Associated date for Macrocylases as synthetic tools for ligand synthesis

Dataset

Abstract

Dataset containing additional compound characterisation data to support Brewster RC, Labeaga IC, Soden CE, Jarvis AG. 2021 Macrocylases as synthetic tools for ligand synthesis: enzymatic synthesis of cyclic peptides containing metal-binding amino acids. R. Soc. Open Sci. 8: 211098

Improving the sustainability of synthesis is a major goal in green chemistry, which has been greatly aided by the development of asymmetric transition metal catalysis. Recent advances in asymmetric catalysis show that the ability to control the coordination sphere of substrates can lead to improvements in enantioselectivity and activity, in a manner resembling the operation of enzymes. Peptides can be used to mimic enzyme structures and their secondary interactions and they are easily accessible through solid-phase peptide synthesis. Despite this, cyclic peptides remain underexplored as chiral ligands for catalysis due to synthetic complications upon macrocyclization. Here, we show that the solid-phase synthesis of peptides containing metal-binding amino acids, bipyridylalanine (1), phenyl pyridylalanine (2) and N,N-dimethylhistidine (3), can be
combined with peptide macrocylization using peptide cyclase 1 (PCY1) to yield cyclic peptides under mild conditions. High conversions of the linear peptides were observed (approx. 90%) and the Cu-bound cyclo(FSAS(1)SSKP) was shown to be a competent catalyst in the Friedel-Crafts/conjugate addition of indole. This study shows that PCY1 can tolerate peptides containing amino acids with classic inorganic and organometallic ligands as side chains, opening the door to the streamlined and efficient development of cyclic peptides as metal ligands.

Data Citation

Jarvis, Amanda; Brewster, Richard; Soden, Catriona; Colmenero, Irati. (2021). Associated date for Macrocylases as synthetic tools for ligand synthesis, [dataset]. University of Edinburgh. School of Chemistry. https://doi.org/10.7488/ds/3157.
Date made available1 Nov 2021
PublisherEdinburgh DataShare
Geographical coverageUK,UNITED KINGDOM

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