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Default Quantifying the effects of long-range¬* 13 C- 13 C dipolar coupling on measured relaxation rates in RNA

Quantifying the effects of long-range¬* 13 C- 13 C dipolar coupling on measured relaxation rates in RNA

Abstract

Selective stable isotope labeling has transformed structural and dynamics analysis of RNA by NMR spectroscopy. These methods can remove 13C-13C dipolar couplings that complicate 13C relaxation analyses. While these phenomena are well documented for sites with adjacent 13C nuclei (e.g. ribose C1‚?≤), less is known about so-called isolated sites (e.g. adenosine C2). To investigate and quantify the effects of long-range (>‚??2¬*√?) 13C-13C dipolar interactions on RNA dynamics, we simulated adenosine C2 relaxation rates in uniformly [U-13C/15N]-ATP or selectively [2-13C]-ATP labeled RNAs. Our simulations predict non-negligible 13C-13C dipolar contributions from adenosine C4, C5, and C6 to C2 longitudinal (R1) relaxation rates in [U-13C/15N]-ATP labeled RNAs. Moreover, these contributions increase at higher magnetic fields and molecular weights to introduce discrepancies that exceed 50%. This will become increasingly important at GHz fields. Experimental R1 measurements in the 61 nucleotide human hepatitis B virus encapsidation signal őĶ RNA labeled with [U-13C/15N]-ATP or [2-13C]-ATP corroborate these simulations. Thus, in the absence of selectively labeled samples, long-range 13C-13C dipolar contributions must be explicitly taken into account when interpreting adenosine C2 R1 rates in terms of motional models for large RNAs.



Source: Journal of Biomolecular NMR
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