Kunal H. Upadhyay     Lecturer in MicrobiologyGyanyagna College of Science &                 Management                 Dt...
   Infectious agents   Need electron microscope   No nucleus, organelles, cytoplasm –    acellular   Not harmed by ant...
   Nucleic acid core     DNA  or RNA – single or double stranded; linear,     circular, segmented   Capsid     Protein...
   Largest virus = smallest bacterium   Most viruses – specific shape   Helical – ribbon-like protein in spiral    arou...
   Host Range – spectrum of hosts a virus    can infect; all living cells   Viruses are limited to one host type, one   ...
   1. Attachment – determined by receptor    sites on host cell & attachment structures    on virus’ capsid or envelope ...
   Type & structure of N.A.   Method of replication   Host range   Chemical & physical characteristics   Family – hig...
But, most phages haveDNA genomes
   One step growth experiment reveals events    during a single infectious cycle   Adsorption   Latent period (includes...
   Adsorption   DNA injection   Synthesis of early mRNA   Degradation of host DNA   Synthesis of phage DNA   Synthes...
   3 steps procedure:     Sheath  Contraction     Unplugging of Core Tube     Injection of DNA
   Sheath is made up of 144 subunits of gp    19.   They are arranged in 24 layers & each    contains 6 subunits.   She...
   Gp e is attached on tip of tail fibers   It has lysozyme activity   It helps in drilling in membrane
   Circular DNA will get converted to linear    during injection   Diameter of linear DNA is 18nm while    diameter of c...
   Adsorption   DNA injection    Energy independent   These steps require energy
Early                      Late        Gene                       Gene          s                         sImmediate      ...
   Immediate Early genes : 0 to 3.75mins   Delayed Early genes : 3.75 to 5mins   Quasi Late genes : 5 to 11mins   True...
   Adsorption   DNA injection   Synthesis of early mRNA        Transcribed using host RNA polymerase, new    proteins i...
   Adsorption   DNA injection   Synthesis of early mRNA   Degradation of host DNA        Phage DNA is protected from d...
   169 kb double stranded, linear molecule    (genome 166 kb pairs)   Encodes 144 genes   Terminally redundant - 3 kb p...
Assembly of T4 Phage
   Requires activity of rII & S genes.   rII gene triggers the lysis of host at 22nd    minute of infection   S gene is...
2. Entry-nucleic acid is   inserted into host cell            3. Replication-viral                                     com...
   No genes specific for host cell disruption   ФX174 has overlapping genes (coding region of    one overlaps another)  ...
   Small (<4 kb) genome, 3-4 genes   Positive sense ssRNA genome encodes replicase    to copy RNA (RNA-dependent RNA    ...
   Sigma factor cascade (T4)   Gene order/slow injection (T7)   Access to translational start sites (RNA phages)   Ant...
   Temperate phages can convert host to lysogen   Establishment likely with high level of infection    of bacterial cult...
A) Attachment-virus connects to host   cellB) Injection-viral nucleic acid is   inserted into host cell and is   incorpora...
A) Attachment-          B) Injection-viral         C) Host cellsvirus connects to    nucleic acid is inserted   replicates...
   Double stranded DNA genome of 49 kb   Linear DNA has cohesive ends, circularizes   Early gene expression from leftwa...
cro cI
   Block all                 Expression of late    transcription except       genes    for cI gene               DNA re...
   cI repressor cleaved as a result of DNA damage   Excision of prophage DNA from chromosome   Initiation of lytic cycle
Radiation or chemicals can cause the lysogenic cycle to change to          the lytic cycle.
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India
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Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India

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bacteriophage life cycle by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India

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Bacteriophage by Prof. Kunal Upadhyay Rajkot India

  1. 1. Kunal H. Upadhyay Lecturer in MicrobiologyGyanyagna College of Science & Management Dt. 07/02/2009 Lecture for HNGU, Patan
  2. 2.  Infectious agents Need electron microscope No nucleus, organelles, cytoplasm – acellular Not harmed by antibiotics Invade susceptible host cell & take over Obligate intracellular parasites Uses host cell for replication Host specificity
  3. 3.  Nucleic acid core  DNA or RNA – single or double stranded; linear, circular, segmented Capsid  Protein outer coat  Covers N.A. & protects; determines shape of virus; Envelope (no envelope – naked)  Bilayer membrane outside capsid  Acquired when BUDDING from host(nuclear or plasma membrane)  May have SPIKES (glycoproteins) - aid in attachment  Keeps virus hidden from host defenses
  4. 4.  Largest virus = smallest bacterium Most viruses – specific shape Helical – ribbon-like protein in spiral around nuclear core Icosahedral – most common polyhedral shape; 20 triangular faces Bacteriophages – Viruses that infect bacteria More complex shape – heads, tails, tail fibers – aids in attachment
  5. 5.  Host Range – spectrum of hosts a virus can infect; all living cells Viruses are limited to one host type, one cell type, or tissue type EX. Poliovirus – can grow in monkey kidney cells; infects ONLY HUMANS Rabies – attacks CNS of many warm blooded animals Viral specificity - particular kind of cell virus infects
  6. 6.  1. Attachment – determined by receptor sites on host cell & attachment structures on virus’ capsid or envelope 2. Appropriate host enzymes & proteins in host cell available to virus 3. Can replicated virus be released from host cell to spread infection
  7. 7.  Type & structure of N.A. Method of replication Host range Chemical & physical characteristics Family – highest taxonomic level English name , not binomial name Virus families based on: N.A. type Capsid shape Envelope Size
  8. 8. But, most phages haveDNA genomes
  9. 9.  One step growth experiment reveals events during a single infectious cycle Adsorption Latent period (includes eclipse) Rise Burst size: the number of particles released per infected cell
  10. 10.  Adsorption DNA injection Synthesis of early mRNA Degradation of host DNA Synthesis of phage DNA Synthesis of late mRNA Assembly Host cell lysis and release of ~300 virions Involves holin and endolysin
  11. 11.  3 steps procedure:  Sheath Contraction  Unplugging of Core Tube  Injection of DNA
  12. 12.  Sheath is made up of 144 subunits of gp 19. They are arranged in 24 layers & each contains 6 subunits. Sheath contraction is ATP dependent process & sheath will be contracted to 12 layers with 12 subunits in each. So length will be half while width will be doubled.
  13. 13.  Gp e is attached on tip of tail fibers It has lysozyme activity It helps in drilling in membrane
  14. 14.  Circular DNA will get converted to linear during injection Diameter of linear DNA is 18nm while diameter of core tube is 20 nm Then DNA will pass through channel created by gp e & inserted in Host. After entering in host it will undergo circularization
  15. 15.  Adsorption DNA injection Energy independent These steps require energy
  16. 16. Early Late Gene Gene s sImmediate Delayed Quasi Late True Late Early Early
  17. 17.  Immediate Early genes : 0 to 3.75mins Delayed Early genes : 3.75 to 5mins Quasi Late genes : 5 to 11mins True Late genes : 11 to release Early genes are expressed in counterclockwise direction Late genes are expressed in clockwise direction
  18. 18.  Adsorption DNA injection Synthesis of early mRNA Transcribed using host RNA polymerase, new proteins include modifiers of transcriptional specificity, especially, a new sigma factor (s), that recognizes only phage promoters Other early genes encode proteins required to take over host cell and synthesize viral nucleic acids
  19. 19.  Adsorption DNA injection Synthesis of early mRNA Degradation of host DNA Phage DNA is protected from degradation by incorporation of hydroxymethyl cytosine (HMC), and glucosylation. Phage DNA is protected from degradation by viral nucleases and host restriction enzymes.
  20. 20.  169 kb double stranded, linear molecule (genome 166 kb pairs) Encodes 144 genes Terminally redundant - 3 kb pairs (2% at left end repeated at the right end) Circularly permuted (circular DNA cut at different points yields linear DNA, different permutations) Replication forms concatemers  Tandemly linked genome copies
  21. 21. Assembly of T4 Phage
  22. 22.  Requires activity of rII & S genes. rII gene triggers the lysis of host at 22nd minute of infection S gene is responsible for delay in lysis until maturation process gets completed. gp e is also involved in lysis as it is lysozyme in nature
  23. 23. 2. Entry-nucleic acid is inserted into host cell 3. Replication-viral components are made 4. Assembly-new viruses are assembled1. Attachment: virusconnects to host cell 5. Release-host cell membranes are destroyed by viral enzymes. New viruses are released and free to destroy other cells.
  24. 24.  No genes specific for host cell disruption ФX174 has overlapping genes (coding region of one overlaps another) Replicative form (RF) is double stranded circle fd is filamentous phage that does not kill host RF is double stranded circle
  25. 25.  Small (<4 kb) genome, 3-4 genes Positive sense ssRNA genome encodes replicase to copy RNA (RNA-dependent RNA polymerase) Regulation of gene expression by RNA secondary structure; alterations permit ribosome binding
  26. 26.  Sigma factor cascade (T4) Gene order/slow injection (T7) Access to translational start sites (RNA phages) Antisense RNA (l, P1) Antiterminators (l) Frameshift allows expression of 2nd protein (FX174)
  27. 27.  Temperate phages can convert host to lysogen Establishment likely with high level of infection of bacterial culture, starvation Stable association of phage DNA with bacterial cell (prophage) Normal growth and division of lysogen Environmental cues may induce lytic cycle
  28. 28. A) Attachment-virus connects to host cellB) Injection-viral nucleic acid is inserted into host cell and is incorporated into the host cell’s DNA as a Prophage. It can remain dormant for days, months, or even years.C) Host cells replicate both the host cells DNA and the Prophage.D) The “new” host cells continue to survive.
  29. 29. A) Attachment- B) Injection-viral C) Host cellsvirus connects to nucleic acid is inserted replicates both the D) The “new” host cell into host cell and is host cells DNA and host cells the Prophage. continue to incorporated into the host cell’s DNA as a survive. Prophage. It can remain dormant for days, months, or even years.
  30. 30.  Double stranded DNA genome of 49 kb Linear DNA has cohesive ends, circularizes Early gene expression from leftward and rightward promoters determines dominance of cI or cro If cI dominates, lysogeny If cro wins, lytic cycle
  31. 31. cro cI
  32. 32.  Block all  Expression of late transcription except genes for cI gene  DNA replication Integration of lDNA into host chromosome
  33. 33.  cI repressor cleaved as a result of DNA damage Excision of prophage DNA from chromosome Initiation of lytic cycle
  34. 34. Radiation or chemicals can cause the lysogenic cycle to change to the lytic cycle.

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