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chapter 8 ( Introduction to metabolism)

chapter 8 ( Introduction to metabolism)

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  • Figure 8.1 What causes these two squid to glow? <br />
  • Figure 8.UN01 In-text figure, p. 142 <br />
  • Figure 8.2 Transformations between potential and kinetic energy. <br />
  • Figure 8.3 The two laws of thermodynamics. <br />
  • Figure 8.3 The two laws of thermodynamics. <br />
  • Figure 8.3 The two laws of thermodynamics. <br />
  • Figure 8.4 Order as a characteristic of life. <br />
  • Figure 8.4 Order as a characteristic of life. <br />
  • Figure 8.4 Order as a characteristic of life. <br />
  • Figure 8.5 The relationship of free energy to stability, work capacity, and spontaneous change. <br />
  • Figure 8.5 The relationship of free energy to stability, work capacity, and spontaneous change. <br />
  • Figure 8.5 The relationship of free energy to stability, work capacity, and spontaneous change. <br />
  • Figure 8.6 Free energy changes (G) in exergonic and endergonic reactions. <br />
  • Figure 8.6 Free energy changes (G) in exergonic and endergonic reactions. <br />
  • Figure 8.6 Free energy changes (G) in exergonic and endergonic reactions. <br />
  • Figure 8.7 Equilibrium and work in isolated and open systems. <br />
  • Figure 8.7 Equilibrium and work in isolated and open systems. <br />
  • Figure 8.7 Equilibrium and work in isolated and open systems. <br />
  • Figure 8.7 Equilibrium and work in isolated and open systems. <br />
  • For the Cell Biology Video Space Filling Model of ATP (Adenosine Triphosphate), go to Animation and Video Files. <br />
  • Figure 8.8 The structure and hydrolysis of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). <br />
  • Figure 8.8 The structure and hydrolysis of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). <br />
  • Figure 8.8 The structure and hydrolysis of adenosine triphosphate (ATP). <br />
  • For the Cell Biology Video Stick Model of ATP (Adenosine Triphosphate), go to Animation and Video Files. <br />
  • Figure 8.9 How ATP drives chemical work: Energy coupling using ATP hydrolysis. <br />
  • Figure 8.10 How ATP drives transport and mechanical work. <br />
  • Figure 8.11 The ATP cycle. <br />
  • Figure 8.UN02 In-text figure, p. 152 <br />
  • Figure 8.12 Energy profile of an exergonic reaction. <br />
  • Figure 8.13 The effect of an enzyme on activation energy. <br />
  • For the Cell Biology Video Closure of Hexokinase via Induced Fit, go to Animation and Video Files. <br />
  • Figure 8.14 Induced fit between an enzyme and its substrate. <br />
  • Figure 8.15 The active site and catalytic cycle of an enzyme. <br />
  • Figure 8.15 The active site and catalytic cycle of an enzyme. <br />
  • Figure 8.15 The active site and catalytic cycle of an enzyme. <br />
  • Figure 8.16 Environmental factors affecting enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.16 Environmental factors affecting enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.16 Environmental factors affecting enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.17 Inhibition of enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.18 Mimicking evolution of an enzyme with a new function. <br />
  • Figure 8.19 Allosteric regulation of enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.19 Allosteric regulation of enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.19 Allosteric regulation of enzyme activity. <br />
  • Figure 8.20 Inquiry: Are there allosteric inhibitors of caspase enzymes? <br />
  • Figure 8.20 Inquiry: Are there allosteric inhibitors of caspase enzymes? <br />
  • Figure 8.20 Inquiry: Are there allosteric inhibitors of caspase enzymes? <br />
  • Figure 8.21 Feedback inhibition in isoleucine synthesis. <br />
  • Figure 8.22 Organelles and structural order in metabolism. <br />
  • Figure 8.22 Organelles and structural order in metabolism. <br />
  • Figure 8.UN03 Summary figure, Concept 8.4 <br />
  • Figure 8.UN04 Appendix A: answer to Figure 8.12 legend question <br />
  • Figure 8.UN05 Appendix A: answer to Figure 8.16 legend question <br />
  • Figure 8.UN06 Appendix A: answer to Test Your Understanding, question 7 <br />
  • Figure 8.UN07 Appendix A: answer to Test Your Understanding, question 9 <br />

Campbell biology 9th edition chapter 8 slides Presentation Transcript

  • 1. LECTURE PRESENTATIONS For CAMPBELL BIOLOGY, NINTH EDITION Jane B. Reece, Lisa A. Urry, Michael L. Cain, Steven A. Wasserman, Peter V. Minorsky, Robert B. Jackson Chapter 8 An Introduction to Metabolism Lectures by Erin Barley Kathleen Fitzpatrick © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 2. Overview: The Energy of Life • The living cell is a miniature chemical factory where thousands of reactions occur • The cell extracts energy and applies energy to perform work • Some organisms even convert energy to light, as in bioluminescence © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 3. Figure 8.1
  • 4. Concept 8.1: An organism’s metabolism transforms matter and energy, subject to the laws of thermodynamics • Metabolism is the totality of an organism’s chemical reactions • Metabolism is an emergent property of life that arises from interactions between molecules within the cell © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 5. Organization of the Chemistry of Life into Metabolic Pathways • A metabolic pathway begins with a specific molecule and ends with a product • Each step is catalyzed by a specific enzyme © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 6. Figure 8.UN01 Enzyme 2 Enzyme 1 A Reaction 1 Starting molecule B Reaction 2 Enzyme 3 C Reaction 3 D Product
  • 7. • Catabolic pathways release energy by breaking down complex molecules into simpler compounds • Cellular respiration, the breakdown of glucose in the presence of oxygen, is an example of a pathway of catabolism © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 8. • Anabolic pathways consume energy to build complex molecules from simpler ones • The synthesis of protein from amino acids is an example of anabolism • Bioenergetics is the study of how organisms manage their energy resources © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 9. Forms of Energy • Energy is the capacity to cause change • Energy exists in various forms, some of which can perform work © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 10. • Kinetic energy is energy associated with motion • Heat (thermal energy) is kinetic energy associated with random movement of atoms or molecules • Potential energy is energy that matter possesses because of its location or structure • Chemical energy is potential energy available for release in a chemical reaction • Energy can be converted from one form to another Animation: Energy Concepts © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 11. Figure 8.2 A diver has more potential energy on the platform than in the water. Climbing up converts the kinetic energy of muscle movement to potential energy. Diving converts potential energy to kinetic energy. A diver has less potential energy in the water than on the platform.
  • 12. The Laws of Energy Transformation • Thermodynamics is the study of energy transformations • A isolated system, such as that approximated by liquid in a thermos, is isolated from its surroundings • In an open system, energy and matter can be transferred between the system and its surroundings • Organisms are open systems © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 13. The First Law of Thermodynamics • According to the first law of thermodynamics, the energy of the universe is constant – Energy can be transferred and transformed, but it cannot be created or destroyed • The first law is also called the principle of conservation of energy © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 14. The Second Law of Thermodynamics • During every energy transfer or transformation, some energy is unusable, and is often lost as heat • According to the second law of thermodynamics – Every energy transfer or transformation increases the entropy (disorder) of the universe © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 15. Figure 8.3 Heat Chemical energy (a) First law of thermodynamics (b) Second law of thermodynamics
  • 16. Figure 8.3a Chemical energy (a) First law of thermodynamics
  • 17. Figure 8.3b Heat (b) Second law of thermodynamics
  • 18. • Living cells unavoidably convert organized forms of energy to heat • Spontaneous processes occur without energy input; they can happen quickly or slowly • For a process to occur without energy input, it must increase the entropy of the universe © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 19. Biological Order and Disorder • Cells create ordered structures from less ordered materials • Organisms also replace ordered forms of matter and energy with less ordered forms • Energy flows into an ecosystem in the form of light and exits in the form of heat © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 20. Figure 8.4
  • 21. Figure 8.4a
  • 22. Figure 8.4b
  • 23. • The evolution of more complex organisms does not violate the second law of thermodynamics • Entropy (disorder) may decrease in an organism, but the universe’s total entropy increases © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 24. Concept 8.2: The free-energy change of a reaction tells us whether or not the reaction occurs spontaneously • Biologists want to know which reactions occur spontaneously and which require input of energy • To do so, they need to determine energy changes that occur in chemical reactions © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 25. Free-Energy Change, ∆G • A living system’s free energy is energy that can do work when temperature and pressure are uniform, as in a living cell © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 26. • The change in free energy (∆G) during a process is related to the change in enthalpy, or change in total energy (∆H), change in entropy (∆S), and temperature in Kelvin (T) ∆G = ∆H – T∆S • Only processes with a negative ∆G are spontaneous • Spontaneous processes can be harnessed to perform work © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 27. Free Energy, Stability, and Equilibrium • Free energy is a measure of a system’s instability, its tendency to change to a more stable state • During a spontaneous change, free energy decreases and the stability of a system increases • Equilibrium is a state of maximum stability • A process is spontaneous and can perform work only when it is moving toward equilibrium © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 28. Figure 8.5 • More free energy (higher G) • Less stable • Greater work capacity In a spontaneous change • The free energy of the system decreases (∆G < 0) • The system becomes more stable • The released free energy can be harnessed to do work • Less free energy (lower G) • More stable • Less work capacity (a) Gravitational motion (b) Diffusion (c) Chemical reaction
  • 29. Figure 8.5a • More free energy (higher G) • Less stable • Greater work capacity In a spontaneous change • The free energy of the system decreases (∆G < 0) • The system becomes more stable • The released free energy can be harnessed to do work • Less free energy (lower G) • More stable • Less work capacity
  • 30. Figure 8.5b (a) Gravitational motion (b) Diffusion (c) Chemical reaction
  • 31. Free Energy and Metabolism • The concept of free energy can be applied to the chemistry of life’s processes © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 32. Exergonic and Endergonic Reactions in Metabolism • An exergonic reaction proceeds with a net release of free energy and is spontaneous • An endergonic reaction absorbs free energy from its surroundings and is nonspontaneous © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 33. (a) Exergonic reaction: energy released, spontaneous Reactants Free energy Amount of energy released (∆G < 0) Energy Products Progress of the reaction (b) Endergonic reaction: energy required, nonspontaneous Products Free energy Figure 8.6 Energy Reactants Progress of the reaction Amount of energy required (∆G > 0)
  • 34. Figure 8.6a (a) Exergonic reaction: energy released, spontaneous Free energy Reactants Amount of energy released (∆G < 0) Energy Products Progress of the reaction
  • 35. Figure 8.6b (b) Endergonic reaction: energy required, nonspontaneous Free energy Products Energy Reactants Progress of the reaction Amount of energy required (∆G > 0)
  • 36. Equilibrium and Metabolism • Reactions in a closed system eventually reach equilibrium and then do no work • Cells are not in equilibrium; they are open systems experiencing a constant flow of materials • A defining feature of life is that metabolism is never at equilibrium • A catabolic pathway in a cell releases free energy in a series of reactions • Closed and open hydroelectric systems can serve as analogies © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 37. Figure 8.7 ∆G = 0 ∆G < 0 (a) An isolated hydroelectric system (b) An open hydroelectric system ∆G < 0 ∆G < 0 ∆G < 0 ∆G < 0 (c) A multistep open hydroelectric system
  • 38. Figure 8.7a ∆G < 0 (a) An isolated hydroelectric system ∆G = 0
  • 39. Figure 8.7b (b) An open hydroelectric system ∆G < 0
  • 40. Figure 8.7c ∆G < 0 ∆G < 0 ∆G < 0 (c) A multistep open hydroelectric system
  • 41. Concept 8.3: ATP powers cellular work by coupling exergonic reactions to endergonic reactions • A cell does three main kinds of work – Chemical – Transport – Mechanical • To do work, cells manage energy resources by energy coupling, the use of an exergonic process to drive an endergonic one • Most energy coupling in cells is mediated by ATP © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 42. The Structure and Hydrolysis of ATP • ATP (adenosine triphosphate) is the cell’s energy shuttle • ATP is composed of ribose (a sugar), adenine (a nitrogenous base), and three phosphate groups © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 43. Figure 8.8 Adenine Phosphate groups Ribose (a) The structure of ATP Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) Energy Inorganic phosphate Adenosine diphosphate (ADP) (b) The hydrolysis of ATP
  • 44. Figure 8.8a Adenine Phosphate groups (a) The structure of ATP Ribose
  • 45. Figure 8.8b Adenosine triphosphate (ATP) Energy Inorganic phosphate Adenosine diphosphate (ADP) (b) The hydrolysis of ATP
  • 46. • The bonds between the phosphate groups of ATP’s tail can be broken by hydrolysis • Energy is released from ATP when the terminal phosphate bond is broken • This release of energy comes from the chemical change to a state of lower free energy, not from the phosphate bonds themselves © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 47. How the Hydrolysis of ATP Performs Work • The three types of cellular work (mechanical, transport, and chemical) are powered by the hydrolysis of ATP • In the cell, the energy from the exergonic reaction of ATP hydrolysis can be used to drive an endergonic reaction • Overall, the coupled reactions are exergonic © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 48. Figure 8.9 (a) Glutamic acid conversion to glutamine Glu Glutamic acid (b) Conversion reaction coupled with ATP hydrolysis NH3 Glu NH2 ∆GGlu = +3.4 kcal/mol Glutamine Ammonia NH3 P 1 Glu ATP Glu 2 ADP Glu Phosphorylated intermediate Glutamic acid NH2 Glutamine ∆GGlu = +3.4 kcal/mol (c) Free-energy change for coupled reaction NH3 Glu ∆GGlu = +3.4 kcal/mol + ∆GATP = −7.3 kcal/mol Net ∆G = −3.9 kcal/mol ATP NH2 Glu ∆GATP = −7.3 kcal/mol ADP Pi ADP Pi
  • 49. • ATP drives endergonic reactions by phosphorylation, transferring a phosphate group to some other molecule, such as a reactant • The recipient molecule is now called a phosphorylated intermediate © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 50. Figure 8.10 Transport protein Solute ATP ADP P Pi Pi Solute transported (a) Transport work: ATP phosphorylates transport proteins. Cytoskeletal track Vesicle ATP ADP ATP Motor protein Protein and vesicle moved (b) Mechanical work: ATP binds noncovalently to motor proteins and then is hydrolyzed. Pi
  • 51. The Regeneration of ATP • ATP is a renewable resource that is regenerated by addition of a phosphate group to adenosine diphosphate (ADP) • The energy to phosphorylate ADP comes from catabolic reactions in the cell • The ATP cycle is a revolving door through which energy passes during its transfer from catabolic to anabolic pathways © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 52. Figure 8.11 ATP Energy from catabolism (exergonic, energy-releasing processes) ADP H2O Pi Energy for cellular work (endergonic, energy-consuming processes)
  • 53. Concept 8.4: Enzymes speed up metabolic reactions by lowering energy barriers • A catalyst is a chemical agent that speeds up a reaction without being consumed by the reaction • An enzyme is a catalytic protein • Hydrolysis of sucrose by the enzyme sucrase is an example of an enzyme-catalyzed reaction © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 54. Figure 8.UN02 Sucrase Sucrose (C12H22O11) Glucose (C6H12O6) Fructose (C6H12O6)
  • 55. The Activation Energy Barrier • Every chemical reaction between molecules involves bond breaking and bond forming • The initial energy needed to start a chemical reaction is called the free energy of activation, or activation energy (EA) • Activation energy is often supplied in the form of thermal energy that the reactant molecules absorb from their surroundings © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 56. Figure 8.12 A B C D Free energy Transition state A B C D EA Reactants A B ∆G < O C D Products Progress of the reaction
  • 57. How Enzymes Lower the EA Barrier • Enzymes catalyze reactions by lowering the EA barrier • Enzymes do not affect the change in free energy (∆G); instead, they hasten reactions that would occur eventually Animation: How Enzymes Work © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 58. Figure 8.13 Free energy Course of reaction without enzyme EA without enzyme EA with enzyme is lower Reactants ∆G is unaffected by enzyme Course of reaction with enzyme Products Progress of the reaction
  • 59. Substrate Specificity of Enzymes • The reactant that an enzyme acts on is called the enzyme’s substrate • The enzyme binds to its substrate, forming an enzyme-substrate complex • The active site is the region on the enzyme where the substrate binds • Induced fit of a substrate brings chemical groups of the active site into positions that enhance their ability to catalyze the reaction © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 60. Figure 8.14 Substrate Active site Enzyme (a) Enzyme-substrate complex (b)
  • 61. Catalysis in the Enzyme’s Active Site • In an enzymatic reaction, the substrate binds to the active site of the enzyme • The active site can lower an EA barrier by – – – – Orienting substrates correctly Straining substrate bonds Providing a favorable microenvironment Covalently bonding to the substrate © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 62. Figure 8.15-1 1 Substrates enter active site. 2 Substrates are held in active site by weak interactions. Substrates Enzyme-substrate complex Active site Enzyme
  • 63. Figure 8.15-2 1 Substrates enter active site. 2 Substrates are held in active site by weak interactions. Substrates Enzyme-substrate complex 3 Active site can lower EA and speed up a reaction. Active site Enzyme 4 Substrates are converted to products.
  • 64. Figure 8.15-3 1 Substrates enter active site. 2 Substrates are held in active site by weak interactions. Substrates Enzyme-substrate complex 3 Active site can lower EA and speed up a reaction. 6 Active site is available for two new substrate molecules. Enzyme 5 Products are released. 4 Substrates are converted to products. Products
  • 65. Effects of Local Conditions on Enzyme Activity • An enzyme’s activity can be affected by – General environmental factors, such as temperature and pH – Chemicals that specifically influence the enzyme © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 66. Effects of Temperature and pH • Each enzyme has an optimal temperature in which it can function • Each enzyme has an optimal pH in which it can function • Optimal conditions favor the most active shape for the enzyme molecule © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 67. Figure 8.16 Rate of reaction Optimal temperature for Optimal temperature for typical human enzyme (37°C) enzyme of thermophilic (heat-tolerant) bacteria (77°C) 60 80 Temperature (°C) (a) Optimal temperature for two enzymes Rate of reaction 0 20 40 Optimal pH for pepsin (stomach enzyme) 0 5 pH (b) Optimal pH for two enzymes 1 2 3 4 120 100 Optimal pH for trypsin (intestinal enzyme) 6 7 8 9 10
  • 68. Figure 8.16a Rate of reaction Optimal temperature for Optimal temperature for typical human enzyme (37°C) enzyme of thermophilic (heat-tolerant) bacteria (77°C) 60 80 Temperature (°C) (a) Optimal temperature for two enzymes 0 20 40 100 120
  • 69. Figure 8.16b Rate of reaction Optimal pH for pepsin (stomach enzyme) 0 5 pH (b) Optimal pH for two enzymes 1 2 3 4 Optimal pH for trypsin (intestinal enzyme) 6 7 8 9 10
  • 70. Cofactors • Cofactors are nonprotein enzyme helpers • Cofactors may be inorganic (such as a metal in ionic form) or organic • An organic cofactor is called a coenzyme • Coenzymes include vitamins © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 71. Enzyme Inhibitors • Competitive inhibitors bind to the active site of an enzyme, competing with the substrate • Noncompetitive inhibitors bind to another part of an enzyme, causing the enzyme to change shape and making the active site less effective • Examples of inhibitors include toxins, poisons, pesticides, and antibiotics © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 72. Figure 8.17 (a) Normal binding (b) Competitive inhibition Substrate Active site (c) Noncompetitive inhibition Competitive inhibitor Enzyme Noncompetitive inhibitor
  • 73. The Evolution of Enzymes • Enzymes are proteins encoded by genes • Changes (mutations) in genes lead to changes in amino acid composition of an enzyme • Altered amino acids in enzymes may alter their substrate specificity • Under new environmental conditions a novel form of an enzyme might be favored © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 74. Figure 8.18 Two changed amino acids were found near the active site. Two changed amino acids were found in the active site. Active site Two changed amino acids were found on the surface.
  • 75. Concept 8.5: Regulation of enzyme activity helps control metabolism • Chemical chaos would result if a cell’s metabolic pathways were not tightly regulated • A cell does this by switching on or off the genes that encode specific enzymes or by regulating the activity of enzymes © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 76. Allosteric Regulation of Enzymes • Allosteric regulation may either inhibit or stimulate an enzyme’s activity • Allosteric regulation occurs when a regulatory molecule binds to a protein at one site and affects the protein’s function at another site © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 77. Allosteric Activation and Inhibition • Most allosterically regulated enzymes are made from polypeptide subunits • Each enzyme has active and inactive forms • The binding of an activator stabilizes the active form of the enzyme • The binding of an inhibitor stabilizes the inactive form of the enzyme © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 78. Figure 8.19 (b) Cooperativity: another type of allosteric activation (a) Allosteric activators and inhibitors Allosteric enzyme with four subunits Regulatory site (one of four) Active site (one of four) Substrate Activator Stabilized active form Active form Oscillation Nonfunctional active site Inactive form Inhibitor Stabilized inactive form Inactive form Stabilized active form
  • 79. Figure 8.19a (a) Allosteric activators and inhibitors Allosteric enzyme with four subunits Regulatory site (one of four) Active site (one of four) Activator Stabilized active form Active form Oscillation Nonfunctional active site Inactive form Inhibitor Stabilized inactive form
  • 80. Figure 8.19b (b) Cooperativity: another type of allosteric activation Substrate Inactive form Stabilized active form
  • 81. • Cooperativity is a form of allosteric regulation that can amplify enzyme activity • One substrate molecule primes an enzyme to act on additional substrate molecules more readily • Cooperativity is allosteric because binding by a substrate to one active site affects catalysis in a different active site © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 82. Identification of Allosteric Regulators • Allosteric regulators are attractive drug candidates for enzyme regulation because of their specificity • Inhibition of proteolytic enzymes called caspases may help management of inappropriate inflammatory responses © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 83. Figure 8.20 EXPERIMENT Caspase 1 Active site Substrate SH Active form can bind substrate SH Known active form SH Allosteric binding site Known inactive form Allosteric inhibitor Hypothesis: allosteric inhibitor locks enzyme in inactive form RESULTS Caspase 1 Inhibitor Active form Allosterically inhibited form Inactive form
  • 84. Figure 8.20a EXPERIMENT Caspase 1 Active site Substrate SH Known active form SH Allosteric binding site Known inactive form SH Active form can bind substrate Allosteric inhibitor Hypothesis: allosteric inhibitor locks enzyme in inactive form
  • 85. Figure 8.20b RESULTS Caspase 1 Inhibitor Active form Allosterically inhibited form Inactive form
  • 86. Feedback Inhibition • In feedback inhibition, the end product of a metabolic pathway shuts down the pathway • Feedback inhibition prevents a cell from wasting chemical resources by synthesizing more product than is needed © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 87. Figure 8.21 Active site available Isoleucine used up by cell Active site of Feedback enzyme 1 is inhibition no longer able to catalyze the conversion of threonine to intermediate A; pathway is switched off. Isoleucine binds to allosteric site. Initial substrate (threonine) Threonine in active site Enzyme 1 (threonine deaminase) Intermediate A Enzyme 2 Intermediate B Enzyme 3 Intermediate C Enzyme 4 Intermediate D Enzyme 5 End product (isoleucine)
  • 88. Specific Localization of Enzymes Within the Cell • Structures within the cell help bring order to metabolic pathways • Some enzymes act as structural components of membranes • In eukaryotic cells, some enzymes reside in specific organelles; for example, enzymes for cellular respiration are located in mitochondria © 2011 Pearson Education, Inc.
  • 89. Figure 8.22 Mitochondria The matrix contains enzymes in solution that are involved in one stage of cellular respiration. Enzymes for another stage of cellular respiration are embedded in the inner membrane. 1 µm
  • 90. Figure 8.22a 1 µm
  • 91. Figure 8.UN03 Free energy Course of reaction without enzyme EA without enzyme EA with enzyme is lower Reactants ∆G is unaffected by enzyme Course of reaction with enzyme Products Progress of the reaction
  • 92. Figure 8.UN04
  • 93. Figure 8.UN05
  • 94. Figure 8.UN06
  • 95. Figure 8.UN07