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1 The review discuss about Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV) , a positive sense RNA virus of the Potyviridae family. The applications of PVBV in bionanotechnology have also been discussed with emphasis on immunodiagnostics and therapeutics. + 2481 word(s) 2481 2020-09-25 04:49:38 |
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Sabharwal, P.; Savithri, H.S. Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV). Encyclopedia. Available online: (accessed on 30 November 2023).
Sabharwal P, Savithri HS. Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV). Encyclopedia. Available at: Accessed November 30, 2023.
Sabharwal, Pallavi, Handanahal S. Savithri. "Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV)" Encyclopedia, (accessed November 30, 2023).
Sabharwal, P., & Savithri, H.S.(2020, October 14). Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV). In Encyclopedia.
Sabharwal, Pallavi and Handanahal S. Savithri. "Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV)." Encyclopedia. Web. 14 October, 2020.
Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV)

The entry talks about Pepper vein banding virus (PVBV) and its encoded proteins, particularly focusing on the polyprotein processing and its regulation. Moreover, PVBV as a nanoparticle and its potential applications in immunodiagnostics and therapeutics has also been discussed.

Potyvirus, VLPs, intrinsically disordered proteins

1. Introduction

The genus Potyvirus, named after its type species, Potato virus Y (PVY) [1], in the family Potyviridae is the largest group of plant RNA viruses that are also economically very important [2]. Potyviruses cause significant loss to agricultural productivity by infecting economically important crops—especially those belonging to the Cucurbitaceae, Solanaceae, Cruciferae and Compositae family [3][4]. Apart from infecting agriculture crops, potyviruses have wild plant hosts as well [5][6].

In the Indian subcontinent, pepper/chili is an economically important crop. However, a major bottleneck in its cultivation was crop loss due to infection by viruses, particularly by pepper vein banding virus (PVBV) [3][4]. PVBV infects Solanaceae plants such as bell-pepper (Capsicum annuum) and chili (Capsicum frutescens) and thus pose a major threat to the agriculture. In bell-pepper, systemic infection of PVBV leads to development of symptoms like mottling, leaf malformation, elongation of petiole and narrowing of leaves [4]. Potyviruses are transmitted by aphids in a non-persistent and non-circulative manner [7] and by seeds to the progeny of infected plants. The aphid transmission takes place by interaction of the virions with aphids via helper component proteinase (HC-Pro) which is a multifunctional potyviral protein having various functional motifs [8]. As with other potyviruses, PVBV virions also bind to aphid mouthparts indirectly through interaction with HC-Pro. The genomic sequence of PVBV was the first potyviral sequence to be reported from India [9][10]. The 5′-UTR and 3′UTR are 163 and 281 nucleotides in length, respectively, with multiple CAA repeats present in the 5′UTR along with two conserved regions—potybox-a (AACACAACAU) and potybox-b (CUCAAGC) [9]. The 5′ end of the genomic RNA is covalently linked via a phosphodiester linkage to the viral protein genome linked (VPg) and the 3′ end is polyadenylated [9]. Like in other potyviral RNA genomes, PVBV genome encodes for a single ORF which is translated to generate a polyprotein of 3088 amino acids. This polyprotein is processed by the viral-encoded proteases, P1, HC-Pro and NIa-Pro into ten functional and mature proteins [10]. Within the P3 cistron of potyviruses, there is a coding sequence first identified in turnip mosaic virus (TuMV) known as PIPO (pretty interesting potyviridae ORF) [11] which is formed by transcriptional slippage at the conserved G1-2 A6-7 motif in the P3 nucleotide sequence. Another overlapping ORF was identified in the P1 cistron of sweet potato feathery mottle (SPFMV) group of potyvirus, known as PISPO (pretty interesting sweet potato potyvirus ORF) [12][13], also formed due to the transcriptional slippage at the G1-2 A6-7 slippery sequence in the P1 ORF. Both these ORFs were also located in the PVBV sequence. The genome organization of viruses belonging to Potyvirus genus along with the embedded ORFs and the slippery sequence is shown in Figure 1.

Figure 1. Genome organization of viruses belonging to Potyvirus genus, indicating the transcriptional slippage at the slippery sequences and polyprotein processing by the viral-encoded proteases to form mature proteins. Pink arrow at the P1 and orange arrow at the HC-Pro cleavage sites indicate self-cleavage of the two proteases. Red arrows indicate trans cleavage by VPg-Pro and black arrows indicate the cis cleavage by VPg-Pro.

The proteins encoded by potyviruses are multifunctional, have multiple interacting partner proteins and also participate in various events of the viral life cycle. This functional flexibility could be due to the intrinsically disordered proteins (IDPs)/and intrinsically disordered protein regions (IDPRs) encoded by potyviruses. IDPs are the proteins with large number of distinct and dynamic conformations [14]. This property of intrinsic disorder was specifically studied with PVBV-encoded VPg in the current review. IDPs are natively unfolded proteins which are unfolded along their entire length whereas IDPRs have just a stretch of ≥30 disordered residues within a folded protein [15]. IDPs are involved in one to many and many to one interaction which thus allow the same protein to perform multiple functions. A large proportion of viral proteins exhibit partial or completely disordered structure [16]. The structural disorder in IDPs allow them to interact with their cognate partners with high specificity and low affinity [17]. IDPs undergo a transition to form a more rigid structure known as disorder-to-order transition by virtue of their interaction with specific cognate partner proteins [17][18][19][20]. The potyviral proteins such as VPg, CP and P1 have IDPRs which are also known to render multifunctionality to these proteins [21][22][23][24][25][26][27]. Both VPg and P1 contain molecular recognition features (MoRFs) in their N-terminal and C-terminal disordered region, respectively [23][28]. MoRFs are the short regions within the disordered region of a protein which are involved in protein-binding and also undergo a disorder-to-order transition upon binding with a cognate partner protein .

2. Applications of Potyviruses in Biotechnology: Characterization of PVBV VLPs as Nanoparticles and Applications of PVBV Chimeric VLPs

Potyviruses and their encoded proteins are used in various biotechnological applications. Different potyviruses are used as vectors for the expression of heterologous proteins in plants. There are insertion sites in potyvirus at the 5′ end of the P1 cistron [29], between P1 and HC-Pro [30] and between the NIb and CP cistrons [31] where various genes can be inserted for their expression. These sites are then proteolytically processed by the viral-encoded proteases, thereby releasing the protein of interest. This property of the potyviruses is therefore exploited for the heterologous expression of proteins. Apart from the virus itself, the potyviral proteins also have a number of other applications. Owing to the high specificity and affinity of NIa-Pro, it is used to remove tags which are added for increasing the solubility and yield of recombinant proteins [32][33][34][35]. As mentioned earlier, the CP can self-assemble to form VLPs, therefore these VLPs have been exploited for use as a nanocarrier for a large number of biomedical applications. A large number of plant VLPs/plant virus nanoparticles (PVNs) are used in various biomedical applications such as vaccination, imaging, gene delivery [36]. The filamentous rod-shaped viruses have a large surface area to volume ratio, thus providing a high payload capacity and giving them an edge over the icosahedral viruses. There are a few potyviruses which have been studied for various applications in nanotechnology. For instance, PPV and TuMV have been used for antigen presentation and thus a possible application in vaccine [37][38]. The potyvirus-based nanoparticles have also been used as enzyme nano-carriers (ENCs) where the enzymes of the resveratrol synthetic pathway were immobilized on PVA particles. These immobilized enzymes were thus able to synthesize resveratrol [39]. To explore the possibility of PVBV VLPs as nanocarriers, the modes of internalization of PVBV VLPS in different mammalian cells, their intracellular fate and endocytic uptake pathways were studied [40]. It was proposed that a clear understanding of nanoparticle-cell interactions is important for developing efficient targeted delivery systems.

Vimentin and Hsp60 were identified as the surface-expressed proteins which facilitated the internalization of PVBV VLPs in HeLa and HepG2 cells, respectively. The major mode of internalization of PVBV VLPs was shown to be caveolae-mediated endocytosis in both HeLa and HepG2 cells. The caveolae-mediated endocytosis is of great importance in nanomedicine since it can bypass the lysosomes, although with few exceptions. Furthermore, this pathway could also be utilized for transvascular delivery of nanomaterials as it is a distinguished transendothelial pathway [41]. The animal picornaviruses such as enterovirus 71 and Theiler’s murine encephalomyelitis virus (TMEV) also internalize into infected cells via vimentin [42][43]. Thus, potyvirus VLPs use the same attachment/entry mechanisms into mammalian cells as animal picornaviruses [44] It was proposed that PVBV VLPs traffic through endolysosomal pathway after internalization to finally get degraded in the lysosomes. Since PVBV VLPs traffic via endolysosomal pathway, we speculate that this could pave the way for studies on the role of endocytosis in potyvirus infection which remains elusive till date. In the case of TuMV, a plant dynamin-related protein 1 (DRP1, a GTPase involved in endocytosis) from Arabidopsis thaliana (AtDRP1A) was shown to promote TuMV infection. AtDRP1A interacts with VPg and CI, which are both an important component of viral replication complex (VRC). In TuMV-infected cells, it was observed that AtDRP1A also colocalized with VRC. An adaptor protein AP2 was also shown to be an important host factor for TuMV infection [45]. Additionally, it was also observed that an inhibition of dynamin not only disrupted endocytosis of TuMV, but also inhibited virus replication and intercellular movement [46]. Taken together, these findings thus shed light on the role of components of the endocytic pathway in potyvirus infection.

One of the major challenges in immunotherapy, is that the antibodies do not have the ability to enter cells. Therefore, clinical applications of antibodies are limited to those against surface exposed antigens [47]. Thus, antibodies to intracellular antigens specific to disease as therapeutics are largely unexplored. With a view to develop PVBV VLP-based nanocarriers for the delivery of antibodies, the B domain of Staphylococcus aureus protein A (SpA) (that binds to the constant region of the antibodies) was genetically engineered at the N-terminus of PVBV CP [48]. PVBV CP N-terminal fusion was designated as BCP and assembled virus particles as chimeric PVBV VLPs. The chimeric VLPs generated were shown to have ~500-fold higher IgG-binding affinity than SpA. Such PVBV chimeric VLPs could be of use for developing more sensitive immunodiagnostics. The chimeric PVBV VLPs, like the PVBV VLPs could internalize into various mammalian cells and were degraded after 10 h. The high affinity of the chimeric PVBV VLPs towards antibodies enabled easy generation of chimeric VLP-antibody complexes (for example, anti-CD20 and anti-α tubulin) which have been shown to successfully deliver the bound antibodies intracellularly. Further, the delivered antibodies were also functional inside the cells. Therefore, this property of chimeric PVBV VLPs to bind and deliver antibodies intracellularly could pave the way for future applications in therapeutics [49]. Interestingly, only the assembled VLPs could internalize into the cells. BCP purified by Ni-NTA chromatography formed a monomer as per size exclusion chromatography and hence termed as BCP monomer. This BCP monomer failed to interact with vimentin and thus could not internalize into the cells. Thus, it is the assembled scaffold of the viruses that recognize the surface receptors on the host cells and gain entry. The requirement of assembled VLPs also highlights the importance of CP subunits interaction in the development of potyvirus infection. The generation of PVBV chimeric VLPs and their future applications are depicted in Figure 2.

Figure 2. Schematic representation of the generation of chimeric VLPs and their potential applications (a) IgG-binding B-domain is cloned at the N-terminus of CP gene which assembles to form PVBV chimeric VLPs with each subunit expressing the B-domain at its N-terminus (b) Incubating the PVBV chimeric VLPs with anti-α tubulin antibody led to the formation of chimeric VLPs + antibody complex (c) PVBV chimeric VLPs, protein A as well as the monomer BCP (PVBV CP N-terminal fusion with B-domain) subunit + antibody complex were subjected to DAC ELISA (direct antigen coating-enzyme linked immunosorbent assay) where an antibody unrelated to CP was used. The dissociation constant (Kd) for each of the complexes is depicted, indicating an approximately 500-fold higher antibody-binding affinity of chimeric VLPs when compared to protein A (d) chimeric VLPs + anti-α tubulin antibody complex could internalize into mammalian cells and deliver the functional tubulin antibodies, which caused the disruption of the tubulin network ultimately causing cell death (e) whereas the BCP monomer (Ni-NTA purified BCP after size exclusion chromatography) + antibody complex fail to enter the mammalian cells.

3. Conclusions and Future Prospects

Potyvirus biology has been extensively studied and advanced considerably during the last decade. With the increasing evidence of the functions and interacting partners of various potyvirus-encoded proteins, it is now being understood that most of these potyviral proteins are multifunctional playing important roles in more than one viral process. Therefore, the functional regulation of these proteins, by different means such as protein–protein interactions, post-translational modifications, forms an interesting avenue for research that could provide further insights into the complexity of potyviral life cycle.

Understanding the process of transmission of potyviruses, although challenging could open new avenues to control the vector populations as well as dissemination of the potyviral infection in future. Deciphering of viral receptors in the insects is a prerequisite to understand the transmission process. The various animal picornavirus-receptor interactions could be helpful in achieving the same by looking for their counterparts in insects. Internalization of PVBV VLPs via surface-expressed vimentin could also provide some impetus to explore this membrane protein in insects for interaction with potyvirus proteins. While the components of endocytosis during potyviral infection in plant cells is beginning to be identified now, identifying the host proteins that participate in endocytic pathways could also help to control the potyviral infection. As mentioned earlier, AtDRP1A, a host factor involved in TuMV infection could also be a potential target in future for generating potyvirus-resistant plants. Potyviruses exhibit replication-associated translation (RAT) [50], however, the coordination between these two steps still remains unanswered. Even the mechanism of switching of VRCs from synthesizing negative-strand viral RNA to the plus-strand RNA needs to be elucidated [49].

Although, VPg-Pro has been extensively studied in different potyviruses and is also discussed in this review, still much more remains unexplored. The requirement of ATPase activity of VPg-Pro during different events such as intracellular movement, replication, translation and polyprotein processing, host RNA silencing needs to be understood. This would give mechanistic insights into the potyviral infection. Since ∆N22 VPg has been shown to be a functional globular protein, its crystallization and structure determination can be attempted. Since VPg-Pro has ATPase function, it would also be interesting to examine if VPg-Pro exhibits helicase activity. The motifs and residues involved in the function and regulation of PVBV NIa-Pro and VPg has now been established in a heterologous system. Therefore, it would be interesting to understand if tampering with such motifs/residues would affect PVBV infection.

Flexuous rods are difficult to crystallize, and the cryo EM structure of only two potyviruses, viz watermelon mosaic virus and PVY have been determined so far at 4 Å and 3.4 Å resolution, respectively [52][53]. Attempts can also be made to crystallize the octameric 16 S ring which is devoid of the N- and C-terminal residues of CP. It would also be interesting to understand how these IDPRs in CP modulate the function of its cognate partner-binding proteins. Both CP and VPg interact with each other and also are involved in the cell-to-cell/long distance movement of the virus, therefore identifying the domain of interaction between them would open new avenues for research in terms of the regulation of the systemic infection of the virus.

The chimeric VLPs of potyviruses hold promise for various biomedical applications. These need to be explored further by in vivo studies.



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