Discrimination of glycoproteins via two-color laser-induced fluorescence detection coupled with postcolumn derivatization in capillary electrophoresis

Ayumi Tabara, Takashi Kaneta

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Here, we report a novel method consisting of capillary electrophoretic separation followed by two-color LIF detection with postcolumn derivatization. The method can be used to discriminate glycoproteins in a protein mixture containing both glycosylated and unglycosylated proteins. The detector permitted simultaneous measurements of two electropherograms obtained by 450 nm (diode laser) and 532 nm (Nd:YAG laser) lasers excited native proteins following postcolumn derivatization with naphthalene-2,3-dicarboxaldehyde and concanavalin A (Con A) labeled with tetramethylrhodamine (rhodamine-labeled Con A), respectively. So, a protein can be assigned as glycosylated if it shows a peak at the same migration time in both electropherograms. According to the proposed principle, in a single run we discriminated a glycosylated protein (thyroglobulin) from an unglycosylated protein (albumin) in the presence of rhodamine-labeled Con A. Because the methodology permits the simultaneous detection of native proteins and their complexes with a fluorescently labeled probe, it should have broad applicability to binding assays.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)2316-2322
Number of pages7
JournalElectrophoresis
Volume34
Issue number16
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Aug 2013

Fingerprint

Capillary electrophoresis
Capillary Electrophoresis
Glycoproteins
Lasers
Color
Fluorescence
Proteins
Rhodamines
Concanavalin A
Semiconductor Lasers
Thyroglobulin
Solid-State Lasers
Semiconductor lasers
Albumins
Assays
Detectors

Keywords

  • Capillary electrophoresis
  • Concanavalin A
  • Glycoprotein
  • Postcolumn derivatization
  • Two-color laser-induced fluorescence

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry
  • Clinical Biochemistry

Cite this

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title = "Discrimination of glycoproteins via two-color laser-induced fluorescence detection coupled with postcolumn derivatization in capillary electrophoresis",
abstract = "Here, we report a novel method consisting of capillary electrophoretic separation followed by two-color LIF detection with postcolumn derivatization. The method can be used to discriminate glycoproteins in a protein mixture containing both glycosylated and unglycosylated proteins. The detector permitted simultaneous measurements of two electropherograms obtained by 450 nm (diode laser) and 532 nm (Nd:YAG laser) lasers excited native proteins following postcolumn derivatization with naphthalene-2,3-dicarboxaldehyde and concanavalin A (Con A) labeled with tetramethylrhodamine (rhodamine-labeled Con A), respectively. So, a protein can be assigned as glycosylated if it shows a peak at the same migration time in both electropherograms. According to the proposed principle, in a single run we discriminated a glycosylated protein (thyroglobulin) from an unglycosylated protein (albumin) in the presence of rhodamine-labeled Con A. Because the methodology permits the simultaneous detection of native proteins and their complexes with a fluorescently labeled probe, it should have broad applicability to binding assays.",
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N2 - Here, we report a novel method consisting of capillary electrophoretic separation followed by two-color LIF detection with postcolumn derivatization. The method can be used to discriminate glycoproteins in a protein mixture containing both glycosylated and unglycosylated proteins. The detector permitted simultaneous measurements of two electropherograms obtained by 450 nm (diode laser) and 532 nm (Nd:YAG laser) lasers excited native proteins following postcolumn derivatization with naphthalene-2,3-dicarboxaldehyde and concanavalin A (Con A) labeled with tetramethylrhodamine (rhodamine-labeled Con A), respectively. So, a protein can be assigned as glycosylated if it shows a peak at the same migration time in both electropherograms. According to the proposed principle, in a single run we discriminated a glycosylated protein (thyroglobulin) from an unglycosylated protein (albumin) in the presence of rhodamine-labeled Con A. Because the methodology permits the simultaneous detection of native proteins and their complexes with a fluorescently labeled probe, it should have broad applicability to binding assays.

AB - Here, we report a novel method consisting of capillary electrophoretic separation followed by two-color LIF detection with postcolumn derivatization. The method can be used to discriminate glycoproteins in a protein mixture containing both glycosylated and unglycosylated proteins. The detector permitted simultaneous measurements of two electropherograms obtained by 450 nm (diode laser) and 532 nm (Nd:YAG laser) lasers excited native proteins following postcolumn derivatization with naphthalene-2,3-dicarboxaldehyde and concanavalin A (Con A) labeled with tetramethylrhodamine (rhodamine-labeled Con A), respectively. So, a protein can be assigned as glycosylated if it shows a peak at the same migration time in both electropherograms. According to the proposed principle, in a single run we discriminated a glycosylated protein (thyroglobulin) from an unglycosylated protein (albumin) in the presence of rhodamine-labeled Con A. Because the methodology permits the simultaneous detection of native proteins and their complexes with a fluorescently labeled probe, it should have broad applicability to binding assays.

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