BCM311 - Carbohydrate Metabolism


Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • FIGURE 17.1 One molecule of glucose is converted to two molecules of pyruvate. Under aerobic conditions, pyruvate is oxidized to CO2 and H2O by the citric acid cycle (Chapter 19) and oxidative phosphorylation (Chapter 20). Under anaerobic conditions, lactate is produced, especially in muscle. Alcoholic fermentation occurs in yeast. The NADH produced in the conversion of glucose to pyruvate is reoxidized to NAD+ in the subsequent reactions of pyruvate.
  • FIGURE 17.2 The glycolytic pathway.
  • Louis Pasteur (1822–1895). His research on fermentation led to important discoveries in microbiology and chemistry.
  • FIGURE 17.3 In the first phase of glycolysis, five reactions convert a molecule of glucose to two molecules of glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate.
  • FIGURE 17.3 In the first phase of glycolysis, five reactions convert a molecule of glucose to two molecules of glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate.
  • FIGURE 17.4 A comparison of the conformations of hexokinase and the hexokinase–glucose complex.
  • FIGURE 17.6 At high [ATP], phosphofructokinase behaves cooperatively, and the plot of enzyme activity versus [fructose-6-phosphate] is sigmoidal. High [ATP] thus inhibits PFK, decreasing the enzyme’s affinity for fructose-6-phosphate.
  • FIGURE 17.7 The second phase of glycolysis.
  • FIGURE 17.7 The second phase of glycolysis.
  • FIGURE 17.8 Schematic view of the binding site of an NADH-linked dehydrogenase. There are specific binding sites for the adenine nucleotide portion of the coenzyme (shown in red to the right of the dashed line) and for the nicotinamide portion of the coenzyme (shown in yellow to the left of the dashed line), in addition to the binding site for the substrate. Specific interactions with the enzyme hold the substrate and coenzyme in the proper positions. Sites of interaction are shown as a series of pale green lines.
  • FIGURE 17.10 Control points in glycolysis.
  • FIGURE 17.11 The recycling of NAD and NADH in anaerobic glycolysis.
  • FIGURE 17.11 The recycling of NAD and NADH in anaerobic glycolysis.
  • FIGURE 17.12 The structures of thiamine (vitamin B1) and thiamine pyrophosphate (TPP), the active form of the coenzyme.
  • FIGURE 18.6 The pathways of gluconeogenesis and glycolysis. Species in blue, green, and pink shaded boxes indicate other entry points for gluconeogenesis (in addition to pyruvate).
  • FIGURE 18.9 Pyruvate carboxylase catalyzes a compartmentalized reaction. Pyruvate is converted to oxaloacetate in the mitochondria. Because oxaloacetate cannot be transported across the mitochondrial membrane, it must be reduced to malate, transported to the cytosol, and then oxidized back to oxaloacetate before gluconeogenesis can continue.
  • FIGURE 18.12 The Cori cycle. Lactate produced in muscles by glycolysis is transported by the blood to the liver. Gluconeogenesis in the liver converts the lactate back to glucose, which can be carried back to the muscles by the blood. Glucose can be stored as glycogen until it is degraded by glycogenolysis. (NTP stands for nucleoside triphosphate.)
  • Gerty and Carl Cori, codiscoverers of the Cori cycle.
  • FIGURE 18.13 Control of liver pyruvate kinase by phosphorylation. When blood glucose is low, phosphorylation of pyruvate kinase is favored. The phosphorylated form is less active, thereby slowing glycolysis and allowing pyruvate to produce glucose by gluconeogenesis.
  • FIGURE 19.1 The central relationship of the citric acid cycle to catabolism. Amino acids, fatty acids, and glucose can all produce acetyl-CoA in stage 1 of catabolism. In stage 2, acetyl-CoA enters the citric acid cycle. Stages 1 and 2 produce reduced electron carriers (shown here as e-). In stage 3, the electrons enter the electron transport chain, which then produces ATP.
  • FIGURE 19.2 The structure of a mitochondrion. (a) Colored scanning electron microscope image showing the internal structure of a mitochondrion (green, magnified 19,200 x). (b) Interpretive drawing of the scanned image. (c) Perspective drawing of a mitochondrion. (For an electron micrograph of mitochondrial structure, see Figure 1.13.)
  • FIGURE 19.3 An overview of the citric acid cycle. Note the names of the enzymes. The loss of CO2 is indicated, as is the phosphorylation of GDP to GTP. The production of NADH and FADH2 is also indicated.
  • FIGURE 19.3 An overview of the citric acid cycle. Note the names of the enzymes. The loss of CO2 is indicated, as is the phosphorylation of GDP to GTP. The production of NADH and FADH2 is also indicated.
  • FIGURE 19.6 Three-point attachment to the enzyme aconitase makes the two -CH2-COO - ends of citrate stereochemically nonequivalent.
  • FIGURE 19.7 The isocitrate dehydrogenase reaction.
  • FIGURE 19.8 Control points in the conversion of pyruvate to acetyl-CoA and in the citric acid cycle.
  • FIGURE 19.10 A summary of catabolism, showing the central role of the citric acid cycle. Note that the end products of the catabolism of carbohydrates, lipids, and amino acids all appear. (PEP is phosphoenolpyruvate;  -KG is  ketoglutarate; TA is transamination;  is a multistep pathway.)
  • FIGURE 19.11 How mammals keep an adequate supply of metabolic intermediates. An anabolic reaction uses a citric acid cycle intermediate (  - ketoglutarate is transaminated to glutamate in our example), competing with the rest of the cycle. The concentration of acetyl-CoA rises and signals the allosteric activation of pyruvate carboxylase to produce more oxaloacetate. * Anaplerotic reaction. **Part of glyoxylate pathway.
  • FIGURE 19.12 Transfer of the starting materials of gluconeogenesis from the mitochondrion to the cytosol. Note that phosphoenolpyruvate (PEP) can be transferred from the mitochondrion to the cytosol, as can malate. Oxaloacetate is not transported across the mitochondrial membrane. (1 is PEP carboxykinase in mitochondria; 2 is PEP carboxykinase in cytosol; other symbols are as in Figure 19.10.)
  • FIGURE 19.15 A summary of anabolism, showing the central role of the citric acid cycle. Note that there are pathways for the biosynthesis of carbohydrates, lipids, and amino acids. OAA is oxaloacetate, and ALA is  -aminolevulinic acid. Symbols are as in Figure 19.10.)
  • BCM311 - Carbohydrate Metabolism

    1. 1. - Also known as Respiration. - Comprises of these different processes depending on type of organism: I. Anaerobic Respiration II. Aerobic Respiration
    2. 2. Comprises of these stages: glycolysis: glucose 2 pyruvate + NADH fermentation: pyruvate lactic acid or ethanol cellular respiration:
    3. 3. Comprises of these stages: Oxidative decarboxylation of pyruvate Citric Acid cycle Oxidative phosphorylation/ Electron Transport Chain(ETC)
    4. 4. Brief overview of STARCHYcatabolism of FOODglucose to generate α – AMYLASE ; MALTASESenergy Glucose Glucose converted to glu-6-PO4 Start of cycle Glycolysis inCycle : anaerobic cytosol Aerobic condition; 2[Pyruvate+ATP+NADH] in mitochondria Anaerobic condition Pyruvate enters as AcetylcoA - Krebs Cycle Lactic Acid fermentation in muscle. - E transport chain Only in yeast/bacteria Anaerobic respiration or Alcohol fermentation
    5. 5. Show time..
    6. 6.  1st stage of glucose metabolism → glycolysis An anaerobic process, yields 2 ATP (additional energy source) Glucose will be metabolized via gycolysis; pyruvate as the end product The pyruvate will be converted to lactic acid (muscles → liver) Aerobic conditions: the main purpose is to feed pyruvate into TCA cycle for further rise of ATP
    7. 7. The breakdown of glucose to pyruvate as summarized:Glucose (six C atoms) → 2 pyruvate (three C atoms)2 ATP + 4 ADP + 2 Pi → 2 ADP + 4 ATP (phosphorylation)Glucose + 2 ADP + 2 Pi → 2 Pyruvate + 2 ATP (Net reaction) Fig. 17-1, p.464
    8. 8. Fig. 17-2, p.465
    9. 9. Louis Pasteur- French biologist- did research onfermentationwhich led toimportantdiscoveries inmicrobiology andchemistry
    10. 10. Preparation phaseStep 1 Glucose is phosphorylated to give gluc-6-phosphate p.467
    11. 11. Fig. 17-3, p.468
    12. 12. Table 17-1, p.469
    13. 13. Fig. 17-4, p.470
    14. 14. Step 2 Glucose-6-phosphate isomerize to give fructose-6- phosphate p.470a
    15. 15. Step 3 Fructose-6-phosphate is phosphorylated producing fructose-1,6-bisphosphate p.470b
    16. 16. Fig. 17-6, p.471
    17. 17. Step 4 Fructose-1,6-bisphosphate split into two 3-carbon fragments p.471a
    18. 18. Step 5 Dihydroxyacetone phosphate is converted to glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate p.471b
    19. 19. Payoff phaseStep 6 Glyceraldehyde-6-phosphate is oxidized to 1,3-bisphosphoglycerate p.472
    20. 20. Fig. 17-7, p.473
    21. 21. p.474a
    22. 22. Fig. 17-8, p.475
    23. 23. Step 7 Production of ATP by phosphorylation of ADP p.476
    24. 24. Step 8 Phosphate group is transferred from C-3 to C-2 p.477a
    25. 25. Step 9 Dehydration reaction of 2-phosphoglycerate to phosphoenolpyruvate p.477b
    26. 26. Step 10 Phosphoenolpyruvate transfers its phosphate group to ADP → ATP and pyruvate p.478
    27. 27. Control points inglycolysis Fig. 17-10, p.479
    28. 28. Conversion of pyruvate to lactate in muscle p.479
    29. 29. Fig. 17-11b, p.481
    30. 30. Pyruvatedecarboxylase Fig. 17-11a, p.481
    31. 31. Fig. 17-12, p.482
    32. 32. Acetaldehyde + NADH → Ethanol + NAD+Glucose + 2 ADP + 2 Pi + 2 H+ → 2 Ethanol + 2 ATP + 2 CO2 + 2 H2O p.482
    33. 33. Carbohydrate metabolism
    34. 34. Gluconeogenesis Conversion of pyruvate to glucose Biosynthesis and the degradation of many important biomolecules follow different pathways There are three irreversible steps in glycolysis and the differences bet. glycolysis and gluconeogenesis are found in these reactions Different pathway, reactions and enzymeST E P1 p.495
    35. 35.  is the biosynthesis of new glucose from non-CHO precursors. this glucose is as a fuel source by the brain, testes, erythrocytes and kidney medulla comprises of 9 steps and occurs in liver and kidney the process occurs when quantity of glycogen have been depleted - Used to maintain blood glucose levels. Designed to make sure blood glucose levels are high enough to meet the demands of brain and muscle (cannot do gluconeogenesis). promotes by low blood glucose level and high ATP inhibits by low ATP occurs when [glu] is low or during periods of fasting/starvation, or intense exercise pathway is highly endergonic *endergonic is energy consuming
    36. 36. STEP 2
    37. 37.  The oxalocetate formed in the mitochondria have two fates: - continue to form PEP - turned into malate by malate dehydrogenase and leave the mitochondria, have a reaction reverse by cytosolic malate dehydrogenase Reason?
    38. 38. Controlling glucosemetabolism• found in Cori cycle• shows the cycling ofglucose due togycolysis in muscle andgluconeogenesis inliver • This two metabolic pathways are not active simultaneously. As energy store for • when the cell needs next exercise ATP, glycolisys is more active •When there is little need for ATP, gluconeogenesis is more active Fig. 18-12, p.502
    39. 39. Cori cycle requires the net hydrolysis of two ATP and two GTP. glu cos e + 2 NAD + + 2 ADP + 2 Pi → + 2 Pyruvate + 2 NADH + 4 H + 2 ATP + 2 H 2O +2 Pyruvate + 2 NADH + 4 H + 4 ATP + 2GTP + 6 H 2O →Glu cos e + 2 NAD + + 4 ADP + 2GDP + 6 Pi 2 ATP + 2GTP + 4 H 2O → 2 ADP + 2GDP + 4 Pi
    40. 40. Fig. 18-13, p.503
    41. 41. The Citric Acid cycle Cycle where 30 to 32 molecules of ATP can be produced from glucose in complete aerobic oxidation Amphibolic – play roles in both catabolism and anabolism The other name of citric acid cycle: Krebs cycle and tricarboxylic acid cycle (TCA) Takes place in mitochondria
    42. 42. Fig. 19-2, p.513
    43. 43. Steps 3,4,6 and 8 –oxidation reactions Fig. 19-3b, p.514
    44. 44. 5 enzymes make up the pyruvate dehydrogenase complex:  pyruvate dehydrogenase (PDH) Conversion of pyruvate  Dihydrolipoyl transacetylase to acetyl-CoA  Dihydrolipoyl dehydrogenase  Pyruvate dehydrogenase kinase  Pyruvate dehydrogenase phosphatase
    45. 45. Step 1 Formation of citrate p.518
    46. 46. Step 2 Isomerization Table 19-1, p.518
    47. 47. cis-Aconitate as an intermediate inthe conversion of citrate to isocitrate Fig. 19-6, p.519
    48. 48. Step 3Formation of α-ketoglutarateand CO2 – firstoxidation Fig. 19-7, p.521
    49. 49. Step 4 Formation of succinyl-CoA and CO2 – 2nd oxidation p.521
    50. 50. Step 5 Formation of succinate p.522
    51. 51. Step 6Formation offumarate –FAD-linkedoxidation p.523a
    52. 52. Step 7 Formation of L-malate p.524a
    53. 53. Step 8 Regeneration of oxaloacetate – final oxidation step p.524b
    54. 54. Krebs cycle produced:• 6 CO2• 2 ATP• 6 NADH• 2 FADH2 Fig. 19-8, p.526
    55. 55. Table 19-3, p.527
    56. 56. Fig. 19-10, p.530
    57. 57. Fig. 19-11, p.531
    58. 58. Fig. 19-12, p.533
    59. 59. Fig. 19-15, p.535
    60. 60. Overall production from glycolysis, oxidativedecarboxylation and TCA: Oxidative Glycolysis TCA cycle decarboxylation - 2 ATP 2 ATP 2 NADH 2 NADH 6 NADH , 2 FADH2 2 CO2 2 Pyruvate 4 CO2 Electron transportation system