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Organisation of human ER-exit sites: requirements for the localisation of Sec16 to transitional ER

Hughes, H., Budnik, A., Schmidt, K., Palmer, K. J., Mantell, J., Noakes, C., Johnson, A., Carter, D. A., Verkade, P., Watson, Peter Duncan and Stephens, D. J. 2009. Organisation of human ER-exit sites: requirements for the localisation of Sec16 to transitional ER. Journal of Cell Science 122 (16) , pp. 2924-2934. 10.1242/jcs.044032

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Abstract

The COPII complex mediates the selective incorporation of secretory cargo and relevant machinery into budding vesicles at specialised sites on the endoplasmic reticulum membrane called transitional ER (tER). Here, we show using confocal microscopy, immunogold labelling of ultrathin cryosections and electron tomography that in human cells at steady state, Sec16 localises to cup-like structures of tER that are spatially distinct from the localisation of other COPII coat components. We show that Sec16 defines the tER, whereas Sec23-Sec24 and Sec13-Sec31 define later structures that precede but are distinct from the intermediate compartment. Steady-state localisation of Sec16 is independent of the localisation of downstream COPII components Sec23-Sec24 and Sec13-Sec31. Sec16 cycles on and off the membrane at a slower rate than other COPII components with a greater immobile fraction. We define the region of Sec16A that dictates its robust localisation of tER membranes and find that this requires both a highly charged region as well as a central domain that shows high sequence identity between species. The central conserved domain of Sec16 binds to Sec13 linking tER membrane localisation with COPII vesicle formation. These data are consistent with a model where Sec16 acts as a platform for COPII assembly at ERES.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Biosciences
Subjects: Q Science > QR Microbiology
Uncontrolled Keywords: COPII; Membrane traffic; Secretion; Vesicle formation
Publisher: The Company of Biologists Ltd
ISSN: 0021-9533
Last Modified: 04 Jun 2017 02:06
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/9139

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