Jason Kurzer

Publication Details

  • Capillary electrophoresis and fluorescence anisotropy for quantitative analysis of peptide-protein interactions using JAK2 and SH2-B beta as a model system ANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY Yang, P. L., Whelan, R. J., Jameson, E. E., Kurzer, J. H., Argetsinger, L. S., Carter-Su, C., Kabir, A., Malik, A., Kennedy, R. T. 2005; 77 (8): 2482-2489


    Fluorescence anisotropy capillary electrophoresis (FACE) and affinity probe capillary electrophoresis (APCE) with laser-induced fluorescence detection were evaluated for analysis of peptide-protein interactions with rapid binding kinetics. The Src homology 2 domain of protein SH2-Bbeta (SH2-Bbeta (525-670)) and a tyrosine-phosphorylated peptide corresponding to the binding sequence of JAK2 were used as a model system. For peptide labeled with fluorescein, the K(d) = 82 +/- 7 nM as measured by fluorescence anisotropy (FA). APCE assays had a limit of detection (LOD) of 100 nM or 12 amol injected for SH2-Bbeta (525-670). The separation time of 4 s, achieved using an electric field of 2860 V/cm on 7-cm-long capillaries, was on the same time scale as complex dissociation allowing K(d) (101 +/- 12 nM in good agreement with FA measurements) and dissociation rate (k(off) = 0.95 +/- 0.02 s(-)(1) corresponding to a half-life of 0.73 s) to be determined. This measurement represents a 30-fold higher rate of complex dissociation than what had previously been measurable by nonequilibrium CE analysis of equilibrium mixtures. Using FACE, the protein was detected with an LOD of 300 nM or 7.5 fmol injected. FACE was not used for determining K(d) or k(off); however, this method provided better separation resolution for multiple forms of the protein than APCE. Both methods were found suitable for analysis of cell lysate. These results demonstrate that FACE and APCE may be useful complements to existing techniques for exploring binding interactions with rapid kinetics.

    View details for DOI 10.1021/ac048307u

    View details for Web of Science ID 000228605100027

    View details for PubMedID 15828784

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