Printer Friendly

Effect of temperature on the sensitivity of cascaded lactose biosensors/Temperatuuri moju kaskaadsete laktoosi biosensorite tundlikkusele.

1. INTRODUCTION

One of the most important physical factors influencing the speed of chemical reactions is temperature. The effect of temperature applies equally to the speed of elementary and complex enzyme-catalysed chemical reactions, widely used for selective bio-recognition in various bio-sensing systems. The speed of an ongoing bio-recognition reaction determines the biosensor's sensitivity and the quality of the obtained results.

Lactose or milk sugar is an important component of bovine milk and milk products. As lactose contributes to the sensory and functional properties of milk, its controlled levels enable to ensure process and product control in the dairy industry [1]. The detection of lactose in milk is even more important for health reasons, as around 70% of the world's adult population suffers from either lactose maldigestion or intolerance, caused by the deficiency of the enzyme [beta]-galactosidase in their organism [2]. At present, routine analyses of lactose are commonly carried out by using spectrophotometric [3-5], polarimetric [6], titrimetric or chromatographic [7,8] methods. The replacement of these traditional analytical methods, which are time-consuming and expensive, with biosensors that enable carring out rapid on-line analysis is a goal worth focusing on.

The principle of lactose biosensing is based on measuring the decrease of the dissolved oxygen concentration in the solution in the course of several cascaded enzyme-catalysed reactions, as there is no enzyme for a direct selective oxidation of lactose. In the first step, lactose is enzymatically hydrolysed into glucose and galactose catalysed by [beta]-galactosidase ([beta]-GAL, EC 3.2.1.23). This step is followed by the oxidation of the produced glucose or galactose catalysed by glucose oxidase (GOD, EC 1.1.3.4) or galactose oxidase (GAO, EC 1.1.3.9), respectively (Scheme 1).

The resulting oxygen consumption rate in the solution is directly related to the lactose concentration, as it is proportional to the products of lactose hydrolysis (glucose and/or galactose). At present there are lactose biosensors that are based either on [beta]-GAL and GOD [9-14], [beta]-GAL and GAO [9,15], or all these three enzymes [9]. Due to the relatively high activity of GAO towards lactose, problems of selectivity may arise in biosensors where this enzyme has been used [16,17]. In some lactose biosensing devices where hydrogen peroxide production resulting from the enzyme-catalysed oxidation is measured, a fourth enzyme, horseradish peroxidase (EC 1.11.1.6), has been additionally used to increase the system's selectivity [18-20].

[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED]

Every enzyme has an optimal temperature range that enables to achieve the maximum efficacy of the catalysed reaction. Usually this range coincides with the physiological one, as enzymes are the catalysts that regulate processes in living organisms. GOD has been found to be satisfactorily active between 10 and 45 [degrees]C [21], with its activity maximum between 25 and 30 [degrees]C [21,22]. The activity of GAO is the highest around 30 [degrees]C [16] and 35 [degrees]C [23,24]. The temperature optimum for [beta]-GAL (Aspergillus oryzae) lies between 35 and 50 [degrees]C [25,26]. At higher temperatures the tertiary structure of enzymes is often ruptured, leading to denaturation and loss of their catalytic activity.

The catalytic activity of the bio-recognizing compound in a bio-sensing system determines the system's sensitivity. For the studied lactose biosensors, the optimal working temperature lies in the range from 25 to 40 [degrees]C (Table 1). Studies at lower temperatures are scarce, only Logoglu et al. [12] studied a lactose biosensor at 8 [degrees]C and found that at this temperature the biosensor signal is less than 10% of the maximum. Results of measurements at lower temperatures than this are not available, although due to their consistency milk and dairy products should be kept at low temperatures to ensure the maintenance of their colloidal nature and properties. After milking, milk is quickly cooled down to 4 from 38.6 [degrees]C, the normal bovine body temperature [27]. Therefore it is necessary to carry out the determination of lactose in milk at temperatures around 4 [degrees]C.

The aim of the present study was to examine the catalytic properties of enzymes used in lactose cascaded biosensors and the sensitivity of these biosensors at temperatures suitable for the storage of milk and dairy products.

2. MATERIALS AND METHODS

Glucose oxidase (from Aspergillus niger), galactose oxidase (from Dactylium dendroides), [beta]-galactosidase (from Aspergillus oryzae), D-glucose, D-galactose, and D-lactose were obtained from SigmaAldrich. All reagents used were of analytical grade.

To follow the change of dissolved oxygen concentration (DOC) in the course of oxidase-catalysed reactions, we used a fibre-optic oxygen sensor constructed in the Institute of Physics, the University of Tartu. A fibre-optic oxygen sensor was used in order to minimize the influence of external electromagnetic interferences and to avoid the consumption of oxygen by the oxygen transducer itself [31,32].

This sensor is based on measuring the oxygen-induced phosphorescence quenching of Pd-tetraphenyl-porphyrin, encapsulated into thermally aged polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA) film, which covers a 30 mm long PMMA optical fibre with a diameter of 1 mm [32]. The oxygen-sensitive film was additionally covered with a thin black silicone coating to eliminate the effect of divergent light. The concentration of DOC was calculated according to the Stern-Volmer law from the output signal, recorded with an interval of 1 s.

All kinetic measurements were carried out under constant stirring at different substrate concentrations in an airtight and thermostatted glass cell (volume 28 mL) covered with black silicone. Injection of the enzyme solution into the reaction medium started the process. Final enzyme concentrations were the following: 3.60 IU m[L.sup.-1] for [beta]-GAL, 0.036 IU m[L.sup.-1] for GOD, and 0.036 IU m[L.sup.-1] for GAO. Measurements with GOD and [beta]-GAL were carried out in 0.1 M acetate buffer (pH 5.60) and GAO in 0.1 M phosphate buffer (pH 7.00). For the analysis of milk, 1 : 1 solutions by volume of raw milk and acetate buffer (pH 5.60) were prepared.

At all studied temperatures, the initial DOC was 6.6 mg [L.sup.-1,] which corresponds to the oxygen concentration in 100% air-saturated water at 38.6 [degrees]C. Below 38.6 [degrees]C, DOC values of 6.6 mg [L.sup.-1] were generated by bubbling gaseous nitrogen through air-saturated solutions and determining the DOC value with an oxygen sensor. The bubbling was carried out at a definite temperature in a closed glass cell with only a small break in its upper part to provide an outlet for gas to eliminate the possible oxygen transfer from the surrounding air.

The studies of the hydrolytic activity of [beta]-GAL and of the sensitivity of the lactose bio-sensing system were carried out with GOD (glucose concentration was measured after 10 min incubation with [beta]-GAL) because of the low selectivity of GAO towards galactose in the presence of lactose. Thus the measured decrease in the oxygen concentration catalysed by GAO was the result of both the oxidation of the remaining lactose and of the produced galactose. To achieve the maximum activity of [beta]-GAL, the initial lactose concentration 0.14 M was chosen, which is similar to the lactose concentration in milk and exceeds 8 times the [K.sub.M] value of 1.8 x [10.sup.-2] M with lactose for [beta]-galactosidase from A. oryzae [33].

The decrease of DOC in time was described with an earlier proposed biosensor dynamic model, taking into account the kinetics of the enzyme reaction based on the ping-pong mechanism, diffusion phenomena of substrates, and inertia of the measuring system, and enabling the calculation of reaction parameters from the transient phase data [34,35]. All results are shown as the mean value of at least three parallel measurements.

3. CALCULATION OF CHARACTERISTIC PARAMETERS OF THE REACTION AND BIOSENSOR SENSITIVITY: THEORETICAL BACKGROUND

The decrease of DOC in time due to oxidase-catalysed reactions followed an exponential pathway with a short lag period in the initial phase; the speed and scale of these reactions depended on the concentration of the substrate oxidized (Fig. 1). Each output curve was characterized with the normalized maximum signal change parameter A, describing the catalytic properties of different enzymes in various conditions.

This parameter A was calculated with the help of the biosensor model, enabling the calculation of steady-state parameters from the biosensor transient response with errors less than 3% and no need for additional determination of the system's geometrical, diffusion, and partition parameters [34]. According to this model, the normalized dissolved oxygen concentration [c.sub.02] (t)/[c.sub.02] (0) is expressed as a 3-parameter function of time t:

[FIGURE 1 OMITTED]

[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], (1)

where [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (t) is the dissolved oxygen concentration at time moment t, [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (0) is the dissolved oxygen concentration at the start of the reaction, t is time, and [[tau].sub.s] is the time constant of the inertia of the response. The parameter A corresponds to the maximum possible biosensor signal change in case time t [right arrow] [infinity] (normalized signal change or the signal decrease percentage from its maximum to the steady-state value) and is a complex parameter depending hyperbolically on substrate concentration:

[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], (2)

where [k.sup.*.sub.cat] is the catalytic constant of the reaction, [[E].sub.total] is the overall concentration of enzyme in the biosensor enzyme-containing matrix, [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is the diffusion constant of oxygen, [K.sub.S] is the dissociation constant for the enzyme-substrate complex, [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is the dissociation constant for the enzyme-oxygen complex, and [c.sup.bulk.sub.s] is the substrate concentration in the solution. As this parameter is calculated from the transient phase signal, the influence of side reactions in the output signal is minimized and the time of measurements diminished. According to definition, the parameter A corresponds to the whole biosensor working range and its maximum possible value is 1.

For individual reactions, the limiting maximum value of this parameter at high substrate concentrations can be expressed as

[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (3)

and the value of the half-effect coefficient [K.sub.1/2] of the dependence of the parameter A on substrate concentration as

[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]. (4)

The coefficients [A.sub.max] and [K.sub.1/2] are formally similar to the ones used in Michaelis-Menten kinetics, but their absolute values include also diffusion effects of the measuring system [35].

The ratio S = [A.sub.max]/[K.sub.1/2] at fixed conditions serves as a measure of sensitivity of a specific biosensor and can be expressed as

[MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]. (5)

As we used the same oxygen sensor and operated with relative values, it was possible to compare the catalytic activity of enzymes and the sensitivity of biosensors based on particular enzymes in different conditions. The ratio of [A.sub.max] values and the ratio of S values at different temperatures were used to characterize the relative catalytic activity of an enzyme and the relative sensitivity of a specific biosensor, respectively. These relative values were not dependent on the total concentration of an enzyme, which was also tested experimentally at different GA0 and G0D concentrations (data not shown).

4. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION

4.1. Temperature effects on glucose oxidase

As expected, the value of the calculated maximum signal change parameters increased along with the rise of temperature from 4 to 38.6 [degrees]C at all studied substrate concentrations for both glucose and galactose oxidases. Within this temperature range, we did not detect any effect of reaction slowdown of any of the studied reactions due to enzyme denaturation.

G0D is the enzyme used for glucose bio-recognition in glucose and lactose cascaded biosensors. The dependence of the maximum signal change parameter A on the concentration of D-glucose in the G0D-catalysed reaction at different temperatures is shown in Fig. 2. From these curves we calculated the values of [A.sub.max], [K.sub.1/2], and S at different temperatures. These values for G0D at different temperatures are shown in Table 2. It can be seen that the relative catalytic activity of G0D at 4 [degrees]C is only 9% of the enzyme's activity at 25 [degrees]C. At higher temperatures, the system reached its limits as all available dissolved oxygen was used in oxidation and diffusion became the limiting process of signal rising.

The sensitivity S of the G0D-based glucose biosensor increased over 40 times in the studied temperature range. The rise of the sensitivity accelerated at higher temperatures (Fig. 3). The detection limit of glucose at the studied G0D concentration at signal: noise ratio 3 was 0.15 mmol [L.sup.-1]. In case lower detection limits are required for practical applications, this detection limit can be lowered by increasing the G0D concentration.

[FIGURE 2 OMITTED]

[FIGURE 3 OMITTED]

4.2. Temperature effects on galactose oxidase

GA0 is the enzyme used in lactose cascaded biosensors along with or instead of G0D for the detection of the products of lactose hydrolysis (galactose). The dependence of the maximum signal change parameter A on galactose concentration at different temperatures is similar to that obtained for G0D. The values of Amax and [K.sub.1/2], characterizing GA0 activity and the sensitivity S of the GA0-based biosensor for galactose at different temperatures, is shown in Table 2. The relative catalytic activity of GA0 at 4 [degrees]C is slightly higher than the activity of G0D at that temperature: 16.3% of the enzyme's activity at 25 [degrees]C. At 4 [degrees]C the limit of detection of galactose at the studied GA0 concentration at the signal: noise ratio 3 was 0.08 mmol [L.sup.-1].

The sensitivity of the GA0-based galactose biosensor increased over 80 times in the studied temperature range (Fig. 3). This big rise of sensitivity resulted from the fact that the sensitivity of this biosensor at 4 [degrees]C was even lower than that of the G0D-based biosensor, leading also to a higher impact of experimental noise.

The sensitivities of G0D-based and GA0-based biosensors were in the same range. At 4 [degrees]C, the conventional milk storage temperature, lactose biosensors comprising these enzymes are applicable only if the concentrations of the products of lactose hydrolysis in the solution are above the detection limits.

The natural levels of galactose and glucose in bovine milk are commonly around 0.1 mmol [L.sup.-1] [36]. The common lactose concentration in milk is approximately 0.14 mol [L.sup.-1], so for an acceptable analysis with a lactose cascaded biosensor at 4 [degrees]C, at least 0.15% of the whole lactose in milk should be hydrolysed by [beta]-GAL in step I to produce distinguishable from natural levels concentrations of glucose and galactose at given enzyme concentrations. The constructing cascaded lactose biosensors, it is also important to keep in mind that the selectivity of GA0 towards galactose in comparison with lactose is quite poor and lactose produces a similar signal in the GA0-based biosensor output [16,17]. Accordingly, the use of G0D in step II of the cascaded lactose biosensor is preferable.

4.3. Temperature effects on [beta]-galactosidase

The effect of temperature on the catalytic activity of [beta]-galactosidase, catalysing the hydrolysis of lactose, was studied by following the G0D-catalysed oxidation of glucose, produced within 10 min in 0.14 M lactose solution with [beta]-GAL (3.60 IU [mL.sup.-1]). Based on the amount of glucose produced, we calculated the percentage of lactose hydrolysed at different temperatures (Fig. 4).

The efficiency of the [beta]-GAL-catalysed lactose hydrolysis was quite low: even at 38.6 [degrees]C it was only 1.43%, which is in good correlation with earlier studies [9]. At 4 [degrees]C it was 0.15%, being in the same range with the minimal required efficiency of hydrolysis for the studied system. Along with the rise of temperature, the efficiency of hydrolysis rose hyperbolically (Fig. 4).

[FIGURE 4 OMITTED]

0verall, combining the decline of biosensor sensitivity, caused by the fallen activities of G0D and [beta]-GAL at lower temperatures, the lactose biosensor sensitivity at every fixed enzyme concentration was about 100 times lower at 4 [degrees]C than its sensitivity at 38.6 [degrees]C in lactose solutions.

4.4. Application of lactose biosensor in milk

The same [beta]-GAL- and G0D-based lactose cascaded biosensing system was used for the analysis of raw milk in which the lactose concentration was 5% or 0.14 M. The decrease of D0C in milk at different temperatures followed a similar exponential pathway as in lactose solutions (Fig. 5). The dependence of the maximum signal change parameter A on temperature calculated from these curves was linear with a slope (0.028 [+ or -] 0.001) [deg.sup.-1] in milk and (0.016 [+ or -] 0.003) [deg.sup.-1] in 5% lactose solution. The greater slope in milk was due to the increased respiration activity of bacteria present in raw milk at higher temperatures [37].

[FIGURE 5 OMITTED]

The absolute value of the parameter A at 4 [degrees]C was 0.045, making up 4.5% of the whole working range of the sensor. To increase the measurable biosensor signals at low temperatures, it is possible to incubate probes with [beta]-GAL longer than 10 min, although this will lead to an increase of the analysis time and will make the system more vulnerable to experimental noise.

5. CONCLUSIONS

We studied the activity of two oxidases, glucose oxidase and galactose oxidase, along with the activity of [beta]-galactosidase in the temperature range from 4 to 38.6 [degrees]C with the help of a fibreoptic oxygen sensor. The aim was to study the sensitivity of biosensors based on these enzymes and the possibilities of applying these enzymes for lactose determination at different temperatures, both in lactose solutions and in milk. The sensitivity of the lactose biosensor was relatively low at 4 [degrees]C, the common milk storage temperature, due to the low activity of [beta]-galactosidase and the oxidases. Despite the relatively low activity of enzymes, the determination of lactose could be carried out at this temperature if lactose hydrolysis was going on with sufficient efficiency to detect the produced glucose/galactose. The sensitivity of the lactose biosensor grew rapidly along with the rise of temperature from 4 to 38.6 [degrees]C, which is the normal bovine body temperature. In case we use biosensors for the determination of lactose in milk processing, the quickest option is to carry out measurements right after milking before milk is cooled down to its storage temperature. As usually the analysis time is not so limited, the lactose concentration can be determined in milk storage tanks at 4 [degrees]C within 10 min.

ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

This work was supported by the Estonian Science Foundation under grants Nos 7465 and 9061.

doi:10.3176/proc.2012.4.05

REFERENCES

[1.] ESA-A Dionex Corporation. 2010.

[2.] de Vrese, M., Stegelmann, A., Richter, B., Fenselau, S., Laue, C., and Schrezenmeir, J. Probiotics--compensation for lactase insufficiency. Am. J. Clin. Nutr., 2001, 73, 421S-429S.

[3.] Guilbault, G. G., Sadar, M. H., and Peres, K. Fluorometric determination of carbohydrates. Anal. Biochem., 1969, 31, 91-101.

[4.] Karasz, A. B., Gantenbein, W. M., and Bokus, L. Determination of added lactose (nonfat dry milk) in meat products. I. Colorimetric method. J. Assoc. Offic. Anal. Chem., 1971, 54, 1436-1443.

[5.] Marier, J. R. and Boulet, M. Direct analysis of lactose in milk and serum. J. Dairy Sci., 1959, 42, 1390-1391.

[6.] Grimbleby, F. H. The determination of lactose in milk. J. Dairy Res., 1956, 23, 229.

[7.] DuBois, M., Gilles, K. A., Hamilton, J. K., Rebers, P. A., and Smith, F. Colorimetric method for determination of sugars and related substances. Anal. Chem., 1956, 28, 350-356.

[8.] Tkac, J., Sturdik, E., and Gemeiner, P. Novel glucose non interference biosensor for lactose detection based on galactose oxidase-peroxidase with and without co-immobilised [beta]-galactosidase. Analyst, 2000, 125, 1285-1289.

[9.] Adanyi, N., Szabo, E. E., and Varadi, M. Multi-enzyme biosensors with amperometric detection for determination of lactose in milk and dairy products. Eur. Food Res. Technol., 1999, 209, 220-226.

[10.] Sezginturk, M. K. and Dinckaya, E. [beta]-galactosidase monitoring by a biosensor based on Clark electrode: its optimization, characterization and application. Biosens. Bioelectron., 2008, 23, 1799-1804.

[11.] Goktug, T., Sezginturk, M. K., and Dinckaya, E. Glucose oxidase-[beta]-galactosidase hybrid biosensor based on glassy carbon electrode modified with mercury for lactose determination. Anal. Chim. Acta, 2005, 551, 51-56.

[12.] Logoglu, E., Sungur, S., and Yildiz, Y. Development of lactose biosensor based on [beta]-galactosidase and glucose oxidase immobilized into gelatin. J. Macro mol. Sci. A, 2006, 43, 525-533.

[13.] Ammam, M. and Fransaer, J. Two-enzyme lactose bio sensor based on [beta]-galactosidase and glucose oxidase deposited by AC-electrophoresis: characteristics and performance for lactose determination in milk. Sensor. Actuator. B Chem., 2010, 148, 583-589.

[14.] Loechel, C., Chemnitius, G. C., Borchardt, M., and Cammann, K. Amperometric bi-enzyme based biosensor for the determination of lactose with an extended linear range. Z. Lebensm. Unters. F. A, 1998, 207, 381-385.

[15.] Sharma, S. K., Singhal, R., Malhotra, B. D., Sehgal, N. and Kumar, A. Lactose biosensor based on Langmuir-Blodgett films of poly(3-hexyl thiophene). Biosens. Bioelectron., 2004, 20, 651-657.

[16.] Alberton, D., Silva de 0liveira, L., Peralta, R. M., and Barbosa-Tessmann, I. P. Production, purification, and characterization of a novel galactose oxidase from Fusarium acuminatum. J. Basic Microbiol., 2007, 47, 203-212.

[17.] Xu, F., Golightly, E., Schneider, P., Berka, R., Brown, K., Johnstone, J., Baker, D., Fuglsang, C., Brown, S., Svendsen, A., and Klotz, A. Expression and characterization of a recombinant Fusarium spp. galactose oxidase. Biotechnol. Appl. Biochem., 2000, 88, 23-32.

[18.] Wimmerova, M. and Macholan, L. Sensitive amperometric biosensor for the determination of biogenic and synthetic amines using pea seedlings amine oxidase: a novel approach for enzyme immobilisation. Biosens. Bioelectron., 1999, 14, 695-702.

[19.] Niculescu, M., Nistor, C., Frebort, I., Pec, P., Mattiasson, B., and Csoregi, E. Redox hydrogel-based amperometric bienzyme electrodes for fish freshness monitoring. Anal. Chem., 2000, 72, 1591-1597.

[20.] Castillo, J., Gaspar, S., Sakharov, I., and Csoregi, E. Bienzyme biosensors for glucose, ethanol and putrescine built on oxidase sweet potato peroxidase. Biosens. Bioelectron., 2003, 18, 705-714.

[21.] Bankar, S. B., Bule, M. V., Singhal, R. S., and Ananthanarayan, L. Glucose oxidase - an overview. Biotechnol. Adv., 2007, 27, 489-501.

[22.] Simpson, C., Jordaan, J., Gardiner, N. S., and Whiteley, C. Isolation, purification and characterization of a novel glucose oxidase from Penicillium sp. CBS 120262 optimally active at neutral pH. Prot. Expr. Purif., 2007, 51, 260-266.

[23.] Cevik, E., Senel, M., and Fatih Abasiyanik, M. Construction of biosensor for determination of galactose with galactose oxidase immobilized on polymeric mediator contains ferrocene. Curr. Appl. Phys., 2010, 10, 1313-1316.

[24.] Sharma, S. K., Suman, Pundir, C. S., Sehgal, N., and Kumar, A. Galactose sensor based on galactose oxidase immobilized in polyvinyl formal. Sensor. Actuator. B Chem., 2006, 119, 15-19.

[25.] Baret, J. L. Large-scale production and application of immobilized lactase. Meth. Enzymol., 1987, 136, 411-423.

[26.] Todorova-Balvay, D., Stoilova, I., Gargova, S., and Vijayalakshmi, M. A. An efficient two step purification and molecular characterization of beta-galactosidases from Aspergillus oryzae. J. Mol. Recognit., 2006, 19, 299-304.

[27.] Firk, R., Stamer, E., Junge, W., and Krieter, J. Automation of oestrus detection in dairy cows: a review. Livest. Prod. Sci., 2002, 75, 219-232.

[28.] Eshkenazi, I., Maltz, E., Zion, B., and Rishpon, J. A three-cascaded- enzymes biosensor to determine lactose concentration in raw milk. J. Dairy Sci., 2000, 83, 1939-1945.

[29.] Svorc, J., Miertus, S., and Barlikova, A. Hybrid biosensor for the determination of lactose. Anal. Chem., 1990, 62, 1628-1631.

[30.] Stoica, L., Ludwig, R., Haltrich, D., and Gorton, L. Third generation biosensor for lactose based on newly discovered cellobiose dehydrogenase. Anal. Chem., 2005, 78, 393-398.

[31.] Gao, F. G., Jeevarajan, A. S., and Anderson, M. M. Long term continuous monitoring of dissolved oxygen in cell culture medium for perfused bioreactors using optical oxygen sensors. Biotechnol. Bioeng., 2004, 86, 425-433.

[32.] Oige, K., Avarmaa, T., Suisalu, A., and Jaaniso, R. Effect of long-term aging on oxygen sensitivity of luminescent Pd-tetraphenylporphyrin/PMMA films. Sensor. Actuator. B Chem., 2005, 106, 424-430.

[33.] Tanaka, Y., Kagamiishi, A., Kiuchi, A., and Horiuchi, T. Purification and properties of [beta]-galactosidase from Aspergillus oryzae. J. Biochem., 1975, 77, 241-247.

[34.] Rinken, T. and Tenno, T. Dynamic model of amperometric biosensors. Characterisation of glucose biosensor output. Biosens. Bioelectron., 2001, 16, 53-59.

[35.] Rinken, T. Determination of kinetic constants and enzyme activity from a biosensor transient signal. Anal. Lett., 2003, 36, 1535-1545.

[36.] http://classes.ansci.illinois.edu/ansc438/Milkcompsynth/ milkcomp_lactose.html (visited 03.10.2012).

[37.] Rinken, T. and Riik, H. Determination of antibiotic residues and their interaction in milk with lactate biosensor. J. Biochem. Biophys. Meth., 2006, 66, 13-21.

Delia Peedel and Toonika Rinken *

Institute of Chemistry, University of Tartu, Ravila 14a, 50411 Tartu, Estonia

Received 16 November 2011, revised 26 March 2012, accepted 27 March 2012, available online 20 November 2012

* Corresponding author, toonika.rinken@ut.ee
Table 1. Lactose biosensing systems

Enzyme               Temperature      Best working     Detection
                     range            temperature      limits

G0D +                32-42            37 [degrees]C    >1.0 mM
  [beta]-GAL         [degrees]C
                     15-55            40 [degrees]C    >10 ng
                     [degrees]C                        [mL.sup.-1]
                     20-45            30 [degrees]C    0.1-3.5 mM
                     [degrees]C
                      8-45            25 [degrees]C    0.1-15 mM
                     [degrees]C
                     25-40            30 [degrees]C    < 0.1 mM
                     [degrees]C

                     Room             --               0.0035-2 mM
                     temperature

GA0 +                32-42            37 [degrees]C    > 0.5 mM
  [beta]-GAL         [degrees]C
                     25-40            40 [degrees]C    1-6 g
                     [degrees]C                        [dL.sup.-1]
G0D + GA0 +          32-42            37 [degrees]C    > 0.5 mM
  [beta]-GAL         [degrees]C
G0D +                Room             --               10-340
  [beta]-GAL +       temperature                       [micro]g
  Horseradish                                          [mL.sup.-1]
  peroxidase
Hybrid biosensor:    37-50            37 [degrees]C    --
  [beta]-GAL         [degrees]C
  production of
  genetically
  manipulated
  bacteria E. coli
  K-12 recombinant
  PQ-37 + G0D
Cellobiose           --               --               1-100 [micro]M
  dehydrogenase from
  Phanerochaete
  sordida

Enzyme               Sensitivity      Working principle     Source

G0D +                --               Amperometric          [9]
  [beta]-GAL
                     --               Clark electrode       [10]

                     --               Chromoamperometric    [11]

                     --               Amperometric          [12]

                     111 nA           Electrophoretic de-   [13]
                     [mM.sup.-1]       position (AC-EPD)
                     [mm.sup.-2]

                     1 [micro]A       Amperometric          [14]
                     [mM.sup.-1]

GA0 +                --               Amperometric          [9]
  [beta]-GAL
                     --               Amperometric          [15]

G0D + GA0 +          --               Amperometric          [9]
  [beta]-GAL
G0D +                --               Amperometric          [28]
  [beta]-GAL +
  Horseradish
  peroxidase
Hybrid biosensor:    --               Clark electrode       [29]
  [beta]-GAL
  production of
  genetically
  manipulated
  bacteria E. coli
  K-12 recombinant
  PQ-37 + G0D
Cellobiose           1100 [micro]A    Amperometric          [30]
  dehydrogenase      m[M.sup.-1]
  from               [cm.sup.-2]
  Phanerochaete
  sordida

-- No numerical data in the source.

Table 2. Catalytic properties of G0D and GA0 and the
sensitivity (S = [A.sub.max]/[K.sub.1/2)] of biosensors
based on these enzymes at different temperatures

Temperature,                G0D                        GAO
[degrees]C
               [A.sub.max]   Sensitivity   [A.sub.max]   Sensitivity

4               0.091         0.066         0.163         0.032
15              0.383         0.212         0.307         0.332
25              1.000         0.490         1.000         0.596
37              1.000         1.503         1.000         0.898
38.6            1.000         2.964         1.000         2.718
COPYRIGHT 2012 Estonian Academy Publishers
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2012 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Title Annotation:BIOANALYTICAL CHEMISTRY
Author:Peedel, Delia; Rinken, Toonika
Publication:Proceedings of the Estonian Academy of Sciences
Article Type:Report
Geographic Code:4EXES
Date:Dec 1, 2012
Words:4537
Previous Article:Determination of residual stresses and material properties by an energy-based method using artificial neural networks/Energia-baasil-meetodiga...
Next Article:Atmospheric chamber study of oil shale fly ash particles from circulating fluidized bed and pulverized firing processes/Polevkivi poletamisel...
Topics:

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2018 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters