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A High Salt Stable and#593;-Amylase by <em>Bacillus</em> Sp. MRS6 Isolated from Municipal Solid Waste; Purification, Characterization and Solid State Fermentation.
ISSN: 2329-6674
Enzyme Engineering
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A High Salt Stable ɑ-Amylase by Bacillus Sp. MRS6 Isolated from Municipal Solid Waste; Purification, Characterization and Solid State Fermentation.

Smarajit Maiti1,2*, Sudipta Roy1 and Sumit Sahoo1

1Agricure Biotech Research Society, Epidemiology and Human Health Division, Midnapore-721101, India

2Department of Biochemistry and Biotechnology, Cell and Molecular Therapeutics Laboratory, Oriental Institute of Science and Technology (OIST), Vidyasagar University, Midnapore-721102, West Bengal, India

*Corresponding Author:
Smarajit Maiti
Associate Professor and Head
Post Graduate Department of Biochemistry and Biotechnology
Cell and Molecular Therapeutics Laboratory
OIST, Vidyasagar University
Midnapore -721101, India
Tel: 9474504269
E-mail: [email protected]

Received date: July 25, 2016; Accepted date: September 09, 2016; Published date: September 14, 2016

Citation: Maiti S, Roy S, Sahoo S (2016) A High Salt Stable ɑ-Amylase by Bacillus Sp. MRS6 Isolated from Municipal Solid Waste; Purification, Characterization and Solid State Fermentation. Enz Eng 5: 150. doi:10.4172/2329-6674.1000150

Copyright: © 2015 Maiti S, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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Salt-tolerant alkaline amylase producing Bacillus sp. MRS6 was isolated from three municipal waste disposal site of Medinipur town in the Paschim Medinipur district of southern West Bengal, India. The strain had been characterized from a polyphasic approach. Extracellular enzyme production was carried out in mineral salt media at pH-7, 35°C with 2% soluble starch as sole carbon source. It was found that the amylase, produced by the salttolerant strain possessed high activity in a range of alkaline pH (6-9), with pH-8 as optimum. An incubation period of 30 min at 35°C was found as optimum temperature condition of its activity. This alkaliphilic, salt-tolerant enzyme was found to stay stable upto 80°C, 4M NaCl. Mn2+, Ca2+ plays critical role in >80% increasing of this enzyme activity. EDTA, β-merkeptoethanol and detergents strongly inhibit enzyme activity. This enzyme was able to ferment the solid substrates i.e. wheat bran greater than rice husk. This enzyme was purified partially by cold acetone precipitation and the molecular mass was found to be 55 kDa by SDS PAGE. The present findings suggested the enzyme to be halophilic alkaline amylase. The present enzyme is of great significance in present day biotechnology with applications ranging from food, fermentation, textile, detergent to paper industries.


Halophilic bacteria; Salt tolerant; Alkaline amylase; Bacillus sp. MRS6


Amylase is one of the important enzymes used worldwide in various industrial sectors. Microorganisms offer significant contribution in production of this enzyme. Amylases are enzyme which hydrolyses starch to yield diverse products, including dextrin and progressively smaller polymers composed of glucose units. Generally most of the amylases produce glucose and maltose as main products during starch hydrolysis. These mono and oligosaccharides have marked pharmaceutically importance as for example those are low calorigenic, less sweetening, less viscous, high moisture-retainer and those inhibit the growth of harmful intestinal microflora [1]. Unfortunately, the function of enzyme-catalysed reactions has been restricted due to the poor stabilities of enzyme proteins under industrial conditions like high temperature, salt-concentration, acid or base and in the presence of non-aqueous solvents. The diversity of nature provides various extreme environments of temperature, salinity, pH, acidity, alkalinity and pressure which can be exploited to discover novel and potentially robust enzymes that are better suited for use in industrial applications.

The searching of microbial amylase with novel activities and enhanced stability is a challenging work which can commercially support several related industries. Municipal solid waste consists of everyday items that are discarded by the public. Organic wastes are consumed by existing microbes and are no longer present to produce odours, sludge, pollution or unsightly mess. When bacteria consume waste, they convert the waste into simple compounds by releasing various enzymes. Hence there is an immense possibility to screen effective bacterial strains from waste dump sites with valuable applications. Osmotolerant and osmoactive enzyme have gained considerable attention in sugar, leather, paper/pulp, textile, detergents, baking, brewing, and distilling and in animal feed industries. These enzymes are also useful in the production of cakes, starch-syrups, digestive-aids and pharmaceutical products [2,3]. The halophilic enzymes are active at salt concentrations ranging from 0.2 M to 5.2 M. and have been documented in waste treatment too wherein normal enzymes may not function optimally or may even get denatured [4,5].

The present study was aimed to investigate bacterial strains from municipal waste-dump sites with the ultimate objective of solid waste degradation and discovering novel enzymes with unusual properties for industrial submission.

Materials and Methods

Study location and sample collection

Solid wastes were collected from three municipal waste disposal site of Medinipur town (10°57′37″S, 19°18′56″E) in the Paschim Medinipur district of southern West Bengal, India. The study sites were near Gate Bazar, Raja Bazar and Mirza Bazar, which are about 3 Km away from each other. Sub surface semi decomposed materials were collected in sterile zip locked plastic bags. A total of 9 samples (3 from each location) were collected and immediately placed 4°C till further experiment conducted.

Isolation of amylase producing bacteria

Serial dilution technique was employed for isolation of bacteria from collected sample. For this purpose 1 g waste was transferred in 10 ml distilled water added with Tween 80 (0.01%, v/v). Suspensions were shaken vigorously and diluted serially up to 105 times. From each dilution tube 0.1 ml of diluted suspension was transferred into Nutrient Agar media supplemented with 2% insoluble starch and incubated at 37°C for 24 hrs. Working on amylase producing microbes from diverse habitat, bacteria were isolated from dump garbage of municipality west Bengal, India. Isolation and enrichment was done on starch agar media (2% soluble starch). Amylase producing bacteria were identified by observing clear zone surrounding bacterial growth. Active isolates were cultured in pure form after successive passages and preserved at -20°C with glycerol (30% v/v) and evaluated for their amylase activity in DNS method by growing in starch broth [6-8].

Molecular identification and phylogeny construction

Cells were grown in LB media for 24 hrs and genomic DNA was isolated from the cell pellet after lysozyme (20 and SDS (10%) treatment in Tris buffer pH-8 [9]. Phenol chloroform extraction was performed followed by precipitation of DNA with isopropanol. The 16S rRNA gene was amplified using a primer 27F 5/- AGTTTGATCCTGGCTCAG-3/and 1492R 5/- GGCTTACCTTGTTACGACTT-3/ [10]. PCR conditions were programmed as follows: initial denaturing temperature of 94°C for 5 min and then 35 cycles were followed each cycle of 1 min at 95°C, primer annealing for 1 min at 55°C and primer elongation 5 min at 72°C. A final extension was done for 10 min at 72°C. Amplified products were purified with PCR column purification kit (Himedia, Mumbai, India) and sequencing was carried out with same primers.

Consensus sequence of 1306 bp was carried for BLAST with the NR database of NCBI. Based on maximum identity sequences were carried for multiple alignments by Clustal W. A distance matrix was generated using RDP (Ribosomal Database Project) and the phylogenetic tree was constructed using MEGA5 (Molecular Evolutionary Genetics Analysis) [11]. The evolutionary history was inferred using the Neighbor-Joining method [12]. The evolutionary distances were computed using the Kimura 2-parameter method [13].

Characterization of the strain MRS6

The strain MRS6, one of the isolated strains was characterized after an established study with a polyphasic approach due to its high amylase activity. The standard microbiological procedures were followed to determine its colony and cell morphology. For determining the cellular morphology, 24 hrs young culture (MRS6) was strained and observed under compound microscope at 100x magnification. A physical measurement and morphological facts were exposed after scanning electron microscopic study of the strain (Vega © Tescan, Czech Republic). Sample preparation for SEM observation was followed by graded ethanol dehydration and taken up to critical dry point [7]. Several biochemical properties like sugar utilization, extracellular enzymatic summary and antibiotic susceptibility pattern were also determined after growing it on different media. Growth features of the strain (initial media pH, incubation temperature, and salt tolerance) were also studied [8].

Enzyme production in solid state fermentation (SSF)

The SSF process was carried out in 250 ml Erlenmeyer flasks containing 5 g of Wheat Bran (WB) and Rice Husk (RH). Distilled water was added in such a way that final substrate moisture content was 85% (w/v). After sterilization by autoclaving, flasks were cooled and inoculated with a 10% (v/w) inoculum level [14]. The contents of the flasks were mixed thoroughly to ensure uniform distribution of the inoculum and incubated at 35°C for 7 days. Crude enzyme was extracted from the fermented matter by mixing the fermented matter with distilled water, 1:5 ratio (w/v) and placed on a rotary shaker (220 rpm) for one hour. Finally it was homogenized in 3 cycles of 15s. [15]. The obtained mixture was centrifuged at 10000 rpm for 15 min and the supernatant was used for enzyme assay. The activity of the enzyme was assayed at pH-8 by the DNS using 1% (w/v) soluble starch as substrate at 35°C for 30 min.

Optimization for amylase production

Optimum amylase production from strain MRS6 was carefully monitored by growing in mineral salt media formulated with soluble starch 2%, MgSO4, 7H2O 0.05%, K2HPO4 0.1%, NaNO3 0.2%, KCl 0.05%, FeSO4, 7H2O 0.001%, Peptone 0.1%, Yeast Extract 0.1% (w/v). Maximum production of amylase was determined by growing the strain separately at different initial media pH (2-14) and incubation temperature (10-50°C) separately. Culture was inoculated with predetermined optimum conditions and grown up to 72 hrs. Samples were drawn at each 6 h interval to determine amylase activity and parallel growth curve was also determined.

Characterization of enzyme activity

Optimum conditions for amylase activity was determined, where culture supernatant (100 μl) of MRS6 was taken as enzyme source. Enzyme substrate reactions were carried out for 30 min at different pH (2–14) and temperature regions (10-70°C). Effect of glucose, metalions, chelating agents, reducing agents, oxidizing agents, detergents and various solvents on enzyme activity was also determined by standard methods [16]. Enzyme stability at extreme pH, temperature and salt concentrations were also checked. The enzyme was incubated in a widespread range of temperature (0-100°C) for 2 hrs. Samples were then taken at room temperature, residual was dissolved in 500 μl phosphate buffer and activity was tested against 1% soluble starch. Similarly, pH stability was also estimated by incubating at a pH range (2-14) and salt stability was determined by incubating it in graded concentration of NaCl (0-5 M) [17].

Chromatographic purification of amylase

The strain MRS6 was fermented in mineral salt starch broth under pre-optimized conditions. A total 0f 250 ml culture was centrifuged (10,000 rpm – 12 min) to separate cell mass. The culture filtrate was then mixed well with equal volume of acetone and placed at 4°C for overnight. Precipitates were obtained after centrifugation at 12,000 rpm for 15 min. It was then dissolved in 1 ml phosphate buffer (0.1 M, pH-7.2) and loaded on the top of a seralose 6B column. The crude enzyme solution was eluted with same buffer keeping the flow rate 0.5 ml/min. A total of 50 fractions were collected consisting of 2 ml each. All fractions were determined for enzyme activity. Active fractions were pooled and lyophilized, that was then dissolved in minimum amount of phosphate buffer and analysed through poly acrylamide gel electrophoresis.

Gel Electrophoresis and in-gel localization of active protein

Thus purified amylase was analysed through denaturing polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis [18]. Protein bands were visualized after comassie brilliant blue staining of the gel [19]. The molecular weight was determined comparing standard protein markers. Zymogram study was conducted in SDS-Polyacrylamide gel containing 0.1% soluble starch [20]. Protein sample was prepared with nonreducing sample loading buffer and electrophoresed at 50 mA. After electrophoresis, the gel was washed with 25% isopropanol for 1 h followed by washing in distilled water. Gel was dipped in Phosphate buffer (pH-8) saline for 1 hr at 35°C. Subsequently, the in-gel amylase band was visualized after treating the gel with Gram’s iodine solution. A transparent zone on dark blue background indicates location of active amylase.


Starch hydrolyzing bacteria in wastes

The isolation of bacterial strains from Medinipur Municipality waste dump site was undertaken in this study. Bacterial type of any habitat strictly depends upon local nutrient availability and environmental conditions. However in this study, a total of 9 bacteria were isolated with starch hydrolysable ability. They produced different degree insoluble starch hydrolyzing zone, represented in (Table 1). The strains were represented as MRS1- MRS9, among which strain MRS6 was found to produce maximum starch hydrolyzed zone. This strain also indicated very high amylase activity when grown in starch broth.

Strains Clear zone diameter (mm)
MRS1 4
MRS2 3.25
MRS3 1.5
MRS4 3.2
MRS5 2.75
MRS6 8.4
MRS7 4.1
MRS8 2.2
MRS9 5.75

Table 1: Clear zone diameter of isolated strain.

Characterization and identification of MRS6

The strain MRS6 was selected due to its comparatively higher (Table 1) amylase activity among the isolated strain from decomposed solid wastes. The detailed microbiological, biochemical and physiological characterizations were summarized in (Table 2). This gram positive, endospore forming strain appeared similar to the genus, Bacillus . Electron microscopic study revealed the strain as thin and long rod shaped about 1-1.5 μm long with 0.2 μm diameter (Figure 1). Morphological depiction shows that it produces milky white, large smooth colony (2-3 mm diameter) of irregular margin. However other biochemical characteristics were presented in (Table 2). The strain was found highly adaptable in different environment by producing various extracellular enzymes and utilizing different sugars as sole carbon sources.

Morphological Colony Short colony (1.5-2 mm diameter), Regular margin, Milky white
Cellular Short slender rod shaped bacteria exist mostly in chain. Length 1 -1.5 µm and 0.2 µm diameter. Gram positive, Endospore forming
Biochemical Methyl Red, +
Indole, Voges Prouskuer, Citrate utilization, H2S Production -
Sugar utilization Mannose,Sucrose, Dextrose,Maltose, Galactose,Rhamnose, Raffinose, Fructose, Lactose, Xylose  
Huge growth
Moderate growth
NaCl tolerance 0, 1, 3 M ++, +, + respectively
Growth pH (2-14) Huge growth (4-12)
Temperature (20-50°C) Huge growth (20-40°C)
Extracellular enzyme Catalase, Amylase, Lipase, Cellulase, Nitrate Reductase +
Gelatinase, Caseinase, Urease, Phenylalanine Deaminase -
  Penicillin,Amplicillin, Methicillin,Rifampcin, Streptomycin, Resistant
Antibiotic susceptibility CoTrimoxazole  
  Tetracyclline, kanamycin, Neomycin, Norfloxacin, Chloramphenicol, Nalidixic Acid,  sensitive
“+” denotes positive and “-“denotes negative

Table 2: Characterization of MRS6 from various aspects.


Figure 1: Scanning electron microscopic view and position in phylogenetic tree of strain MRS6.

16S rDNA analysis and molecular characterization of MRS6

From the genomic DNA of the strain about 1.5 kb DNA product had been amplified and revealed after agarose gel electrophoresis. The raw sequences of amplicon were assembled and consensus sequences were carried out for BLAST. The BLAST analysis revealed that the strain MRS6 possess 16s rRNA gene sequences which is similar (99%) to many strains of Bacillus cereus . It was found that the strain forms cluster with various strains of B. cereus and maximum similarity with B. cereus LN831884 with high boot strap values and hence the strain is designed as Bacillus cereus MRS6 (Figure 1).

Optimum catalytic conditions and stability

It was found that the amylase production in mineral salt media was highly interconnected with optimum growth conditions (Figure 2). Highest cell density was achieved at 30 hrs of incubation whereas enzyme activity was noticed maximum at 42 hrs at its stationary phase of growth. The amylase production was evaluated in terms of measuring the extracellular enzyme activity showed highest at 35°C, pH-7 (Figure 2). This enzyme showed maximum activity within 30 min incubation with soluble starch (1%, w/v) at 35°C though it showed maximum stability at 40°C for 2 hrs. The enzyme was found to retain its activity after incubating it for 2 hrs at up to 80°C. Slightly acidic to high alkaline conditions were most suitable for catalysis by this enzyme. It shows sharp activity at pH (6-9) but falls dramatically beyond of this range. The enzyme was found to remain functionally active after incubation for 24 hrs at wide range of pH (5-9). However, enzyme activity was totally lost when incubation was done at pH (12-14) for 24 hrs (Figure 3). Surprisingly the amylase produced by this strain remains highly stable at 2.5-4 M NaCl and retained its full catalytic property at such salt concentrations. Enzyme stability at even incubating at 5 M NaCl for 24 hrs was also noted (Figure 3).


Figure 2: Optimization of bacterial growth and amylase production; a - bacterial growth and amylase production in different time, boptimization of enzyme activity in different time c- amylase production in different pH, d- amylase production in different temperature.


Figure 3: Characterization of amylase activity and stability; a- different pH, b- temperature, c- NaCl.

Effect of various effectors on enzyme activity

(Table 3) represents several influencing effectors that may enhance or depress the enzyme activity. Ca+2 played crucial role as metal ion in enzyme activity. Enzyme activity was enhanced about 84% after incubating it in 1 mm CaCO3. However, Mn+2 also showed significant increase in enzyme activity whereas Hg+2 depressed the enzyme activity by 20%. Lactose and glycerol have lowered enzyme activity among which glycerol almost repressed 53% of its activity. The detergents like SDS and Tween 80 also were able to depress enzyme activity.

  Effectors Concentration Residual activity Induction Inhibition
(1 mM) (%) (%) (%)
Crude(Untreated) 0 100 - -
Sugars Glucose 1 123 23 -
Lactose 1 100 - -
Metal ion MnSO4 1 173 73 -
CaCO3 1 184 84 -
K2Cr2O7 1 109 9 -
NaASO2 1 110 10 -
NaN3 1 114 14 -
HgCl2 1 80 - 20
KMnO4 1 76 - 24
MnO2 1 139 39 -
AgNO3 1 104 4 -
CuCl2 1 78 - 22
Surfectant SDS 1 99 - 1
Tween 80 1 89 - 11
Triton x 1 76 - 24
Denaturing agent β-mercepto ethanol 1 78 - 22
Organic Compound Urea 6000 89 - 11
Glycine 1 102 2 -
Chelating agent EDTA 1 100 - -
Alcohol Glycerol 1 47 - 53
Methanol 1 113 13 -

Table 3: Various effectors on enzyme activity.

Solid State Fermentation (SSF)

The strain B. cereus MRS6 is able to produce amylase by fermenting solid untreated substrate. It could utilize wheat bran and rice husk with 85% moisture content. Amylase production was found better with wheat bran than rice husk (Figure 4). About two-fold increased amylase activity was observed with wheat bran employed as natural starch source.


Figure 4: Determination of solid state fermentation (SSF).

Molecular weight and in gel enzyme activity in SDS-PAGE

Molecular mass of the enzyme was studied after comparing the protein band position with marker proteins on polyacrylamide gel. Presence of active protein was determined comparing its in-gel substrate hydrolysing ability and the most probable mass was estimated about 55 kDa. (Figure 5) represent the electrophoretic pattern and in gel position of active protein.


Figure 5: PAGE analysis of bacterial extra-cellular proteins and in gel localization of amylase within it. (Lane 1- Marker, lane 2- gel filtrate lyophilized protein, lane 3-substrate hydrolysis in gel).


In this present research, several bacterial strains were isolated, but few strains showed amylolytic activity. According to the 16S rDNA sequences the strains belonged to the genus Bacillus after studying with different characterization approaches of MRS6 in phylogenetic tree, which was able to produce amylase with high level. The strain can be able to grow at alkaline pH (8-12) and adequate saline environment (0-3M) (Table 2). Therefore, according to the salt tolerance in the presence of various NaCl concentrations (up to 3M) which indicate its high biotechnological prospective. Based on the present findings the enzyme was stated to be alkaline amylase. The stability of the amylase at higher pH, could be explained that the enzyme in the present study may contains more acidic amino acid that are exposed to or excreted to the external medium and a Na+ cycle that facilitates the solute uptake. The strain has the capability to utilize various sugars efficiently, so it can be cultivated using various cheap carbon sources. Several Bacillus sp. are known to produce variety of extracellular enzymes and they have a varied range of industrial applications. Amylases are of explicit significance to the industry. Amylase production is maximum around 42 hrs while production started at 12 hrs. The amylase activity appeared to be doubled with the growth. The enzyme production was found to be maximum when the cell population entered into the stationary phase suggesting that enzyme secretion is growth associated. The activity was observed to start rapidly after beginning of incubation, and the crude enzyme extract obtained after 42 hrs of growth in the culture medium exhibited highest activity at the beginning of the stationary phase. The optimum temperature and pH for production of amylase is found to be 35°C and pH-7. The enzyme is optimally active and stable at pH-8, though it remains active at a range of basic pH (8-10). Medium pH is very important in nutrients absorption and growth of bacteria, stimulation of enzyme production via signalling pathways and release of extracellular enzymes based on amylolytic mechanism of signal peptidases [21]. Enzyme is retained activity at temperature (up to 80°C). The temperature regulates the enzyme synthesis at mRNA transcription level and probably translation levels of proteins, thus increases the stability of the proteins and also the production. However, the other possible reason for production at elevated temperature may be temperature influences their secretion; likely by changing the physical properties of the cell membrane [22]. Sugars are inhibiting to this enzyme activity probably by blocking the substrate binding site to form un-dissociated enzymeproduct complex. The report on metals like Hg2+ inhibition of microbial amylase and these findings support present results [23,24]. The Mn2+ and Ca2+ ions augmented the enzyme activity possibly playing as the co-factors of this enzyme. The result demonstrated that Mn2+ and Ca2+ enhanced (70%) the enzyme activity. Such divalent ions stimulate the enzyme activity by forming a link bridge between enzyme and substrate combining with both and so holding the substrate and the active site of the enzyme at their proper location [25]. The amylase from MRS6 is remaining same in the presence of EDTA. It is found that mercaptoethanol that act as a reducing agent, inhibit enzyme activity. SDS, tween, and triton-X are stimulating the enzyme activity about 20% of the original activity. SDS was found to be strong inhibitor as in the case of Bacillus thermoleovorans causing almost complete inhibition of enzyme activity [26]. The cause of strong inhibition by SDS could be due to the local conformation changes in the active site of the enzyme molecule that results in inhibition, partial reversible unfolding, and subsequent inactivation. The polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis showing the enzyme activity in gel corresponds to the commassie stained band and the protein marker (left most, Figure 5). This enzyme is calculated to have molecular weight ~55 kDa. Beside high amylolytic activity, this strain also apparent adequate cellulolytic, lipolytic, gelatinase and nitrate reductase activities which may be exploited for various commercial purpose and environmental issues. In SSF (solid state fermentation), the selection of a suitable solid substrate for a fermentation process is a critical factor and thus involves the screening of a number of agro-industrial materials for microbial growth and product formation [27]. In the present studies WB (wheat bran) and RH (rice husk) were used for growth and amylase production by the MRS6. The results were shown in Figure 4 that the substrates supported growth and enzyme formation by the culture. A high amylase activity was obtained in a medium containing WB alone as the substrate than RH. It was reported that WB was found to be the best substrate and suitable for necessary manipulation [28]. Widespread suitability of WB may be due to the presence of sufficient nutrients and its ability to remain loose even in moist conditions thus providing a large surface area [29].

Therefore, according to the findings it should be noted that the amylase producing MRS6 strains might be called halophilic because the halophilic enzymes are usually inactive when the NaCl concentration is less than 2 M. Mader et al. [30] and Perez-Pomares et al. [31] showed that the optimum salt concentration for amylase production of Haloferax mediterranei was 3 M NaCl. Therefore, this halophilic stability and adaptation of halothermophilic strains with capability to produce amylase suggested that, these strains could be a good choice for some biotechnological application.


It is evident from the above study that; this amylase has the requisite properties of significant industrial importance. Amylase that is stable at high alkaline conditions and high salt is rare. In the present study Bacillus sp. MRS6, which produces inducible, extracellular, alkalophilic amylase stable in high salt operation industry, makes it ideally suited for industrially importance. However, further investigation is required to ascertain the molecular characteristics, kinetic properties and application to access the true potential of this microbial amylase.


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