These files contain data along with associated output from instrumentation supporting all results reported in Wang, J.; Niyompanich, S.; Tai, Y.-S.; Wang, J.; Bai, W.; Mahida, P.; Gao, T.; Zhang, K. Engineering of a highly efficient escherichia coli strain for mevalonate fermentation through chromosomal integration. Appl. Environ. Microbiol., 2016, 82, 7176â€“7184. Chromosomal integration of heterologous metabolic pathways is optimal for industrially relevant fermentation, as plasmid-based fermentation causes extra metabolic burden and genetic instabilities. In this work, chromosomal integration was adapted for the production of mevalonate, which can be readily converted into Î²-methyl-Î´-valerolactone, a monomer for the production of mechanically tunable polyesters. The mevalonate pathway, driven by a constitutive promoter, was integrated into the chromosome of Escherichia coli to replace the native fermentation gene adhE or ldhA. The engineered strains (CMEV-1 and CMEV-2) did not require inducer or antibiotic and showed slightly higher maximal productivities (0.38 to âˆ¼0.43 g/liter/h) and yields (67.8 to âˆ¼71.4% of the maximum theoretical yield) than those of the plasmid-based fermentation. Since the glycolysis pathway is the first module for mevalonate synthesis, atpFH deletion was employed to improve the glycolytic rate and the production rate of mevalonate. Shake flask fermentation results showed that the deletion of atpFH in CMEV-1 resulted in a 2.1-fold increase in the maximum productivity. Furthermore, enhancement of the downstream pathway by integrating two copies of the mevalonate pathway genes into the chromosome further improved the mevalonate yield. Finally, our fed-batch fermentation showed that, with deletion of the atpFH and sucA genes and integration of two copies of the mevalonate pathway genes into the chromosome, the engineered strain CMEV-7 exhibited both high maximal productivity (âˆ¼1.01 g/liter/h) and high yield (86.1% of the maximum theoretical yield, 30 g/liter mevalonate from 61 g/liter glucose after 48 h in a shake flask).
|Date made available||2017|
|Publisher||Data Repository for the University of Minnesota|