Immobilization studies of Candida Antarctica lipase B on gallic acid resin-grafted magnetic iron oxide nanoparticles
Received 31 January 2019
Accepted for publication 19 March 2019
Published 3 May 2019 Volume 2019:14 Pages 3235—3244
Checked for plagiarism Yes
Review by Single anonymous peer review
Peer reviewer comments 2
Editor who approved publication: Prof. Dr. Thomas J. Webster
Nagaraja SreeHarsha,1 Ravindra V Ghorpade,2 Abdullah Mossa Alzahrani,3 Bandar E Al-Dhubiab,1 Katharigatta N Venugopala1,4
1Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, College of Clinical Pharmacy, King Faisal University, Al-Ahsa, Saudi Arabia; 2Chemical Engineering and Process Development Division, CSIR-National Chemical Laboratory, Pune 411 008, India; 3Department of Biological Sciences, College of Science, King Faisal University, Al-Ahsa, Saudi Arabia; 4Department of Biotechnology and Food Technology, Durban University of Technology, Durban 4001, South Africa
Purpose: Here, we present the successful preparation of a highly efficient gallic acid resin grafted with magnetic nanoparticles (MNPs) and containing a branched brush polymeric shell.
Methods: Using a convenient co-precipitation method, we prepared Fe3O4 nanoparticles stabilized by citric acid. These nanoparticles underwent further silica modification and amino functionalization followed by gallic acid functionalization on their surface. Under alkaline conditions, we used a condensation reaction that combined formaldehyde and gallic, to graft the gallic acid−formaldehyde resin on the surface. We then evaluated the polymer-grafted MNPs to assay the Candida Antarctica B lipase(Cal-B) immobilization via physical adsorption.
Conclusion: Furthermore, during optimization of parameters that defined conditions of immobilization, we found that the optimum immobilization was achieved in 15 mins. Also, optimal immobilization temperature and pH were 38ºC and 7.5, respectively. In addition, the reusability study of immobilized lipase polymer-grafted MNPs was done by isolating the MNPs from the reaction medium using magnetic separation, which showed that grafted MNPs reached 5 cycles with 91% activity retention.
Keywords: nanoparticles, Candida Antarctica lipase B, grafting, immobilization
Candida Antarctica lipase B (Cal-B) is an enzyme with numerous applications in a broad range of catalytic reactions and is often used in industrial chemical processes1–4 such as kinetic resolutions, aminolysis, esterification, transesterification, hydrolysis, and stereoisomeric transformations3,5–8 and even the synthesis of glucolipids.9,10 Cal-B is highly selective, offering stability in an acidic pH environment, as high-quality end-product, and with fewer side-products from chemical reactions. It is also highly effective at high temperatures.11
Uppenberg et al12 were the first to elucidate the structure of Cal-B. It is comprised of 317 amino acids and weighs ~33 kDa. The structure reveals a conserved core that is eight-stranded with a twisted β-sheet sandwiched by α-helices on both sides.12,13 The active site contains a serine. However, the sequences around the active serine site are different in Cal-B as compared to other lipases. Cal-B contains the foundation for the Ser-His-Asp/Glu residues that form the catalytic triad. The surface that surrounds the tip of the active site is hydrophobic, and this allows for interaction with lipid surfaces in hydrolysis. During hydrolysis, the surface has aliphatic residues that form side chains which are oriented toward the solvent.12
Despite the unique and excellent features of Cal-B in biotransformation, these properties are absent once they are dissolved in organic solvents. They are also easily denatured when subjected to high temperatures, mechanical shear, and various solvent effects.14 It is also difficult to recover the enzyme from reaction solutions or separate it from both substrates and products. Altogether, these factors underlie the major reasons for the seldom use of biocatalysts in the pharmaceutical industry. Proteins, more especially enzymes, are amphipathic, which makes them intrinsically active at their surface and lends them to be highly absorptive.15 Adsorption-driven immobilization is due to enzyme binding to a solid support.16
One way to improve enzyme performance is to change their bound state through either ionic forces, physical adsorption, hydrophobic bonds, and Van der Waals forces or combination of all these forces.17 Theoretically, it is possible to develop catalysts that portray significant advantages relative to free enzyme using the technique of enzyme immobilization.18–20 Previous work using this method has demonstrated remarkable improvements in performance including increased enzyme activity (up to a factor of 100) in organic solvents, increased enantio-selectivity, remarkable long-term stability, increased temperature stability, and more efficient recovery by filtration or centrifugation.17–19 Consistent with this, many studies report the effective use of immobilized Cal-B in transformation reactions for compounds with low molecular mass21,22 and reactions involving polymerization.23,24 However, adsorption induces conformational changes that affect catalyst rate and specificity.25 As a result, research on immobilization has focused on matrix selection and the optimization of conditions.26–29
Enzyme immobilization offers the advantage of efficiently increasing enzyme yield and recovery. This method offers a wider range of possibilities such as enzyme reuse in other types of reactions, and increasing enzyme stability and activity. Furthermore, postreaction, these enzymes also demonstrate a higher temperature resistance and are more tolerant to organic solvents.30,31
Gallotannins are a subclass of plant tannins that are hydrolyzable. These compounds have recently received a growing amount of attention due to the excellent characteristics that make them suitable for use as adhesives in place of phenolic compound derived from petroleum. The hydrolysis of these compounds produces gallic acid, an aromatic ring with a carboxyl group, and three adjacent hydroxyl groups.32 Previous work has demonstrated that polymer-coated nanoparticles have more magnetic susceptibility and a larger polymer surface area for enzyme immobilization.33 Furthermore, lipases that are immobilized using a magnetic support can be removed from a reaction system and stabilized using a bed reactor that has been fluidized with an external magnetic field.34,35 Last, using magnets as a support reduces the cost of operations and total capital.36,37
In this study, we demonstrate a facile, bio-inspired approach to immobilizing Cal-B enzyme onto poly(gallic acid−formaldehyde)-modified magnetic nanoparticles (MNPs). Polyphenolics demonstrate better adhesive performance due to the phenolic hydroxyl groups they possess.38 The phenolic moieties present in gallic acid are reactive to nucleophiles such as primary amines, making them capable of immobilizing Cal-B enzyme. To test this idea, we functionalized magnetic silica nanoparticles with amino groups and modified them with gallic acid. Under alkaline conditions, we carried out a condensation reaction between gallic acid and formaldehyde to prepare a resin graft of gallic acid−formaldehyde onto magnetic silica nanoparticles. We then used the obtained nanoparticles as an adsorbent for enzyme Cal B.
Our results demonstrate that poly(gallic acid−formaldehyde)-modified MNPs exhibit high efficiency for enzyme Cal-B immobilization. Even after many cycles of magnetic separation and reuse, we found that the enzyme retained a
high degree of activity. We observed maximal Cal-B lipase binding and expression by optimizing the parameters of immobilization by changing the time of immobilization and loading of enzymes. Finally, we evaluated how stable the lipases were in their free and immobilized states by measuring the storage, pH, and temperature.
We purchased ferric chloride hexahydrate (97%), gallic acid (99%), formaldehyde solution (37% in water), 3-aminopropyltrimethoxysilane (APTMS, 97%) and tetraethylorthosilicate (99%) from Sigma Aldrich (St Louis, MO, USA). Potassium bromide (IR grade) was purchased from Merck (India). Ethyl acetate (GC grade) and ferrous chloride hydrate (98%) were purchased from Loba Chemie (India). Cal-B was commercially obtained from Fermenta Biotech Ltd. (India). All chemicals were reagent grade and purchased from local suppliers.
Synthesis of amino-functionalized MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@APTMS)
We prepared MNPs via the co-precipitation of iron (II) and iron (III) chloride under basic conditions. This process was stabilized by the chemical adsorption of citric acid on the surface. We modified the Stober method39 and used silica to coat nanoparticles of magnetic particles using a basic mixture of ethanol and water set at 30°C and magnetic fluids for seeding. We then ensured that the amino groups were anchored to magnetic silica particles using the reaction of magnetic SiO2 with APTMS to obtain Fe3O4@SiO2@NH2.40
Gallic acid-modified MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@GA)
We dispersed 3.0 g of a functionalized form of amino MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@APTMS) in 40 mL of 1,4-dioxane using sonication. A solution was made by dissolving 3.0 g of gallic acid in 20 mL of 1,4 dioxane, and 0.2 g of boric acid was added to this solution. A solution of gallic acid−boric acid was added to the nanoparticle dispersion while stirring at 800 rpm in a 250 mL glass reactor. The reaction mixture was kept stirring at 80°C for 10 hrs under nitrogen. Subsequently, the flask was cooled and the products (Fe3O4@SiO2@GA) were separated using magnets and intensely sonicated using water and acetone. The product was then dried using a vacuum at room temperature.
Gallic acid−formaldehyde resin-grafted MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA)
3.0 g of gallic acid-grafted MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA) was dispersed in 80 mL of deionized water and then ultrasonicated for 20 mins. This suspension was kept stirring at 800 rpm, while the reaction was heated and maintained to 65°C. 12.0 g of gallic acid was added to the nanoparticle suspension with the successive addition of 57 mL of formaldehyde solution. Afterward, 40 mL of ammonia solution was added while maintaining the temperature at 85°C. This reaction mixture was kept stirring for 3 hrs. After cooling, the reaction mixture was acidified with 1 N HNO3. Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA nanoparticles were separated and rinsed with H2O DMF followed by ethanol. Last, the final product was vacuum dried at room temperature.
Characterization of MNPs
- Transmission electron microscopy (TEM): we employed this technique to examine the surface morphology and internal structure of MNPs. Specimens were prepared by first mounting the MNPs on a copper grid with a 200-mesh carbon coating. We then placed 20 µL of the liquid sample containing nanoparticles on a grid of copper and left it to dry overnight at room temperature. Micrographs were then taken on a JEOL 1200-EX instrument with the voltage accelerated at 100 kV.
- X-ray diffraction (XRD) analysis: we used a Rigaku X-ray diffractometer to examine the crystalline phase of the polymer-grafted MNPs.
- FTIR spectroscopy: to examine the extent of infrared absorption, a Shimadzu 8300-Fourier transform infrared spectrophotometer with a resolution of 1 cm−1 in the transmission mode was used. We milled 3 mg of the polymer and mixed it with 100 mg potassium bromide. We pressed this into a 12 mm diameter solid disk prior to the measurement of FTIR.
- Thermogravimetric analysis (TGA).We examined the thermal stability and grafting amount of the nanoparticle using TGA (STA 6000). Samples were heated starting from 30°C to 900°C temperature at a rate of 10°C min−1 under conditions of dry nitrogen.
- Magnetic behavior of MNPs: we used the Lakeshore (Model 7407) vibrating-sample magnetometer (VSM) to determine the magnetization curves of the dried nanoparticles. We applied a magnetic field that ranged in strength from −15,000 to 15,000 Oe at 30°C.
Immobilization of Cal-B on Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA
50 mg of Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA nanoparticles was placed in 2 mL capped vials (centrifuge tubes). 0.5 mL of DMSO was sonicated for a minute and kept for 6 hrs for the polymer to swell. After 6 hrs, DMSO was separated from the rest of the mixture using centrifugation. Subsequently, a solution of Cal-B (0.7 mL, 7 mg/mL) and a buffer of sodium phosphate (0.7 mL, pH 7.5) were added to MNPs. The reaction mixture was thoroughly mixed to ensure that the MNPs encountered soluble Cal-B. This mixture was kept for 15 hrs for the immobilization of Cal-B. After 15 hrs, the solution was separated by centrifugation. The resulting immobilized Cal-B enzyme was washed twice with a buffer of sodium phosphate (0.35 mL, pH 7.5). Both supernatant and washing solution were collected and assayed using ethyl acetate as the substrate, with 0.1 N NaOH for an estimation of the protein levels. The difference between the enzyme that was loaded and unbound enzyme indicated the amount of immobilized enzyme on the MNPs. The enzyme activity for both soluble and immobilized enzyme was calculated based on hydrolysis of ethyl acetate and expressed as EAU per unit weight.
The immobilized enzyme was added to a beaker that contained 13 mL of distilled water, 2.5 mL of a buffer of sodium phosphate (100 mM, pH 7.5), and 1 mL of ethyl acetate and incubated for 5 mins at room temperature, and then constantly stirred. The reaction was halted using 3 mL acetone solution. The activity of the immobilized enzyme was further determined with the titrimetric method using 0.1 N NaOH and 1% phenolphthalein as an indicator for ethyl acetate. The reaction was titrated to the end-point, using the pink color change for phenolphthalein as the indicator.
Results and discussion
To synthesize functionalized magnetic silica nanoparticles of gallic acid (Fe3O4@SiO2@GA), we first prepared iron oxide nanoparticles by the co-precipitation of Fe(II) and Fe(III). Next, we sought to improve the affinity of Fe3O4 nanoparticles to target species, which was accomplished by introducing reactive silanol groups on the surface of Fe3O4 using tetraethyl orthosilicate (TEOS). The TEOS-modified Fe3O4 nanoparticles were subsequently treated with APTMS. This treatment with APTMS allowed the nanoparticles to covalently bind to the free –OH groups at the surface of the particles, while the amino group at the end could couple with the carboxylic acid group in gallic acid. This final step of the reaction allowed for the formation of the gallic acid-functionalized magnetic silica nanoparticles (Fe3O4@SiO2@GA). The resultant MNPs were then treated with gallic acid and formaldehyde solution under alkaline conditions to yield a gallic acid−formaldehyde resin grafted with MNPs (Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA). The polymer-grafted MNPs were then exposed to a lipase-containing solution to achieve enzyme immobilization (Figure 1).
Figure 1 Schematic diagram for the preparation route of Cal-B enzyme immobilized polymer-grafted magnetic silica nanoparticles.
To observe and analyze the degree of surface modifications and polymer grafting of the nanoparticles, we carried out an FTIR spectrum of the MNPs (Figure 2). In examining the FTIR spectrum of the MNPs only, we observed a broad stretching vibrational peak at 3,474 cm−1. The spectrum includes O-H bonds attached to iron atoms. We also observed an absorption at 587 cm−1 that are Fe-O bonds. The silica coating of the iron oxide nanoparticles portrayed several Si-O vibration bands around 1,082 cm−1. We also observed stretches of alkyl C-H at 2,975 and 2,930 cm−1 and primary amines that showed N–H bending at 1,555 cm−1 in the APTMS-functionalized MNPs, as compared to that of silica-coated MNPs. Furthermore, we observed additional aromatic C-H stretching vibrations at 3,100 cm−1, which confirmed the covalent bonding of gallic acid on MNPs. Using the FTIR peak analysis, the polymerization of gallic acid−formaldehyde was confirmed on the surface of Fe3O4@SiO2@GA.
Figure 2 FTIR spectra of (a) Fe3O4 MNPs, (b) silica-coated MNPs, (c) amino-functionalized MNPs, (d) gallic acid-modified MNPs, (e) gallic acid−formaldehyde resin-grafted MNPs.
We also obtained TEM images of magnetic uncoated iron oxide and polymer-grafted silica core/shell MNPs as shown in Figure 3A and B. We observed that the size of the Fe3O4 nanoparticles ranged from 15 to 20 nm. In Figure 3B, we demonstrate that core MNPs were covered with silica coating and polymer grafting. During the process, we observed aggregation of some MNPs. In sum, a silica shell followed by polymer grafting seemed to be formed around the nanoparticles.
Figure 3 TEM images of (A) Fe3O4 nanoparticles and (B) Fe3O4@SiO2@PGA magnetic silica nanoparticles.
We used XRD to examine the crystalline structure of the MNPs that were polymer grafted. This method revealed that the diffraction pattern of MNPs is consistent with a previously reported structure of crystalline silica-coated MNPs (Figure 4).41,42 As shown in the figure, peak characteristic for Fe3O4 indicated by their indices (220), (311), (400) and (511), and (440) were examined for polymer-grafted nanoparticles and showed that the resulting nanoparticles were Fe3O4 alone with an inverse structure.41 The amorphous nature of grafted polymer accounts for the initial broad peak.
Figure 4 X-ray diffraction (XRD) spectra of the polymer-grafted magnetic silica nanoparticles.
To quantify the amount of modification and polymer grafting on the magnetic Fe3O4 nanoparticles, we carried out a TGA, as demonstrated in Figure 5. We observed a minor weight loss in the MNPs in the temperature range of 100°C, which we attributed to the remaining H2O. Our data demonstrate that the % weight of polymer grafted on MNPs is 40.
We measured GA-MN’s magnetic moment measured using the sample’s magnetometry, with a magnetic strength in the range of −15,000 Oe to 15,000 Oe. We show a plot of M vs H, at room temperature in Figure 6. Our data showed that the saturation magnetization (Ms) value of enzyme bounded polymer-grafted MNPs was 21 emu/g. We found this to be lower in value as compared to the Ms value (65 emu/g), which is exhibited by the unmodified iron oxide MNPs. The reduction in MNPs’ magnetic moment is because of an equal amount of nonmagnetic coating and the polymer grafting. We validated this combination using the TGA. Regardless, we found the magnetization value to be adequate for enzyme removal of loaded MNPs after the reaction was completed. We believed this to be due to the high sensitivity of the MNPs to the external magnet. In Figure 7, we demonstrate the successful separation of enzyme-loaded polymer of grafted nanoparticles from the reaction mixture using an external magnetic field.
Figure 6 The magnetic hysteresis loops of (a) neat iron oxide and (b) polymer grafted iron oxide MNPs.
Figure 7 Magnetic separation of enzyme-loaded polymer-grafted nanoparticles from the reaction mixture using a magnet.
Optimization of immobilization time
In Figure 8, we demonstrate the results of experiments to determine the optimal time needed for the immobilization of the lipase (gallic acid−formaldehyde)-grafted MNPs (Figure 8). Our results show that the EAU activity of Cal-B immobilized MNPs reached equilibrium in 15 h. However, after that, the enzymatic activity of the MNPs that were immobilized was found to be constant.
Figure 8 Optimization of immobilization time for enzyme Cal-B on polymer-grafted magnetic silica nanoparticles.
Optimization of enzyme loading
To determine optimal enzyme loading conditions, we determined the effect of adding various quantities of enzyme to the portion of the enzyme that was immobilized. Our results demonstrated that increasing the amount of the loaded enzyme directly increased the initial enzyme concentrate. However, that quickly reached a maximum value. To further evaluate the loading capacity, the polymer-grafted MNPs were loaded with different concentrations of the Cal-B enzyme and examined for their levels of protein binding and lipase activity. Results are listed in Table 1. We observed a direct correlation between the activity of immobilized enzyme and an increase in enzyme loading concentration, at 15,000 EAU/g. However, the opposite was the case as the activity decreased when concentrations >15,000 EAU/g were used. Therefore, our results demonstrate that the Cal-B molecules are immobilized proximal to each other, thereby preventing any deactivation caused by the unfolding of the enzyme, and hindering the support surface.16,43 Also, lack of increase of activity with increase of nominal amount in contact with the support could be assigned to the aggregation of CALB in polar solvent.44
Table 1 Influence of enzyme Cal-B concentration on hydrolytic activity
Effect of pH value on immobilized lipase activity
We also carried out a comparative study of the pH between free and immobilized Cal-B enzyme on polymer-grafted nanoparticles. The variation in the comparative activity of both free and immobilized Cal-B enzyme at varied pH values is showcased in Figure 9A. Our results demonstrate that the best pH values were 7.0 and 7.5 for the immobilizes and free enzyme, respectively. The free lipase had an optimum pH that was shifted by 0.5 units to alkaline pH values after immobilization. Our results show that the immobilized enzyme on polymer-grafted MNPs demonstrates adaptability in a wide region of pH values compared to the free lipase. The method of immobilization, structure, and charge of the matrix determines the observed difference and shift. We contend that our results are due to the extent of stabilized lipase molecules due to the multipoint immobilization on the polymer-grafted MNPs.
Figure 9 Effect of (A) pH and (B) temperature on the activity of free and immobilized Cal-B enzyme.
Effect of temperature on immobilized lipase activity
The restricted conformational mobility of lipase following immobilization often occurs due to deactivation forces. As such, we investigated the effect of temperature on lipase molecules that were either immobilized or free, and where we used ethyl acetate as a substrate (Figure 9B). The optimum temperature of nonimmobilized or free lipase appeared at 27°C, but the lipase that was immobilized was obtained at 38°C, which is much higher than the free lipase. Interestingly, immobilized lipase was still activated at temperatures above 38°C. As the temperature increased, the relative activity of immobilized lipase degreased to a less degree as compared to that of free lipase. Immobilized lipase demonstrated an optimum temperature that was up to 38°C, and higher than its soluble version. Furthermore, we observed resistance to high temperatures in the immobilized lipase.
Repeated enzyme use in experiments and industrial applications is perhaps the most important benefit of enzyme immobilization. We carried out a set of experiments on catalyst reusability to determine the stability of immobilized enzyme. After seven cycles, immobilized lipase activity was significantly decreased as shown in Figure 10. Nonetheless, we still observed a baseline level of stability, as activity remained at 91% even after the first five cycles. After the completion of five cycles, the activity of immobilized Cal-B deceased drastically. As such, it can be concluded that during the initial round of adsorption, the enzyme is neither deactivated nor denatured. Observed decreases in activity may result from extrinsic factors such as leakage of enzymes, desorption of residual lipase that was strongly adsorbed, and configuration changes.
Figure 10 Reusability of Cal-B enzyme-loaded polymer-grafted magnetic silica nanoparticles for hydrolytic activity.
We demonstrate that a gallic acid resin grafted with magnetic iron oxide nanoparticles provides significant support for Cal-B enzyme immobilization. Synthesized polymer-grafted MNPs were thoroughly characterized to understand their structure. The gallic acid resin-grafted MNPs displayed a high lipase loading capacity due to its core-shell nanostructure and strong adhesive interactions between the enzyme and grafted polymer. Indeed, the immobilized Cal-B enzyme on gallic acid resin-grafted MNPs showed improved enzymatic activity and favorable thermal and pH stability compared to the free enzyme, Cal-B. We also demonstrated that the enzyme-immobilized MNPs showed good reusability and could be efficiently recovered magnetically. Overall, our work demonstrates that the immobilization of enzyme onto gallic acid resin-grafted magnetic iron oxide nanoparticles is efficient and cost-effective.
This study was funded by Deanship of Scientific Research, King Faisal University, Al-Ahsa, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. (Grant Number: 17122014). The authors thank Mr Tameem M Alyahian and Mr Naif Ali Alunssif (Laboratory Supervisor/Technician), College of Clinical Pharmacy King Faisal University for logistic support and handling instruments. The authors also thank Department of Science and Technology, India, for the support.
The authors declare no conflicts of interest in this work.
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