Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/6481
Title: Human serum albumin binding to silica nanoparticles - effect of protein fatty acid ligand.
Authors: Ang, JC
Henderson, MJ
Campbell, RA
Lin, JM
Yaron, PN
Nelson, A
White, JW
Keywords: Neutron reflectors
Albumins
Silica
Films
Proteins
Ligands
Issue Date: 19-Feb-2014
Publisher: Royal Society of Chemistry
Citation: Ang, J. C., Henderson, M. J., Campbell, R. A., Lin, J.-M., Yaron, P. N., Nelson, A., Faunce, J., & White, J. W. (2014). Human serum albumin binding to silica nanoparticles - effect of protein fatty acid ligand. [10.1039/C4CP00293H]. Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics, 16(21), 10157-10168. doi:10.1039/c4cp00293h
Abstract: Neutron reflectivity shows that fatted (F-HSA) and defatted (DF-HSA) versions of human serum albumin behave differently in their interaction with silica nanoparticles premixed in buffer solutions although these proteins have close to the same surface excess when the silica is absent. In both cases a silica containing film is quickly established at the air-water interface. This film is stable for F-HSA at all relative protein-silica concentrations measured. This behaviour has been verified for two small silica nanoparticle radii (42 Å and 48 Å). Contrast variation and co-refinement have been used to find the film composition for the F-HSA-silica system. The film structure changes with protein concentration only for the DF-HSA-silica system. The different behaviour of the two proteins is interpreted as a combination of three factors: increased structural stability of F-HSA induced by the fatty acid ligand, differences in the electrostatic interactions, and the higher propensity of defatted albumin to self-aggregate. The interfacial structures of the proteins alone in buffer are also reported and discussed. © 2015, Royal Society of Chemistry.
Gov't Doc #: 6348
URI: https://pubs.rsc.org/en/content/articlehtml/2014/cp/c4cp00293h
http://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/6481
Appears in Collections:Journal Articles

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