Printer Friendly

Extracellular Lipase Production by Aspergillus nidulans (MBL-S-6) under Submerged Fermentation.

Byline: Mubashir Niaz Tehreema Iftikhar Freeha Fatima Qureshi and Maham Niaz


In the present studies a number of putrefying food items were used in order to isolate various inhabiting fungi. Isolates from cooked masala rice were further screened for production of lipase and a hyper producer was identified and codified as Aspergillus nidulans MBL-S-6. The isolate was subjected to submerged fermentation using different cultural conditions for enhanced production of extracellular lipases. Results were evaluated both in terms of specific and enzyme activity. Rice bran was optimized as the best additive to the basal medium with enzyme activity of 33.30.00 U/mL/min. A more or less gradual increment in enzyme and specific activity was observed when experiments were conducted by applying differential levels of time course spore inoculum size volume of fermentation medium pH temperature carbon additive etc. were applied. Maximum enzyme activity was recorded after 72 h of incubation with inoculum level of 2 mL (i.e. 27.02.77 U/mL/min).

Forty five milliliter of fermentation medium at pH of 7.00 was optimized for enhanced enzyme production i.e. 1022.77 U/mL/min when provided with 1% starch as additional carbon source to the diluent. A temperature of 40oC proved ideal for maximal lipase production. Copyright 2014 Friends Science Publishers.

Keywords: Lipase; Biosynthesis; Aspergillus nidulans; Eco-cultural optimization; Fermentation.


Lipases triacyl glycerol acyl-hydrolases (E.C. are enzymes that are inherently responsible for catalyzing the hydrolysis of triglycerides to di- and mon-oacylglycerides. These are characterized by working in oil-water interface and their end products are simple acylglycerols free fatty acid and glycerol. Living system utilize lipases for the esterification transesterification and resolutions of chiral substrates. (Fickers et al. 2011; Padilha et al. 2012). Most of the chemical reactions are catalyzed by lipases in both aqueous and non-aqueous media due to the use of different substrates organic solvent and their ability to survive at high temperature and pH (Saxena et al. 2003).

Lipases are commercially being applied in paper and agrochemical industry (Hiol et al. 2000; Brink and de Vries 2011) in food Industry for flavor enhancement in cheese ripening and ester production (Liu et al. 2012; Couto and Sanoromana 2006) in pharmaceuticals cosmetics and in oil industry (Rekha et al. 2012).

Lipases are ubiquitous enzymes and are reported from different sources like plants animals fungi bacteria and yeast (Saxena et al. 2003; Salihu et al. 2012; Houde et al.2004). Amongst different living sources fungi have gained significant attention as well as importance because these are considered to be the cheapest source of lipase biosynthesis (Sharma et al. 2001; Iftikhar et al. 2012). Species belonging to Aspergilli Rhizopus Mucor and Penicillia are considered to be good producer of commercially important enzymes (Mahadik et al. 2002; Rekha et al. 2012).

There are a number of well-defined fermentation techniques. However submerged fermentation is preferable because cultural variables can easily be controlled under submerged fermentation (Li and Zong 2010). Furthermore different agricultural by-products used as additive to the fermentation medium are being employed for hyper- production of lipases (Fadiloglu and Erkmen 2002).

Pakistan is an agricultural country with a number of policy options for transformational changes toward industrial economy. Enzyme technology has grown enormously during recent past. At the moment almost all its needs are being met by importing enzymes. Geographic location of Pakistan is suitable for the sustenance of organisms having inherent capacity to survive under environmentally harsh conditions. These types of organisms are suitable for the production of thermostable and thermophilic enzymes (Niaz 2003; Ahmad and Butt 2013). The baseline data generated through this piece of work will not only go a long way in process optimization of production but also pave the way for characterization and more comprehensive molecular studies on lipases produced by A. nidulans and their subsequent recommendation for industrial employment that can contribute in the economic uplift of the country.

The objective of the present piece of work was to optimize the cultural conditions in order to maximize the extracellular lipase production.

Material and Methods


An unidentified fungal culture was picked from the culture collection of Laboratory of Biotechnology Department of Botany Govt. College University Faisalabad. Culture was maintained on the 4% Potato dextrose agar (PDA) slants throughout the study period. Microscope (MEIJI Model: ML2100) was calibrated and different micrometric and micro-morphological measurements were made for the identification of hyper producer by using standard monographs (Mirza and Hussain 1966; Rizvi 1966; Qureshi 1966; Hussain et al.1968; Hussain and Ahmed 1971; Ghaffar and Abbas 1972; Ahmed et al. 1997) and web sources (Doctorfungus.

Spore Inoculum

Spore inoculum was prepared by addition of 10 mL sterilized distilled water in 5-7 days old culture. Spores were scratched by means of inoculating needle and aseptically transferred to fermentation medium as reported by (Iftikhar et al. 2012).

Fermentation Technique

Twenty five milliliter of fermentation medium containing g/100mL glucose (1 g) peptone (2 g) yeast extract (0.5 g) and sodium chloride (0.5 g) was transferred to each 250 mL erlenmeyer flask plugged with cotton wool. The flasks were sterilized in autoclave at 121oC 15 lb/in2 for 15 min and cooled at room temperature. One mL of inoculum was aseptically transferred to each flask. The flasks were placed in orbital shaking incubator for incubation at 30oC with shaking speed of 200 rpm. After 72 h of incubation the contents of flask were used for the estimation of total protein and enzyme. The data was collected from the experiments performed in triplicate after following Iftikhar et al. (2012).

Titrimetric Assay

Lipase activity in the medium was determined titrimetrically on the basis of olive oil hydrolysis as described by Kempka et al. (2008). One enzyme unit is the amount of enzyme which releases one micromole fatty acid per minute under specified assay conditions and expressed as U/mL/min.

Protein Estimation

Protein micro-assay was performed after following Bradford (1976). Bovine serum albumin (BSA) was used to draw standard curve.

Specific Activity

It was calculated by dividing enzyme activity (U/mL/min) with total protein produced (U/mg).

Statistical Data Analysis

Co-stat software was used for experimental data analysis and graphs were prepared by plotting the data in MS excel (2007).


Identification of Fungus

Micrometry and micrography was done for technical description of the unknown culture (Fig. 1). The hyper- producer was identified as Aspergillus nidulans and assigned the code MBL-S-6.

Optimization of Cultural Conditions

Selection of agro-industrial by-product as additive to the fermentation medium: Different agro industrial by- products like 1% (w/v) wheat bran (WB) rice bran (RB) brassica bran (BB) almond meal (AM) and mustard meal (MM) (w/v) were used as additive under submerged fermentation using A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) and the results in terms of extracellular lipase production and specific activity were compared. Rice bran was proved to be hyper-producer among all these substrates with maximum extracellular lipase units i.e. (33.00.04 U/mL/min). At this point specific activity of lipase was also maximum (24.670.06U/mg). On the other hand wheat bran as additive showed the lowest value of extracellular lipase units (11.02.80U/mL/min). Other substrates showed intermediate values as presented in (Fig. 2). Therefore rice bran was optimized as the best substrate and further studies were conducted with this substrate.

Size of Inoculum

Different inoculum size i.e. 0.5 1 1.5 2 2.5 3 mL were employed to submerged fermentation and then compared their results in order to determine their effects on lipase production by A. nidulans (MBL-S-6). Among all these applications the batch having 2 mL inoculum gave maximum extracellular lipase activity i.e. (250.02U/mL/min) at 72 h. Specific activity of lipase was also found to be maximum i.e. (15.25 U/mg) (Fig. 3) It was also noted that 0.5 mL concentration of inoculum gave lowest values of lipase activity i.e. (8.00.01 U/mL/min) with better specific activity (10.30.02 U/mg). While otherinoculum concentrations as 1 1.5 2.5 and 3 mL showedintermediate values of lipase production and specific activity. Therefore 2 mL inoculum size was optimized for further studies.

Rate of Fermentation

Time course plays important role towards enzyme production. Nine incubation time courses from 0 h to 192 h were evaluated with interval of 24 h in order to study the lipolytic potential of A. nidulans (MBL-S-6). Apart from lipase units specific activity by A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) was also determined at each time course interval. The results are presented in Fig. 4. At 72 h of incubation the extracellular lipase showed its highest activity (27.02.77U/mL/min). At this point the specific activity was also maximum i.e. (27.42 0 .03U/mg). It was noted that there was a constant decrease in specific activity values after 72 h of incubation period. Therefore 72 h was selected as optimized incubation period for further studies.

Volume of Fermentation Medium

Submerged fermentation was performed by taking varying volume i.e. 15 mL 25 mL 35 mL 45 mL and 55 mL of1% w/v rice bran with optimized conditions of the previous experimentation for determining their effect on lipase production and specific activity by A. nidulans (MBL-S-6). Enzyme and specific activities of lipase are presented in Fig.5. After previously optimized incubation period it was observed that 45 mL of fermentation medium gave maximum extracellular lipase activity i.e. (442.77U/mL/min) with specific activity (48.10.07 U/mg). Minimum values of these parameters were recorded at 15 mL of fermentation medium. Other quantities of fermentation medium showed intermediate values as shown in Fig. 5. Therefore 45 mL volume of fermentation medium was selected for further studies.

Initial pH of Fermentation Medium

A range of pH i.e. 5-9 of fermentation medium was applied in order to check its effect on enzyme production. The data pertaining to lipase production and specific activity of A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) is presented in Fig. 6. After 72 h of incubation maximum extracellular enzyme activity i.e. (91.70.02 U/mL/min) was achieved at pH 7 with maximum specific lipase activity (127.70.09 U/mg). From this optimal point the activity dropped appreciably on both sides of pH range that showed a neutrophilic behavior of the fungus.

Incubation Temperature

Incubation temperature range from 25 to 45oC was applied to triplicate batches of submerged fermenting medium containing 1% w/v rice bran with inter-application difference of 5oC. The data was compared for the determination of their effect on lipase production and specific activity by A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) (Fig. 7). It was observed that the maximum extracellular lipase activity(865.57 U/mL/min) with specific activity (47.80.07U/mg) was recorded at 40oC after 72 h of incubation period at pH 7 (Fig. 4). Minimum enzyme units (49 2.70U/mL/min) and specific activity (37.60.06 U/mg) was recorded at 35oC. On the basis of the data obtained out of this experiment 40oC was selected as optimum incubation temperature for further studies.

Different Additives to Fermenting Medium

The effect of different carbon additives i.e. sucrose lactose starch glucose and dextrose and nitrogen additives i.e. casein yeast extract peptone nutrient broth urea ammonium sulfate ammonium nitrate ammonium chloride and ammonium molybdate each @ 1% (w/v). The results were compared for their effect on lipase production and for specific activity (Fig. 8). The starch was considered as additive that results in maximum extracellular enzyme i.e. (102 2.77 U/mL/min) with maximum specific activity i.e. (62.170.00 U/mg). It was further observed that sucrose gave minimum lipase units (692.67U/mL/min) as well as specific activity (52.270.00 U/mg). Therefore starch was selected as optimized additional carbon source for further studies.


Lipases triacylglycerol acyl hydrolases (E.C. are involved in the hydrolysis of triacylglycerol to free fatty acids and glycerol (Sharma et al. 2001; Fickers et al.2011) to esterification transesterification and aminolysis in organic solvents (Joseph et al. 2008). Lipases have the capability to mediate reactions in organic solvents as they possess low water activity that tends to precede the reacting molecules for synthesis rather towards ester hydrolysis (Gumel et al. 2011).An unknown wild strain MBL-S-6 was picked and exploited in order to check its lipolytic potential through submerged fermentation technique. Different optimization parameters for enzyme productions like pH temperature inoculum size and type different substrate under varying concentration time course intervals for incubation werestudied during present work.Cost effective medium of enzyme production is always a cherished goal during process optimization of enzyme production (Mohseni et al. 2012). Fungi possess differential lipase production potential towards different agro-wastes (Fadiloglu and Erkmen. 2002). Therefore a variety of agro-industrial waste additives (1%) like almond meal mustard meal brassica meal rice bran and wheat branunder varying concentration were applied for optimizing the best basal medium of lipase production under submerged fermentation. Rice bran additive gave the maximum enzyme units and specific activity for lipases. Earlier Rao et al. (1993) and Mohseni et al. (2012) reported that rice bran is the preferential substrate for lipase biosynthesis among the fiber rich substrates. Furthermore rice bran oil had been reported to trigger lipase hyper production in Bacillus THL027 (Dharmsthiti and Luchai 1999). From the present study and previous reports it is evident that although rice bran is a fiber rich substrate yet any of its active ingredients possess a triggering role for hyper-production of lipases. For which more comprehensive studies are needed. The elucidation of any triggering factor of lipase production in rice bran may give a breakthrough in defining an efficient commercial lipase production. There are some astonishing reports that fungi utilize both lipid and non-lipid substrates for enhanced production of lipases such as almond meal (Iftikhar et al. 2012) wheat bran (Edwinoliver et al. 2010; Kumar et al. 2011; Nagar et al. 2011).Incubation time course also play a pivotal role in lipase biosynthesis. During present work 72 h of incubation with rice bran @ 1% (w/v) under submerged fermentation was optimized for enhanced lipase production by A. nidulans (MBL-S-6). Different workers reported differential incubation time course for maximum lipase production for different fungal species. It had also been reported that lipase activity found to be maximum after 96 h in A. terreus by (Gulati et al. 1999) in Rhizopus arrhizus by (Yang et al.2005) in Fusarium solani FS1 (Maia et al. 2001). After 24 h of incubation period in R. arrhizus and A. niger by (Mahadik et al. 2002) showed maximum lipase activity. The studies are in accordance with Edwinoliver et al. 2010 who reported similar incubation time for maximum lipase production by A. niger MTCC 2594 (Sun and Xu 2008) for R. chinensis and Kumar et al. (2011) for Penicillium chrysogenum.There was a linear increase in lipase production and its specific activity with increasing spore inoculum size from0.5 to 2 mL. Beyond which lipase production decreased under previously optimized cultural conditions. The possible explanation to decrease in enzyme biosynthesis at elevate spore inoculation may be due to the presence oflarge mycelial mass that used the substrate in largequantities and leaving non-lipid part of nutrient for the sustenance of its life. Iftikhar et al. (2012) also reported similar inoculum size for increased lipase production. Our notion of decrease in lipase production is further confirmed by looking at a sharp decrease of specific activity of lipases from 2 to 3 mL inoculum size.During present study different volume of fermentation medium from 15-55 mL were employed to previously optimize eco-cultural parameters. A media volume of 45 mL gave best lipase biosynthesis and their specific activity. Our results are slightly different from the findings of Iftikhar et al. (2012) who reported that a volume of 50 mL is ideal for lipases production using A. niger.Production potential of A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) in terms of pH of the medium for lipase biosynthesis revealed that pH 7 was optimal that reflects its neutrophilic behavior. This pH is extremely easy to maintain during mass production and it can be inferred that this fungus can be a good candidate for lipase production if other parameters and characteristics of its lipases qualify for industrial employment. Kamini et al. (2000) reported similar results for Cryptococcus sp. S-2 Kumar et al. (2011) for P. chrysogenum and Gupta et al. (2007) for Burkholderia multivorans. However other fungi responded well in other pH optima like P. simplicissimum at pH 5 (Gutarra et al.2009) R. chinensis at 6.5 (Sun and Xu 2008) R. oryzae at7.5 (Yuzbashev et al. 2012) and in Antrodia cinnamomea BCRC 35396 at 8 (Shu et al. 2006) and in Burkholderia sp. C20 at pH 9 (Liu et al. 2012).During the study for finding the optimal temperature of lipase production maximum enzyme production was obtained at 40oC. This temperature was found to be optimal for most of the fungal species and for further lipase production e.g. Falony et al. (2006) reported this for A. niger (J-1); Kempka et al. (2008) for P. verrucosum and Shu et al. (2006) for A. cinnamome BCRC 35396. However there had been reports of a range of temperature optima for lipase production e.g. 30oC in P. chrysogenum (Ramani et al. 2010); 37oC in A. terreus (Gulati et al.1999) between30-40oC in R. oryzae (Yuzbashev et al. 2012) and 40oC in Sporidiobolus ruberrimus (Oliveira et al. 2012). Our finding reveals A. nidulans to be slightly thermophilic and a good candidate for industrial employment. However morecomprehensive studies regarding characterization of lipasesof this fungus are required before making final recommendation of its commercial application.During the final phase of eco-cultural optimization different carbon and nitrogen additives were added to the fermenting medium. Maximum lipase and their specific activities were obtained when starch was added @ 1% (w/v). Earlier Pokorny et al. (1994) reported an increase in lipase production by using starch as additive. The probable production enhancement might be that the consortia of amylases and lipases act in a synergistic manner in amylolytic degradation of starch into glucose monomers which upon further splitting yield glycerates that triggers lipid metabolism within thallus.Conclusively we are of the opinion that A. nidulans (MBL-S-6) is a good source for lipase. This data can be taken as base-line study and comprehensive studies in terms of thermophilicity thermostability reaction kinetics and thermodynamics are needed for their industrial employment.


The authors are thankful to Higher Education Commission of Pakistan for the provision of funding under grant # 20-1565/RandD/10/5248 Optimization of cultural conditions for the production of lipases by fungi isolated from different lipid-rich environment and their characterization"


Ahmad S. S.H. Iqbal and A.N. Khalid 1997. Fungi of Pakistan p: 248.Mycol. Soc. Pak. Depart. Bot. Univ. Punjab PakistanAhmad Z. and M.S. Butt 2013. Partial purification and characterization of xylanase produced from Aspergillus niger using wheat bran. Pak. J. Agric. Sci. 50: 433437Bradford M.M. 1976. A rapid and sensitive method for the quantitation of microgram quantities of protein utilizing the principle of proteindye binding. Anal. Biochem. 72: 248254Brink J.V.D. and R.P. de Vries 2011. Fungal enzyme sets for plant polysaccharide degradation. Appl. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 91: 14771492Couto S.R. and M.A. Sanoromana 2006. Application of solid state fermentation to food industry a review. J. Food Eng. 76: 291300Dharmsthiti S. and S. Luchai 1999. Production purification and characterization of thermophilic Lipase from Bacillus sp. THL027.FEMS Microbiol. Lett. 179: 241246Edwinoliver N.G. K. Thirunavukarasu R.B. Naidu M.K. Gowthaman T.N. Kambe and N.R. Kamini 2010. Scale up of novel trisubstrate fermentation for enhanced Production of Aspergillus niger lipase for tallow hydrolysis. Bioresour. Tech. 101: 67916796Fadiloglu S. and O. Erkmen 2002. Effects of carbon and nitrogen sources on lipase production by Candida rugosa. Turk. J. Environ. Sc. 26:249254Falony G. J.C. Armes D. Mendoze and J.L.M. Hernandez 2006.Production of extracellular lipase from Asperillus niger by solid state fermentation. J. Food Technol. Biotechnol. 44: 235240Fickers P. A. Marty and J.M. Nicaud 2011. The Lipase from Yarrowia lipolytica: genetics production regulation biochemicalcharacterization and biotechnological applications. Biotechnol. Adv.29: 632644Gulati R. R.K. Saxena R. Gupta R.P. Yadav and W.S. Davidson 1999.Parametric optimisation of Aspergillus terreus lipase production and its potential in ester synthesis. Process Biochem. 35:459464Gupta N. V. Sahai and R. Gupta 2007. Alkaline Lipase from a novel strain Burkholderia multivorans: statistical medium optimization and Production in a bioreactor. Process Biochem. 42: 518526Gopinath S.C.B. P. Anbu and A. Hilda 2005. Extracellular enzymatic activity in fungi isolated from oil rich environments. Mycoscience46: 119126Gumel A.M. M.S.M. Annuar T. Heidelberg and Y. Chisti 2011. Lipase mediated synthesis of sugar fatty acid esters. Process Biochem. 46:20792090Gutarra M.L.E. M.G. Godoy F. Maugeri M.I. Rodrigues D.M.G. Freire and L.R. Castilho 2009. Production of an acidic and thermostable Lipase of the mesophilic fungus Penicillium simplicissimum by solidstate fermentation. Biores. Tech. 100: 52495254Ghaffar A. and S.Q. Abbas 1972. Fungi of Pakistan. Pak. J. Bot. 4:195208Houde A. A. Kademi and D. Leblanc 2004. Lipases and their industrial applications: an overview. Appl. Biochem. Biotechnol 118: 155170Hussain S.S. and M.A Ahmed 1971. Studies on food gram fungi from oil seeds and Plantago ovate. Pak. J. Sci. 14: 137151Hussain S.S. S.S. Qureshi A. Hussain and M. Anwarullah 1968. Storedgrain insects as carriers of fungi. Pak. J. Sci. 11: 291298Hiol A. M.D. Jonzo N. Rugani D. Druet L. Sarda and L.C. Comeau2000. Purification and characterization of an extracellular lipase from a thermophilic Rhizopus oryzae strain isolated from palm fruit. Enzyme Microb. Tech. 26: 42130Iftikhar T. M. Niaz M.A. Zia M. Sadaf and R. Jabeen 2012. Productionpotential of locally isolated strain of Fusarium solani (MBL 24) for extracellular lipases. Pak. J. Bot. 44: 393397Joseph B. P.W. Ramteke and G. Thomas 2008. Cold active microbial lipases: some hot issues and recent developments. Biotechnol. Adv.26: 457470Kempka A.P. N.L. Lipke T.L.F. Pinheiro S. Menoncin H. Treichel D.M.G. Freire M.D. Luccio and D. Oliveira 2008.

Response surface method to optimize the production and characterization of lipase from Penicillium verrucosum in solidstate fermentation. BioProcess Biosyst. Eng. 31: 119125Kamini N.R. T. Fujii T. Kurosu and H. Iefuji 2000. Production purification and characterization of an extracellular Lipase from the yeast Cryptococcus sp. S2. Process Biochem. 36: 317324Kumar S. N. Katiyar P. Ingle and S. Negi 2011. Use of evolutionaryoperation (EVOP) factorial design technique to develop a bioprocess using grease waste as a substrate for lipase production. Biol. Res. Technol. 102: 49094912Liu Z.Q. X.B. Zheng S.P. Zhang and Y.G. Zheng 2012. Cloning expression and characterization of a lipase gene from the Candida antarctica ZJB09193 and its application in biosynthesis of vitamin A esters. Microbiol. Res. 16: 452460Li N. and M.H. Zong 2010. Lipases from the genus Penicillium: production purification characterization and applications. J. Mol. Catal. B: Enzymatic 66: 4354Mahadik N.D. U.S.K.B. Bastawde J.M. Khire and D.V. Gokhale 2002.Production of acidic lipase by Aspergillus niger in solid state fermentation. Process Biochem. 38: 715721Mohseni S. G.D. Najafpour Z. Vaseghi and S. Mahjoub 2012. Solid state fermentation of agricultural residues for lipase production in atraybioreactor. World Appl. Sc. J. 16: 10341039Maia M.M.D. B.A. Heasleyb M.M.C.D. Maraisb E.H.M. Melody M.A.Morais W.M. Ledinyhamb and J.L.L. Filhob 2001. Effect of culture conditions on lipase production by Fusarium solani in batch fermentation. Biol. Res. Technol. 76: 2327Mirza F. and S.S. Hussain 1966. Seven new record of Aspergillus speciesfrom Lahore soil. Pak. J. Sci. 9: 251255Nagar S. A. Mittal D. Kumar L. Kumar R.C. Kuhad and V.K. Gupta2011. Hyper Production of alkali stable xylanase in lesser duration by Bacillus pumilus SV85S using wheat bran under solid state fermentation. New Biotechnol. 28: 581587Niaz M. 2003. Isolation purification and characterization of native and chemically modified glucoamylase from Arachniotus citrinus. Ph.D thesis. Uni. Agric. Faisalabad Pakistan.Oliveira A.C.D. F.M.F. Watanabe J.V.C. Vargas M.L.F. Rodrigues and A.B. Mariano 2012. Production of methyl oleate with a Lipase from an endophytic yeast isolated from castor leaves. Biocatal. Agric. Biotechnol. 1: 295300Padilha G.D.S. J.C.C. Santana R.M. Alegre and E.B. Tambourgi 2012.Extraction of lipase from Burkholderia cepacia by PEG/Phosphate ATPS and its biochemical characterization. Braz. Arch. Biol. Technol. 55: 1Pokorny D. J. Friedrich and A. Cimerman 1994. Effect of nutritional factors on lipase biosynthesis by Aspergillus niger. Biotechnol. Lett.16: 363366Qureshi M.A. 1966. Fungus flora of Lahore soil. Pak. J. Sci. 9: 9092Rekha K.S.S. M.V.V.C. Lakshmi V. Sridevi and M. Manasa 2012. An overview of microbial lipases. J. Chem. Biol. Phys. Sc. Section 2:13791389Rizvi S.R.H. 1966. A study of fungus flora of Karachi Cantt soil. Pak. J.Sci. 9: 277279Ramani K. L.J. Kennedy M. Ramakrishnan and G. Sekaran 2010.Purification characterization and application of acidic lipases from Pseudomonas gassardii using beef tallow as a substrate for fats and oil hydrolysis. Process Biochem. 45: 16831691Rao P.V. K. Jayaraman and C.M. Lakshmanan 1993. Production of lipaseby Candida rugosa in solid state fermentation 2. Medium optimization and effect of aeration. Process Biochem. 28: 391395Sharma R. Y. Chisti and U.C. Banerjee 2001. Production purification characterization and application of lipases.Biotechnol.Adv.19: 627662Shu C.H. C.J. Xu and G. C. Lin 2006. Purification and characterization of a lipase from Antrodia cinnamomea . Process Biochem. 41: 734738SunS.Y. and Y. Xu 2008. Solidstate fermentation for wholecell syntheticLipase production from Rhizopus chinensis and identification of the functional enzyme. Process Biochem. 43: 219224Saxena R.K. A. Sheoran B. Giri and W.S. Davidson 2003. Purification strategies for microbial lipases. J. Microbiol. Meth. 52: 118Salihu A. M.Z. Alam M.I. Abdul Karim and H.M.S alleh 2012. Lipase production : an insight in the utilization of renewable agriculturalresidues. Res. Conser. Recycl. 58: 3644Yang X. B. Wang F. Cui and T. Tan 2005. Production of Lipase by repeated batch fermentation with immobilized Rhizopus arrhizus. Process Biochem. 40: 20952103Yuzbashev T.V. E.V. Yuzbasheva T.V. Vibornaya T.I. Sobolevskaya I.A.Laptev A.V. Gavrikov and S.P. Sineoky 2012. Production of recombinant Rhizopus oryzae Lipase by the yeast Yarrowia lipolytica results in increased enzymatic thermostability. Protein Expres. Purif. 82: 8389
COPYRIGHT 2014 Asianet-Pakistan
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2014 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Publication:International Journal of Agriculture and Biology
Article Type:Report
Geographic Code:9PAKI
Date:Jun 30, 2014
Previous Article:Developmental Duration and Predatory Efficiency of Episyrphus balteatus on Four Aphid Species in Pakistan.
Next Article:Paclobutrazol Application Effects on Plant Height Seed Yield and Carbohydrate Metabolism in Canola.

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2021 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters