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Vol 52(2018) N 2 p. 279-284; DOI 10.1134/S0026893317050041 Full Text

A.O. Bragin1*, V.S. Sokolov1, P.S. Demenkov1, T.V. Ivanisenko1, E.Yu. Bragina2, Yu.G. Matushkin1, V.A. Ivanisenko1

Prediction of Bacterial and Archaeal Allergenicity with AllPred Program

1Institute of Cytology and Genetics, Siberian Branch, Russian Academy of Sciences, Novosibirsk, 630090 Russia
2Research Institute of Medical Genetics, Tomsk National Research Medical Center, Russian Academy of Sciences, Tomsk, 634050 Russia

*ibragim@bionet.nsc.ru
Received - 2016-10-15; Accepted - 2016-12-03

Nowadays, allergic disorders have become one of the most important social problems in the world. This can be related to the advent of new allergenic agents in the environment, as well as an increasing density of human contact with known allergens, including various proteins. Thus, the development of computer programs designed for the prediction of allergenic properties of proteins becomes one of the urgent tasks of mo dern bioinformatics. Previously we developed a web accessible Allpred Program (http://www-bionet.sscc.ru/ psd/cgi-bin/programs/Allpred/allpred.cgi) that allows users to assess the allergenicity of proteins by taking into account the characteristics of their spatial structure. In this paper, using AllPred, we predicted the allergenicity of proteins from 462 archaea and bacteria species for which a complete genome was available. The segregation of considered proteins on archaea and bacteria has shown that allergens are predicted more often among archaea than among bacteria. The division of these proteins into groups according to their intracellular localization has revealed that the majority of allergenic proteins were among the secreted proteins. The application of methods for predicting the level of gene expression of microorganisms based on DNA sequence analysis showed a statistically significant relationship between the expression level of the proteins and their allergenicity. This analysis has revealed that potentially allergenic proteins were more common among highly expressed proteins. Sorting microorganisms into the pathogenic and nonpathogenic groups has shown that pathogens can potentially be more allergenic because of a statistically significant greater number of allergens predicted among their proteins.

pathogenic microorganisms, allergenicity prediction, protein expression



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