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Plant Physiol. Feb 1994; 104(2): 699–710.
PMCID: PMC159249

Generation of monoclonal antibodies against plant cell-wall polysaccharides. I. Characterization of a monoclonal antibody to a terminal alpha-(1-->2)-linked fucosyl-containing epitope.

Abstract

Monoclonal antibodies (McAbs) generated against rhamnogalacturonan I (RG-I) purified from suspension-cultured sycamore maple (Acer pseudoplatanus) cells fall into three recognition groups. Four McAbs (group I) recognize an epitope that appears to be immunodominant and is present on RG-I from maize and sycamore maple, pectin and polygalacturonic acid from citrus, gum tragacanth, and membrane glycoproteins from suspension-cultured cells of maize, tobacco, parsley, bean, and sycamore maple. A second set of McAbs (group II) recognizes an epitope present in sycamore maple RG-I but does not bind to any of the other polysaccharides or glycoproteins recognized by group I. Lastly, one McAb, CCRC-M1 (group III), binds to RG-I and more strongly to xyloglucan (XG) from sycamore maple but not to maize RG-I, citrus polygalacturonic acid, or to the plant membrane glycoproteins recognized by group I. The epitope to which CCRC-M1 binds has been examined in detail. Ligand competition assays using a series of oligosaccharides derived from or related to sycamore maple XG demonstrated that a terminal alpha-(1-->2)-linked fucosyl residue constitutes an essential part of the epitope recognized by CCRC-M1. Oligosaccharides containing this structural motif compete with intact sycamore maple XG for binding to the antibody, whereas structurally related oligosaccharides, which do not contain terminal fucosyl residues or in which the terminal fucosyl residue is linked alpha-(1-->3) to the adjacent glycosyl residue, do not compete for the antibody binding site. The ligand binding assays also indicate that CCRC-M1 binds to a conformationally dependent structure of the polysaccharide. Other results of this study establish that some of the carbohydrate epitopes of the plant extracellular matrix are shared among different macromolecules.

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Selected References

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