+353-1-416-8900REST OF WORLD
+44-20-3973-8888REST OF WORLD
1-917-300-0470EAST COAST U.S
1-800-526-8630U.S. (TOLL FREE)

PRINTER FRIENDLY

Metabolic Engineering. Concepts and Applications. Edition No. 1. Advanced Biotechnology

  • ID: 5214940
  • Book
  • June 2021
  • 976 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd

Learn more about foundational and advanced topics in metabolic engineering in this comprehensive resource edited by leaders in the field

Metabolic Engineering: Concepts and Applications delivers a one-stop resource for readers seeking a complete description of the concepts, models, and applications of metabolic engineering. This guide offers practical insights into the metabolic engineering of major cell lines, including E. Coli, Bacillus and Yarrowia Lipolytica, and organisms, including human, animal, and plant). The distinguished editors also offer readers resources on microbiome engineering and the use of metabolic engineering in bioremediation.

Written in two parts, Metabolic Engineering begins with the essential models and strategies of the field, like Flux Balance Analysis, Quantitative Flux Analysis, and Proteome Constrained Models. It also provides an overview of topics like Pathway Design, Metabolomics, and Genome Editing of Bacteria and Eukarya.

The second part contains insightful descriptions of the practical applications of metabolic engineering, including specific examples that shed light on the topics within. In addition to subjects like the metabolic engineering of animals, humans, and plants, you’ll learn more about:

  • Metabolic engineering concepts and a historical perspective on their development
  • The different modes of analysis, including flux balance analysis and quantitative flux analysis
  • An illuminating and complete discussion of the thermodynamics of metabolic pathways
  • The Genome architecture of E. coli, as well as genome editing of both bacteria and eukarya
  • An in-depth treatment of the application of metabolic engineering techniques to organisms including corynebacterial, bacillus, and pseudomonas, and more

Perfect for students of biotechnology, bioengineers, and biotechnologists, Metabolic Engineering: Concepts and Applications also has a place on the bookshelves of research institutes, biotechnological institutes and industry labs, and university libraries. It's comprehensive treatment of all relevant metabolic engineering concepts, models, and applications will be of use to practicing biotechnologists and bioengineers who wish to solidify their understanding of the field.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown

Volume 13a

Preface xvii

Part I Concepts 1

1 Metabolic Engineering Perspectives 3
Nian Liu and Gregory Stephanopoulos

1.1 History and Overview of Metabolic Engineering 3

1.2 Understanding Cellular Metabolism and Physiology 5

1.3 General Approaches to Metabolic Engineering 9

1.4 Host Organism Selection 15

1.5 Substrate Considerations 15

1.6 Metabolic Engineering and Synthetic Biology 16

1.7 The Future of Metabolic Engineering 17

2 Genome-ScaleModels: Two Decades of Progress and a 2020 Vision 23
Bernhard O. Palsson

2.1 Introduction 23

2.2 Flux Balance Analysis 23

2.3 Network Reconstruction 30

2.4 Brief History of the GEM for E. coli 36

2.5 From Metabolism to the Proteome 42

2.6 Current Developments 50

2.7 Broader Perspectives 56

2.8 What Does the Future Look Like for GEMs? 59

3 Quantitative Metabolic Flux Analysis Based on Isotope Labeling 73
WolfgangWiechert and Katharina Nöh

3.1 Introduction 73

3.2 A Toy Example Illustrates the Basic Principles 77

3.3 Lessons Learned from the Example 97

3.4 How to Configure an Isotope Labeling Experiment 100

3.5 Putting Theory into Practice 108

3.6 Future Challenges of 13C-MFA 124

4 Proteome Constraints in Genome-Scale Models 137
Yu Chen, Jens Nielsen, and Eduard J. Kerkhoven

4.1 Introduction 137

4.2 Cellular Constraints 137

4.3 Formulation of Proteome Constraints 139

4.4 Perspectives 150

5 Kinetic Models of Metabolism 153
Hongzhong Lu, Yu Chen, Jens Nielsen, and Eduard J. Kerkhoven

5.1 Introduction 153

5.2 Definition of Enzyme Kinetics 153

5.3 Factors Affecting Intracellular Enzyme Kinetics 155

5.4 KineticModel: Definition and Scope 156

5.5 Main Mathematical Expressions in Description of Reaction Rates 158

5.6 Approximative Rate Expressions 159

5.7 Approaches to Assign Parameters in the Rate Expressions 160

5.8 Applications 166

5.9 Perspectives 167

6 Metabolic Control Analysis 171
David A. Fell

6.1 The Metabolic Engineering Context of Metabolic Control Analysis 171

6.2 MCA Theory 174

6.3 Implications of MCA for Metabolic Engineering Strategies 190

6.4 Conclusion 205

7 Thermodynamics of Metabolic Pathways 213
Daniel RobertWeilandt, MariaMasid, and Vassily Hatzimanikatis

7.1 Bioenergetics in Life and in Metabolic Engineering 213

7.2 Thermodynamics-Based Flux AnalysisWorkflow 215

7.3 Thermodynamics-Based Flux Analysis Applications 228

7.4 Conclusion and Future Perspectives 231

8 PathwayDesign 237
Jasmin Hafner, Homa Mohammadi-Peyhani, and Vassily Hatzimanikatis

8.1 De Novo Design of Metabolic Pathways 237

8.2 Pathway DesignWorkflow 238

8.3 Applications 247

8.4 Conclusions and Future Perspectives 253

9 Metabolomics 259
Tomek Diederen, Alexis Delabrière, Alaa Othman,Michelle E. Reid, and Nicola Zamboni

9.1 Introduction 259

9.2 Fundamentals 260

9.3 Analytical Techniques 262

9.4 Data Analysis 272

9.5 Emerging Trends for Cellular Analyses 279

9.6 Applications of Metabolomics in Metabolic Engineering 281

9.7 Final Remarks 285

10 Genome Editing of Eukarya 301
Jonathan A. Arnesen, Jakob Blæsbjerg Hoof, Helene Faustrup Kildegaard, and Irina Borodina

10.1 Basic Principles of Genome Editing 301

10.2 Endonucleases 304

10.3 Genome Editing of Industrially Relevant Eukaryotes 310

10.4 Outlook 320

Volume 13b

Preface xvii

Part II Applications 339

11 Metabolic Engineering of Escherichia coli 341
ZiWei Luo, Jung Ho Ahn, Tong Un Chae, So Young Choi, Seon Young Park, Yoojin Choi, Jiyong Kim, Cindy Pricilia Surya Prabowo, Jong An Lee, Dongsoo Yang, Taehee Han, Hanwen Xu, and Sang Yup Lee

12 Metabolic Engineering of Corynebacterium glutamicum 403
Judith Becker and Christoph Wittmann

13 Metabolic Engineering of Bacillus - New Tools, Strains, and Concepts 469
Mathis Appelbaum and Thomas Schweder

14 Metabolic Engineering of Pseudomonas 519
Pablo I. Nikel and Víctor de Lorenzo

15 Metabolic Engineering of Lactic Acid Bacteria 551
Robin Dorau, Jianming Liu, Christian Solem, and Peter Ruhdal Jensen

16 Metabolic Engineering and the Synthetic Biology Toolbox for Clostridium 611
Rochelle C. Joseph, Susan Q. Kelley, NancyM. Kim, and Nicholas R. Sandoval

17 Metabolic Engineering of Filamentous Actinomycetes 653
Charlotte Beck, Kai Blin, Tetiana Gren, Xinglin Jiang, Omkar Satyavan Mohite, Emilia Palazzotto, Yaojun Tong, Pep Charusanti, and TilmannWeber

18 Metabolic Engineering of Yeast 689
Rui Pereira, Olena P. Ishchuk, Xiaowei Li, Quanli Liu, Yi Liu,Maximilian Otto, Yun Chen, Verena Siewers, and Jens Nielsen

19 Harness Yarrowia lipolytica to Make Small Molecule Products 735
Kang Zhou and Gregory Stephanopoulos

20 Metabolic Engineering of Filamentous Fungi 765
Vera Meyer

21 Metabolic Engineering of Photosynthetic Cells - in Collaboration with Nature 803
Mette Sørensen and Birger Lindberg Møller

22 Metabolic Engineering for Large-Scale Environmental Bioremediation 859
Pablo I. Nikel and Víctor de Lorenzo

Index 891

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Sang Yup Lee KAIST,Daejon,Republik Korea. Jens Nielsen Center for Microbial Biotechnology. Gregory Stephanopoulos Massachusetts Institute of Technologie, USA.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown