ATP citrate lyase
|Human ATP citrate lyase|
Crystal structure of human ATP citrate lyase in complex with citrate, coenzyme A and Mg.ADP.
|PDB||3MWE, 3PFF, 5TDE, 5TDF, 5TDM, 5TDZ, 5TE1, 5TEQ, 5TES, 5TET, 6HXH, 6HXK, 6HXL, 6HXM, 6O0H, 6QFB 3MWD, 3MWE, 3PFF, 5TDE, 5TDF, 5TDM, 5TDZ, 5TE1, 5TEQ, 5TES, 5TET, 6HXH, 6HXK, 6HXL, 6HXM, 6O0H, 6QFB|
|Locus||Chr. 17 q21.2|
ATP citrate lyase (ACLY) is an enzyme that in animals represents an important step in fatty acid biosynthesis. ATP citrate lyase is important in that, by converting citrate to acetyl-CoA, it links the metabolism of carbohydrates, which yields citrate as an intermediate, and the production of fatty acids, which requires acetyl-CoA. In plants, ATP citrate lyase generates cytosolic acetyl-CoA precursor of thousands of specialized metabolites including waxes, sterols, and polyketides.
ATP citrate lyase is the primary enzyme responsible for the synthesis of cytosolic acetyl-CoA in many tissues. The enzyme is a tetramer of apparently identical subunits. The product, acetyl-CoA, in animals serves several important biosynthetic pathways, including lipogenesis and cholesterogenesis. It is activated by insulin. In plants, ATP citrate lyase generates the acetyl-CoA for cytosolically-synthesized metabolites. (Acetyl-CoA is not transported across subcellular membranes of plants.) These include: elongated fatty acids (used in seed oils, membrane phospholipids, the ceramide moiety of sphingolipids, cuticle, cutin, and suberin); flavonoids; malonic acid; acetylated phenolics, alkaloids, isoprenoids, anthocyanins, and sugars; and, mevalonate-derived isoprenoids (e.g., sesquiterpenes, sterols, brassinosteroids); malonyl and acyl-derivatives (d-amino acids, malonylated flavonoids, acylated, prenylated and malonated proteins). De novo fatty acid biosynthesis in plants is plastidic, thus ATP citrate lyase is not important for this pathway.
- citrate + ATP + CoA → oxaloacetate + Acetyl-CoA + ADP + Pi
This enzyme was formerly listed as EC 188.8.131.52.
The enzyme is cytosolic in plants and animals.
The enzyme is composed of two subunits in green plants (including Chlorophyceae, Marchantimorpha, Bryopsida, Pinaceae, monocotyledons, and eudicots), species of fungi, Glaucophytes, Chlamydomonas, and prokaryotes.
Animal ACL enzymes are homomeric, presumably an evolutionary fusion of the ACLA and ACLB genes probably occurred early in the evolutionary history of this kingdom.
The mammalian ATP citrate lyase has a N-terminal citrate-binding domain that adopts a Rossmann fold, followed by a CoA binding domain and CoA-ligase domain and finally a C-terminal citrate synthase domain. The cleft between the CoA binding and citrate synthase domains forms the active site of the enzyme, where both citrate and acetyl-coenzyme A bind.
In 2010, a structure of truncated human ATP citrate lyase was determined using X-ray diffraction to a resolution of 2.10 Å. In 2019, a full length structure of human ACLY in complex with the substrates coenzyme A, citrate and Mg.ADP was determined by X-ray crystallography to a resolution of 3.2 Å. Moreover, in 2019 a full length structure of ACLY in complex with an inhibitor was determined by cryo-EM methods to a resolution of 3.7 Å. Additional structures of heteromeric ACLY-A/B from the green sulfur bacteria Chlorobium limicola and the archaeon Methanosaeta concilii show that the architecture of ACLY is evolutionary conserved. Full length ACLY structures showed that the tetrameric protein oligomerizes via its C-terminal domain. The C-terminal domain had not been observed in the previously determined truncated crystal structures. The C-terminal region of ACLY assembles in a tetrameric module that is structurally similar to citryl-CoA lyase (CCL) found in deep branching bacteria. This CCL module catalyses the cleavage of the citryl-CoA intermediate into the reaction products acetyl-CoA and oxaloacetate.
- Verschueren KH, Blanchet C, Felix J, Dansercoer A, De Vos D, Bloch Y, et al. (April 2019). "Structure of ATP citrate lyase and the origin of citrate synthase in the Krebs cycle". Nature. 568 (7753): 571–575. Bibcode:2019Natur.568..571V. doi:10.1038/s41586-019-1095-5. PMID 30944476.
- Elshourbagy NA, Near JC, Kmetz PJ, Wells TN, Groot PH, Saxty BA, et al. (March 1992). "Cloning and expression of a human ATP-citrate lyase cDNA". European Journal of Biochemistry. 204 (2): 491–9. doi:10.1111/j.1432-1033.1992.tb16659.x. PMID 1371749.
- Sun T, Hayakawa K, Bateman KS, Fraser ME (August 2010). "Identification of the citrate-binding site of human ATP-citrate lyase using X-ray crystallography". The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 285 (35): 27418–28. doi:10.1074/jbc.M109.078667. PMC 2930740. PMID 20558738.
- Fatland BL, Ke J, Anderson MD, Mentzen WI, Cui LW, Allred CC, et al. (October 2002). "Molecular characterization of a heteromeric ATP-citrate lyase that generates cytosolic acetyl-coenzyme A in Arabidopsis". Plant Physiology. 130 (2): 740–56. doi:10.1104/pp.008110. PMC 166603. PMID 12376641.
- "Entrez Gene: ATP citrate lyase".
- Guay C, Madiraju SR, Aumais A, Joly E, Prentki M (December 2007). "A role for ATP-citrate lyase, malic enzyme, and pyruvate/citrate cycling in glucose-induced insulin secretion". The Journal of Biological Chemistry. 282 (49): 35657–65. doi:10.1074/jbc.M707294200. PMID 17928289.
- ATP+Citrate+Lyase at the US National Library of Medicine Medical Subject Headings (MeSH)
- Wei J, Leit S, Kuai J, Therrien E, Rafi S, Harwood HJ, et al. (April 2019). "An allosteric mechanism for potent inhibition of human ATP-citrate lyase". Nature. 568 (7753): 566–570. Bibcode:2019Natur.568..566W. doi:10.1038/s41586-019-1094-6. PMID 30944472.
- Aoshima M, Ishii M, Igarashi Y (May 2004). "A novel enzyme, citryl-CoA lyase, catalysing the second step of the citrate cleavage reaction in Hydrogenobacter thermophilus TK-6". Molecular Microbiology. 52 (3): 763–70. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2958.2004.04010.x. PMID 15101982.
- Ray KK, Bays HE, Catapano AL, Lalwani ND, Bloedon LT, Sterling LR, et al. (CLEAR Harmony Trial) (March 2019). "Safety and Efficacy of Bempedoic Acid to Reduce LDL Cholesterol". The New England Journal of Medicine. 380 (11): 1022–1032. doi:10.1056/NEJMoa1803917. PMID 30865796.
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