Salivary gland proteome during adult development and after blood feeding of female anopheles dissidens mosquitoes (Diptera Culicidae)

Phattanawiboon, Benjarat and Jariyapan, Narissara and Mano, Chonlada and Roytrakul, Sittiruk and Paemanee, Atchara and Sor-Suwan, Sriwatapron and Sriwichai, Patchara and Saeung, Atiporn and Bates, Paul A. (2016) Salivary gland proteome during adult development and after blood feeding of female anopheles dissidens mosquitoes (Diptera Culicidae). PLoS ONE, 11 (9). ISSN 1932-6203

[img]
Preview
PDF (Phattanawiboon et al 2016)
Phattanawiboon_et_al_2016.pdf - Published Version
Available under License Creative Commons Attribution.

Download (1MB)

Abstract

Understanding changes in mosquito salivary proteins during the time that sporozoite maturation occurs and after blood feeding may give information regarding the roles of salivary proteins during the malarial transmission. Anopheles dissidens (formerly Anopheles barbirostris species A1) is a potential vector of Plasmodium vivax in Thailand. In this study, analyses of the proteomic profiles of female An. dissidens salivary glands during adult development and after blood feeding were carried out using two-dimensional gel electrophoresis coupled with nano-liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry. Results showed at least 17 major salivary gland proteins present from day one to day 21 post emergence at 8 different time points sampled. Although there was variation observed, the patterns of protein expression could be placed into one of four groups. Fifteen protein spots showed significant depletion after blood feeding with the percentages of the amount of depletion ranging from 8.5% to 68.11%. The overall results identified various proteins, including a putative mucin-like protein, an anti-platelet protein, a long form D7 salivary protein, a putative gVAG protein precursor, a D7-related 3.2 protein, gSG7 salivary proteins, and a gSG6 protein. These results allow better understanding of the changes of the salivary proteins during the adult mosquito development. They also provide candidate proteins to investigate any possible link or not between sporozoite maturation, or survival of skin stage sporozoites, and salivary proteins.

Item Type:
Journal Article
Journal or Publication Title:
PLoS ONE
Uncontrolled Keywords:
/dk/atira/pure/subjectarea/asjc/2700
Subjects:
ID Code:
83537
Deposited By:
Deposited On:
08 Dec 2016 16:40
Refereed?:
Yes
Published?:
Published
Last Modified:
25 Oct 2020 04:22