Database for Polyphenol Utilized Proteins from gut microbiota
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Family


Introduction

Hydrolysis reactions catalyzed by hydrolases commonly break a chemical bond in order to divide a large molecule into two smaller ones. Some common examples of hydrolase enzymes are esterases including lipases, phosphatases, glycosidases, peptidases, and nucleosidases.

Hydrolase enzymes are important for the body because they have degradative properties. In lipids, lipases contribute to the breakdown of fats and lipoproteins and other larger molecules into smaller molecules like fatty acids and glycerol. Fatty acids and other small molecules are used for synthesis and as a source of energy.1

Esterases cleave ester bonds in lipids and phosphatases cleave phosphate groups off molecules. An example of crucial esterase is the acetylcholine esterase, which assists in transforming the neuron impulse into acetic acid after it the hydrolase breaks the acetylcholine into choline and acetic acid. 1 Acetic acid is an important metabolite in the body and a critical intermediate for other reactions such as glycolysis. Lipases hydrolyze glycerides. Glycosidases cleave sugar molecules off carbohydrates and peptidases hydrolyze peptide bonds. Nucleosidases hydrolyze the bonds of nucleotides.2


Reaction

In biochemistry, a hydrolase is an enzyme that catalyzes the hydrolysis of a chemical bond. For example, any enzyme that catalyzes the following reaction is a hydrolase:

A–B + H2O → A–OH + B–H where A–B represents a chemical bond of unspecified molecules.

Hydrolases belong to EC 3 in the EC classification system and can be further grouped into thirteen subclasses on the basis of the bonds they act upon. EC 3.1 represents a kind of enzymes rupturing ester bonds, which are called esterases. Some common esterases include nucleosidases, phosphatases, proteases, and lipases, among which phosphatases cut phosphate groups off molecules. Acetylcholine esterase is a potent neurotransmitter for voluntary muscle and it as one of the most crucial esterases contributes to the transform of the neuron impulse into acetic acid after it degrades acetylcholine into choline and acetic acid. Some dangerous toxins such as the exotoxin and saxitoxin could impede with the action of cholinesterase, and many nerve agents react by hindering the hydrolytic efficacy of cholinesterase. Nucleosidases are capable of hydrolyzing the bonds of nucleotides. Glycerides could be hydrolyzed by lipases, which also make contribution to the breakdown of fats, lipoproteins and other larger molecules into smaller molecules like fatty acids that are used for synthesis and as a source of energy. Hydrolases in EC 3.2 mainly act upon sugars such as DNA glycosylases and glycoside hydrolase. Acetic acid has become a nice intermediate for glycolysis catalyzed by glycosidases that chop sugar molecules into carbohydrates and peptidases hydrolyze peptide bonds. EC 3.3 includes ether bonds destroying enzymes. EC 3.4 covers hydrolases that act upon peptide bonds like proteases and peptidases. For example, acylpeptide hydrolase as a member of the peptidase family could deacetylate the acetylated N-terminus of polypeptides. Some other type of hydrolases comprise enzymes breaking carbon-nitrogen bonds, not peptide bonds, acid anhydrides (acid anhydride hydrolases, including helicases and GTPase), carbon-carbon bonds, halide bonds, phosphorus-nitrogen bonds, sulphur-nitrogen bonds, carbon-phosphorus bonds, sulfur-sulfur bonds, and carbon-sulfur bonds, with EC number sequentially ranging from 3.5 to 3.13.3

For a detailed information on class, subclass or sub-subclass of hydrolase, please visit ExplorEnz.


Pfam Information

Family Number Characterized Pfam
HR1 A0A0E3K5E4; J9XU85; Q51723 Glyco_hydro_1
HR2 Q45VU2 Glyco_hydro_11
HR3 A0A072MSE8; A0A072N4Q2; A1S0B1; A0A072MRT2; A0A072MX70 Glyco_hydro_3; Fn3-like; Glyco_hydro_3_C
HR4 I5AX48; A0A0E3TKF2; I5AX50 AP_endonuc_2
HR5 I5AX46; A0A0E3TJD6; I5AX47 GFO_IDH_MocA
HR6 F6IEX3; Q76LC4 Glyco_hydro_106
HR7 Q6RCI9; Q9S3L0; X2CNV1; C4PG47; C4PG45; Q6RCI8 Bac_rhamnosid6H
HR8 Q715L4; B1MK49 DAPG_hydrolase

HRs Subfamily Number

HR1: No subfamily

HR2: HR2_1 / HR2_2 / HR2_3 / HR2_4 / HR2_5 / HR2_6 / HR2_7 / HR2_8 / HR2_9 / HR2_10 / HR2_11 / HR2_12 / HR2_13 / HR2_14 / HR2_15 / HR2_16 / HR2_17 / HR2_18 / HR2_19 / HR2_20

HR3: HR3_1 / HR3_2 / HR3_3 / HR3_4 / HR3_5 / HR3_6

HR4: HR4_1 / HR4_2 / HR4_3 / HR4_4 / HR4_5 /HR4_6 / HR4_7 / HR4_8 / HR4_9 / HR4_10 / HR4_11

HR5: HR5_1 / HR5_2 / HR5_3 / HR5_4 / HR5_5 / HR5_6 / HR5_7 / HR5_8 / HR5_9 / HR5_10

HR6: No subfamily

HR7: HR7_1 / HR7_2 / HR7_3 / HR7_4

HR8: HR8_1 / HR8_2 / HR8_3 / HR8_4 / HR8_5 / HR8_6


EC in HRs Families (sorted by counts)

HR1 3.2.1.21 ; 3.2.1.85 ; 3.2.1.147 ; 3.2.1.86 ; 3.2.1.182 ; 3.2.1.31 ; 3.2.1.62 ; 3.2.1.108 ; 3.2.1.74 ; 3.2.1.188 ; 3.2.1.161 ; 2.4.1.219 ; 3.2.1.125 ; 2.4.1.300 ; 3.2.1.175 ; 3.2.1.126 ; 3.2.1.186 ; 3.2.1.38 ; 2.4.1.299 ; 3.2.1.206 ; 3.2.1.119 ; 3.5.2.17 ; 3.2.1.105

HR2 3.2.1.8 ; 3.1.1.72

HR3 3.2.1.21 ; 3.2.1.37 ; 3.2.1.55

HR4 3.1.21.2 ; 4.2.1.8 ; 5.1.3.22 ; 4.2.1.44 ; 5.3.1.5 ; 5.3.1.22 ; 5.3.99.11 ; 5.3.1.35 ; 5.1.3.41 ; 5.1.3.30 ; 5.1.3.31 ; 4.2.1.118 ; 5.1.3.35

HR5 1.1.1.18 ; 1.1.1.179 ; 1.3.1.20 ; 1.1.1.369 ; 3.2.1.49 ; 1.1.1.371 ; 1.1.1.370

HR6 3.2.1.31

HR7 3.2.1.40

HR8 3.7.1.24 ; 3.7.1.4


References

1 "Hydrolase - Chemistry Encyclopedia - water, examples, molecule". www.chemistryexplained.com. Retrieved 2018-04-29.
2 "Hydrolase." Britannica Academic, Encyclopædia Britannica, 9 Apr. 2018. academic-eb-com.proxy.wexler.hunter.cuny.edu/levels/collegiate/article/hydrolase/41737. Accessed 29 Apr. 2018.
3 "Hydrolase Introduction ." https://www.creative-enzymes.com/resource/Hydrolase-Introduction_21.html. Retrieved 2020-09-15

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