR); University of Pittsburgh-of the Commonwealth System of Higher Learning (Pittsburgh, PA)
Brune, E. M., Beitle, R., Ataai, M. M., Bartlow, P. R., & Henry, R. (2017). E. coli separatome-based protein expression and purification platform. Patents Granted. Retrieved from https://scholarworks.uark.edu/pat/327
STATEMENT REGARDING FEDERALLY SPONSORED RESEARCH OR DEVELOPMENT AND JOINT RESEARCH AGREEMENT DISQUALIFICATION UNDER THE CREATE ACT (COOPERATIVE RESEARCH AND TECHNOLOGY ENHANCEMENT ACT OF 2004 (CREATE ACT) (PUB. L. 108-453, 118 STAT. 3596 (2004)) This invention was made with government support under grants Nos. 0534836, 0533949, 1237252, 1142101, and 1048911, awarded by the National Science Foundation. The U.S. government has certain rights in the invention. The present invention was collaboratively made by scientists from the University of Arkansas and the University of Pittsburgh under the above-noted joint NSF grants that were in effect on or before the date the presently claimed invention was made. The claimed invention was made as a result of activities undertaken within the scope of the joint research agreement. The term "joint research agreement" means the joint NSF research grants awarded to the above-noted parties for the performance of experimental, developmental, or research work in the field of the claimed invention.
Ellen M. Brune, Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, AR
Robert Beitle, Jr., Department of Chemical Engineering, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, AR
Ralph Henry, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, AR