Journal of Food Quality

Journal of Food Quality / 2021 / Article
Special Issue

Bioactive Food Components and their Chronic Diseases Prevention Effects 2021

View this Special Issue

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2021 |Article ID 6110743 | https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6110743

Weimin Liu, Weiwei Yang, Juan Wu, Yu Cheng, Zhencheng Wei, Tao Wang, Kwame Attafuah Ampofo, Haile Ma, Fengjie Cui, Xiaoming Yang, Jingkun Yan, Liuqing Yang, Hao Zhang, "ARTP Mutagenesis to Improve Mycelial Polysaccharide Production of Grifola frondosa Using a Mixture of Wheat Bran and Rice Bran as Substrate", Journal of Food Quality, vol. 2021, Article ID 6110743, 11 pages, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1155/2021/6110743

ARTP Mutagenesis to Improve Mycelial Polysaccharide Production of Grifola frondosa Using a Mixture of Wheat Bran and Rice Bran as Substrate

Academic Editor: Biao Yuan
Received06 Apr 2021
Accepted22 May 2021
Published04 Jun 2021

Abstract

Mycelial polysaccharides from Grifola frondosa have shown potential for the prevention of chronic diseases. Atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP) technology was used to enhance the ability of G. frondosa to efficiently utilize a mixture of rice bran and wheat bran in the production of mycelial polysaccharides. The ARTP-mutant G. frondosa GFA2 had an improved growth rate of 6.0 mm/d and polysaccharide yield of 2.65 g/L and showed stable genetic characteristics. Uniform design experiments showed that polysaccharide yield could be increased to 5.90 g/L using the optimized conditions of 10.0 g/L rice bran and 110.0 g/L wheat bran while omitting KH2PO4 and MgSO4·7H2O. Gas chromatography demonstrated that GFA2 polysaccharides were composed of the monosaccharides rhamnose, arabinose, fucose, xylose, mannose, glucose, and galactose. This study provides an effective strategy for improving polysaccharide production in edible fungi while proposing the added-value utilization of rice and wheat brans.

1. Introduction

Grifola frondosa (G. frondosa) is a widely used medicinal and edible fungus in China, Japan, and Korea, having good texture, delicious taste, and excellent aroma [1]. Over the past three decades, many studies have shown that G. frondosa’s main functional components are polysaccharides. It has potential applications in the prevention of chronic diseases due to its antioxidative [2], immunoregulation [3, 4], antitumor [5, 6], antivirus [7], and blood glucose and lipid regulating bioactivities [8]. The polysaccharides from different sources and extraction processes might display different structures. It could result in the polysaccharides varying in the biological activities significantly. G. frondosa polysaccharides can be obtained from submerged culture broth or cultivated fruiting bodies. For example, the mycelial polysaccharides extracted by Zhao et al. from G. frondosa submerged culture could block EV71 virus replication and has certain antiviral activity [9]. Guo et al. extracted polysaccharides from G. frondosa fruiting body that could be used as a potential functional food component for the prevention and treatment of hyperglycemia and hyperlipidemia [10]. Generally, the cultivation of G. frondosa fruiting bodies takes several months using composts or lignocellulosic wastes such as straw or wood. Submerged culturing has the advantages of a shorter cultivation period and consistent quality of the product. Moreover, agricultural by-products such as rice and wheat brans can be used as the substrate for this fungal fermentation.

Rice and wheat are the most important grains in China, with annual yields of 206 million and 100 million tons, respectively. After processing, 16 million tons of rice bran and 20 million tons of wheat bran are produced per year as primary by-products and are mainly used as feed, fermentation additives, or for extracting usable components. However, their overall utilization rate is below 20% [11, 12]. Rice bran contains carbohydrates (18–23%), proteins (16–20%), and other valuable components such as dietary fiber (20–35%) [13]. Wheat bran is rich in proteins (12–18%) and carbohydrates (45–65%). [14]. The proteins in rice and wheat brans have been thoroughly investigated [15, 16]. For example, rice bran protein extracted with alkali by Han et al. had a pepsin digestibility of 89.8%, while its true digestibility (94.8%) was significantly higher than soy protein, rice endosperm protein, and whey protein [17]. Recently, various studies have shown that rice and wheat brans can be used as carbon and nitrogen sources for microorganisms [1820]. This increases the value of the bran and reduces wastage of agricultural resources.

G. frondosa strains show significant differences in their production of biomass, mycelial polysaccharides, and other metabolites. For instance, Quan et al. [21] screened a G. frondosa strain by the protoplast ultraviolet method and achieved a biomass yield of 11.5 g/L and intracellular polysaccharide yield of 0.78 g/L after 7 days of fermentation. Liu [22] used ultraviolet and microwave irradiation to obtain two G. frondosa mutants with improved fermentation performance using rice bran and wheat bran as substrates. However, G. frondosa strains with high fermentation performance using rice and wheat brans need to be continually improved. Recently, a new microbial mutation technique has been developed: atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP) mutation. ARTP has proven to be a reliable and effective microbial breeding method with a high frequency of random mutations induced by reactive chemical species produced by the helium-based atmospheric and room temperature plasmas [23]. Compared to traditional mutation methods, ARTP can lead to the generation of multiple mutation mechanisms and types of genetic material. It has the advantages of high-throughput mutagenesis, high positive mutation rate, and good mutation stability [24]. Liu et al. [25] obtained a Crypthecodinium cohnii mutant (M7) with a volume yield of 1.02 g/L EPS and a biological yield of 0.39 g/g EPS, which are 33.9% and 85.4% higher than the native microalgae, respectively. The T31 mutant of Candida tropicalis yeast bred by ARTP showed a 22% increase in xylitol yield (0.61 g/g) [26]. Zhuang et al. [27] used the Phaffia rhodozyma mutant Y1 obtained by ARTP to hydrolyze bagasse for 96 h, achieving biomass and carotenoid concentrations of 12.65 g/L and 88.57 mg/L, respectively. There have been few reports on the use of ARTP to improve the fermentation performance of G. frondosa.

This study, therefore, focused on (i) using ARTP to produce a new G. frondosa mutant strain which could use rice and wheat brans to produce high-yield mycelial polysaccharides, (ii) optimizing the cultivation conditions to maximize production of mycelia and mycelial polysaccharides by this ARTP-mutated strain, and (iii) analyzing the components of the mycelial polysaccharides before and after mutation of G. frondosa.

2. Materials and Methods

2.1. Materials

Rice bran was purchased from Zhenjiang Sanshan Rice Factory Co., Ltd. and wheat bran from Zhenjiang Fuhua Flour Co., Ltd. (Zhenjiang, Jiangsu, China). The brans were hot-air-dried, ground to 60 mesh, and stored at 4°C for further investigation.

2.2. Fungal Strain and Media

G. frondosa ZJQYLIU2017 was isolated from G. frondosa fruiting body (Qinghui151, national certification of edible fungi variety for cultivation and food) from Qingyuan Scientific Research Center of Edible Fungi, Lishui, Zhejiang, China.

Culture media were prepared as follows: potato dextrose agar medium (PDA, g/L) contained potato 200, glucose 20, peptone 5, KH2PO4 1.5, MgSO4·7H2O 0.75, and agar 20; potato dextrose medium (PD, g/L) consisted of potato 200, glucose 20, peptone 5, KH2PO4 1.5, and MgSO4·7H2O 0.75; screening plate medium (g/L) contained rice bran 20, wheat bran 30, KH2PO4 1.5, MgSO4·7H2O 0.75, and agar 20; and screening fermentation medium (g/L) included rice bran 40, wheat bran 60, KH2PO4 1.5, and MgSO4·7H2O 0.75.

2.3. ARTP Mutagenesis

The parent strain G. frondosa ZJQYLIU2017 was incubated on PDA plates, brushed with 10 mL of sterile normal saline to produce a liquid suspension, then diluted for ARTP mutagenesis. With pure helium as the working gas, the parameters of the ARTP mutation instrument (ARTP-IIS; Wuxi Yuanqing Tianmu Biotechnology Co., Ltd., Jiangsu, China) were 120 W radio frequency power input, 10 L/min gas flow, and 2 mm irradiation distance [28]. Suspension samples (20 μL) were exposed to the ARTP plasma jet for 0 to 130 s, spread on screening media plates, and incubated for 15 days at 23°C, observing colony growth (Figure 1). Lethality was calculated under various treatment times according to the following equation:

Surviving ARTP-mutated strains were inoculated onto screening media to compare their colony morphologies and sizes. Eleven positive mutants with high growth rate were identified and transferred to screening medium plates to determine their growth rate. The mycelia were inoculated into PD medium to obtain a seed solution of G. frondosa. This seed solution was then inoculated (10% v/v) into fermentation media at 23°C and 150 rpm for 10 days. Samples of the fermentation broth were filtered and washed with distilled water through a 40-mesh filter to separate mycelia and residues, then dried at 50°C, ground to a powder and extracted in 90°C water for 2 h at 1 : 30 () [29]. The concentration of mycelial polysaccharides was determined by the phenol-sulfuric acid method [30].

2.4. Preparation of Crude Polysaccharide Samples

Mycelial polysaccharides were precipitated by adding four volumes of 95% ethanol to the polysaccharide extract solution, protein was removed three times with Sevag reagent (4 : 1 chloroform: n-butyl alcohol), the solution was dialyzed against distilled water in a 3500 Da molecular weight cut-off dialysis bag for 72 h, and the retained crude G. frondosa polysaccharides were freeze-dried.

2.5. Strain Identification

The parent strain G. frondosa ZJQYLIU2017 and mutant strain G. frondosa JSULIUWANG2019 (GFA2) were sequenced by Sangon Biotech Co. (Shanghai, China) via PCR amplification using an ITS primer [31]. NCBI BLAST was used for homology comparison and phylogenetic analysis was performed using Mega 7.0 software to identify the mutant.

2.6. Optimization of Fermentation Medium for Mutant GFA2

One-factor-at-a-time experiments were carried out to investigate the influence of rice bran (10, 30, 50, 70, 90, and 110 g/100 L), wheat bran (10, 30, 50, 70, 90, and 110 g/L), KH2PO4 (0, 0.5, 1, 1.5, 2, and 2.5 g/L), and MgSO4·7H2O (0, 0.5, 1, 1.5, 2, and 2.5 g/L) on the G. frondosa mycelial biomass and polysaccharides. A seed solution of 10% (v/v) was inoculated into 100 mL fermentation media (250 mL flask) and cultured at 23°C and 150 rpm for 10 days.

The U11 (113) uniform experimental design allowed more factors and levels to be assessed in a limited number of experiments [32] and the regression equation enabled the selection of the optimum fermentation media composition based on the ratio of rice bran to wheat bran, KH2PO4, and MgSO4·7H2O.

2.7. Monosaccharide Composition Analysis

Monosaccharide composition of the freeze-dried polysaccharides was determined by gas chromatography using an Agilent 7890A (DB-5MS quartz capillary column, 30 m × 0.25 mm × 0.25 μm) with flame ionization detector. The sample derivatization procedure was based on Yan et al. [33]. Briefly, 10 mg of polysaccharide was hydrolyzed with 5.0 mL TFA (2 M) at 110°C for 8 h. Hydroxylamine hydrochloride (10 mg) and pyridine (1 mL) were heated at 90°C for 30 min, then the hydrolysate was derivatized with 1 mL acetic anhydride at 90°C for 30 min. The detection conditions were as follows: column temperature started at 120°C, rose at 5°C/min to 200°C, then at 2°C/min to 215°C, and finally 20°C/min to 270°C; inlet and detector temperatures were 250°C; the split ratio was 30 : 1; flow rates of H2, N2 and air were 35, 30 and 350 mL/min, respectively.

2.8. Fourier Transform Infrared Spectroscopy

Fourier transform infrared (FT-IR) spectra were acquired using a Bruker Vector33 FT-IR spectrophotometer in the wavelength region 4000 to 400 cm−1 [34].

2.9. Statistical Analysis

All experiments were performed in triplicate and the results expressed as mean ± standard deviation. Correlation and regression analyses were performed using Origin 9.0. Student’s t-test was used to determine significant differences between samples with considered to indicate significance (SPSS 22.0; SPSS Inc., USA).

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Mutation of G. frondosa by ARTP

ARTP breaks DNA strands and induces mutations using high purity helium gas in a high-frequency electrical field at atmospheric pressure and room temperature [27, 35]. Figure 1 shows the dose- and time-dependent lethality, based on equation (1), induced by ARTP mutagenesis of the parent G. frondosa strain (GF0). When GF0 was treated for 10 s, about 55% of cells were killed, indicating that many cells were sensitive to the treatment. The lethality reached 89.9% at 60 s and 96.9% at 70 s. Substantial DNA damage may cause cells to initiate their SOS emergency repair mechanism. This repair process can generate various types of mismatch site, significantly raising the mutation rate [36]. Longer treatment time increases the lethality, DNA damage, and mutation rate. The positive mutation rate was the highest when lethality was 90–95% [37], so 60 s was considered to be the optimum ARTP treatment time in this study.

3.2. Screening of Mutant Strains

As an effective method to generate mutant bacterial and fungal strains with improved properties such as tolerance to growth conditions and increased production of biomass, polysaccharides, enzymes, and other components [38], ARTP was adopted to produce an improved mutant strain of G. frondosa. After ARTP mutagenesis, the parent strain GF0 and 11 mutant strains (GFA1, GFA2, …, GFA11) from large colonies were screened by culturing on screening media plates for five generations. The mycelial growth rates per generation of these 12 strains are shown in Figure 2(a). Figure 2(b) shows that the daily mycelial growth rate of GF0 was 4.93 ± 0.05 mm/d, while the mutants GFA1, GFA2, and GFA7 were 5.98 ± 0.19 mm/d, 6.00 ± 0.12 mm/d, and 5.96 ± 0.43 mm/d, which increases of 21.5%, 22.2%, and 21.1%, respectively. These mutant strains showed significant improvement in mycelia growth on rice and wheat brans media compared with GF0.

After five generations, GFA1, GFA2, and GFA7 were selected for fermentation performance testing (Figure 3). As shown in Figure 3(c), GFA1, GFA2, and GFA7 had average mycelial biomass yields of 21.81 ± 0.61 g/L, 22.26 ± 0.43 g/L, and 22.06 ± 0.23 g/L, respectively (GF0 was 20.02 ± 0.29 g/L). GFA2 had the highest mycelial polysaccharide concentration of 2.65 ± 0.02 g/L, with the parent strain GF0 having 2.43 ± 0.06 g/L. Thus, biomass and polysaccharide concentration increased by 11.2% and 9.2%, respectively, in GFA2. However, notwithstanding the increases shown in Figure 3(c), the weight-for-weight yields of polysaccharides from mutants GFA1, GFA2, and GFA7 were not significantly different from the parent strain GF0 in Figure 3(d), indicating that ARTP mutation could improve the ability to utilize wheat and rice brans, but not significantly change the synthesis of mycelial polysaccharides. Nevertheless, GFA2 was the most efficient strain to use with rice and wheat brans for G. frondosa polysaccharide production.

The growth and fermentation performances of the mutant strains were investigated by culturing for ten generations, including five generations on screening plate media and five on screening fermentation media to measure fermentation performance. GFA1 had the lowest biomass production, 21.81 g/L (Figure 3), and the growth rate of GFA7 decreased significantly from 6.04 mm/d to 5.71 mm/d by the 5th generation () (Figure 2), whereas GFA2 was genetically stable () and its bran utilization rate was higher than the parent strain. Hence, GFA2 was selected as the preferred polysaccharide-producing strain for subsequent studies.

3.3. DNA Sequence Analysis of the GFA2

Partial sequencing of the internal transcribed spacers and the 5.8S gene of the parent G. frondosa strain ZJQYLIU2017 (NCBI accession no. MT830899) and mutant strain G. frondosa JSULIUWANG19 (NCBI accession no. MT830900) were uploaded to the NCBI database. GFA2 (G. frondosa JSULIUWANG19) was identified by partial sequence analysis and a neighbor-joining phylogenetic tree was constructed to compare strains. The phylogenetic tree (Figure 4) demonstrates the very close genetic relationship between GFA2 and the parent strain.

3.4. Optimization of the GFA2 Fermentation Medium

Rice and wheat brans were the main carbon and nitrogen sources in the submerged fermentation media for the GFA2 strain. Figure 5(a) shows the influence of rice bran on the production of mycelial biomass and polysaccharide concentration. Biomass reached a maximum of 21.08 g/L when rice bran increased to 90 g/L but decreased to 19.58 g/L at higher bran concentrations. Mycelial polysaccharide concentration rose from 0.55 ± 0.02 g/L (rice bran concentration 10 g/L) to a maximum of 3.51 ± 0.07 g/L (rice bran 90 g/L). Wheat bran from 10 to 70 g/L gave a relatively consistent yield of mycelial biomass (Figure 5(b)), which then peaked at 21.96 g/L with 90 g/L wheat bran (while polysaccharide concentration peaked at 4.00 ± 0.17 g/L). Low bran concentrations provided insufficient substrate, leading to a low yield of mycelia.

Appropriate concentrations of macromineral elements are essential for substrate utilization by fungi [39]. Concentrations of mycelial biomass and polysaccharides peaked at 19.83 ± 0.88 g/L and 2.18 ± 0.03 g/L, respectively, when KH2PO4 was 1.0 g/L (Figure 5(c)). Notably, as MgSO4·7H2O increased, biomass concentrations fell, in contrast to mycelial polysaccharide concentrations (Figure 5(d)) which reached 4.01 ± 0.10 g/L when MgSO4·7H2O was 0.5 g/L. K+ and Mg2+ regulate cellular osmotic pressure and influence the metabolic processes of mycelial growth. Moreover, Mg2+, as an enzyme cofactor, affects the activities of many intracellular and extracellular enzymes, thus impacting the synthesis of polysaccharides in mycelia and their ability to degrade substrates. In agreement with the current study, Mg2+ has been reported to increase the mycelial growth of Ganoderma lucidum cau5501 [40]. It is notable that high concentrations of KH2PO4 and MgSO4·7H2O suppressed mycelial growth and polysaccharide accumulation. Yuan et al. [41] also reported that when KH2PO4 exceeded its optimum concentration of 5.0 g/L, cell growth slowed, and inulinase activity was inhibited.

The results of uniform experiments on biomass and mycelial polysaccharides are shown in Table 1. SPSS was used to analyze the linear regression of rice: wheat bran ratio (x1), KH2PO4 (x2), and MgSO4·7H2O (x3) against mycelial biomass (Y1) and mycelial polysaccharides (Y2):


RunsFactorsBiomass Y1 (g/L)Mycelial polysaccharides Y2 (g/L)
1x12x23x3

12.272722.2521.61 ± 0.573.38 ± 0.17
29.9090.25218.33 ± 0.442.39 ± 0.13
31.18180.50.518.38 ± 1.162.42 ± 0.09
46.63631.252.520.76 ± 0.352.15 ± 0.12
55.54540117.15 ± 1.381.72 ± 0.20
68.81811019.40 ± 1.111.98 ± 0.06
70.09091.51.2517.71 ± 2.122.44 ± 0.13
8111.750.7522.76 ± 1.183.15 ± 0.15
93.36360.751.7521.10 ± 1.422.25 ± 0.22
107.72722.51.518.58 ± 0.741.80 ± 0.13
114.45452.250.2519.27 ± 0.912.09 ± 0.06

1x1: the ratio of rice bran to wheat bran (total amount of rice and wheat brans was 120 g/L). 2x2: the concentration of KH2PO4. 3x3: the concentration of MgSO4·7H2O.

The previous equation was the mycelial biomass model equation with the best degree of fit and strongest significance of regression equation and coefficient. The correlation coefficient ( = 0.990) and high adjusted determination coefficient ( = 0.978) show that this model is highly reliable (Table 2). Both coefficients are highly significant (). Equation (2) yields maximum mycelial biomass of 28.91 g/L when wheat bran is 16.0 g/L, rice bran is 104.0 g/L, KH2PO4 is 1.4 g/L, and MgSO4·7H2O is 1.3 g/L:


FactorCoefficient estimateStandard errort value value

x10.2990.0803.7390.013
x217.1343.2405.2880.003
x3115703.1573.6650.015
x1x1−0.0230.008−2.9760.031
x2x2−62.75613.668−4.5910.006
x3x3−44.62413.226−3.3740.020

The previous equation was the mycelial polysaccharide model equation with the best degree of fit and strongest significance of regression equation and coefficient. The correlation coefficient ( = 1.000) and high adjusted determination coefficient ( = 1.000) show that this model is extremely reliable () and fits the experimental data very well (Table 3). Equation (3) yields a maximum mycelial polysaccharide concentration of 5.90 g/L when wheat bran is 110 g/L, rice bran is 10 g/L, and KH2PO4 and MgSO4·7H2O are zero. KH2PO4 and MgSO4·7H2O had no significant effect on mycelial polysaccharide concentration, so the addition of KH2PO4 and MgSO4·7H2O was optional within the experimental value range.


FactorCoefficient estimateStandard errort value value

a602.1745.000120.4440.005
x1−131.1631.279−102.5800.006
x2−5394.10165.488−82.3680.008
x3−203.40626.490−7.6790.082
x1x110.5710.092114.5960.006
x1x2310.6703.96478.3820.008
x1x3−356.5073.769−94.6000.007
x2x219567.853230.20985.0000.007
x2x3−13258.589171.039−77.5180.008
x3x318948.745210.09190.1930.007

It must be pointed out that equations (2) and (3), which model the relationships between variables and criteria, were selected from many equations according to the principles of multiple regression modeling. This selection may differ between researchers, leading to differing interpretations of the data.

3.5. Monosaccharide Composition

After hydrolysis and derivatization, monosaccharide composition and molar ratios of the polysaccharides from GF0 and mutant GFA2 were determined by gas chromatography (Figure 6). The strains had the same monosaccharide composition (rhamnose, arabinose, fucose, xylose, mannose, glucose, and galactose) but in different molar ratios: 1.14 : 7.81 : 3.60 : 5.04 : 10.85 : 61.45 : 10.09 for GF0 polysaccharides and 1.65 : 9.73 : 6.24 : 6.75 : 13.71 : 48.04 : 13.89 for GFA2 polysaccharides. G. frondosa mycelial polysaccharides obtained by fermentation were heteropolysaccharides and glucose was the main monosaccharide.

3.6. FT-IR Analysis

The bonds and functional groups of the mutant and parent strain polysaccharides were analyzed by FT-IR spectroscopy (Figure 7). Stretching vibration of O-H caused a wide, strong band around 3397 cm−1, while the weak band near 2927 cm−1 was ascribed to C-H stretching vibrations [42]. Absorption around 1654 cm−1 was associated with water [43]. The band in the polysaccharide fingerprint region 1400–1000 cm−1 was attributed to tensile vibrations of C-C, C=O, C-O-H, and C-O-C groups. The existence of these characteristic peaks confirmed this component as a polysaccharide. The peaks at approximately 1079 cm−1 and 1025 cm−1 were due to C-O-C glycosidic bond vibrations, which indicated the presence of pyranose monomers [44]. The small absorption peaks at 910 cm−1 and 844 cm−1 were assigned to β-glycosidic and α-glycosidic bonds in the polysaccharides [45]. The main absorption bands were similar in GF0 polysaccharides and GFA2 polysaccharides, indicating the same basic structures, with only a few differing peaks.

4. Conclusions

A mutant strain of G. frondosa (GFA2) exhibiting stable growth and fermentation performance was induced by ARTP and showed improved mycelial growth rate (6.0 mm/d) and polysaccharide production (2.65 g/L). Uniform design experiments optimized the culture conditions and maximized the mycelial biomass (28.91 g/L) and polysaccharide production (5.90 g/L). The mycelial polysaccharides from the parent and mutated strains had the same monosaccharide composition (rhamnose, arabinose, fucose, xylose, mannose, glucose, and galactose) at different molar ratios. Ongoing experiments are elucidating the detailed mechanisms of mycelial biomass and polysaccharide synthesis in G. frondosa by analyzing their related transcriptional reactions. The effects and mechanisms of G. frondosa polysaccharides in the prevention of chronic diseases are worthy of further study.

Data Availability

The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.

Ethical Approval

This article does not contain any studies with human participants or animals performed by any of the authors.

Conflicts of Interest

All authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest.

Authors’ Contributions

W. M. Liu conceived the study, participated in its design and coordination, and reviewed the manuscript. W. W. Yang analyzed results and drafted the manuscript. Y. Cheng and J. Wu revised the manuscript. T. Wang performed experiments and analyzed results. Z. C. Wei, H. L. Ma, L. Q. Yang, and F. J. Cui were responsible for the project. F. J. Cui, X. M. Yang, and J. K. Yan revised the manuscript. K. A. Ampofo and, Hao Zhang performed partial experiments. All authors read and approved the manuscript.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by funding from China National Key R&D Projects (2017YFD0401105), National Natural Science Foundation of China (NSFC31101269 and NSFC31771961), Modern Agricultural Industry Technology System of Jiangsu Province (2017-2020), and Priority Academic Program Development of Jiangsu Higher Education Institutions (PAPD). The authors would like to express their gratitude to EditSprings (https://www.editsprings.com/) for the expert linguistic services provided.

References

  1. A. Klaus, M. Kozarski, J. Vunduk et al., “Biological potential of extracts of the wild edible Basidiomycete mushroom Grifola frondosa,” Food Research International, vol. 67, pp. 272–283, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  2. G.-T. Chen, X.-M. Ma, S.-T. Liu, Y.-L. Liao, and G.-Q. Zhao, “Isolation, purification and antioxidant activities of polysaccharides from Grifola frondosa,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 89, no. 1, pp. 61–66, 2012. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  3. Q. Li, F. Zhang, G. Chen et al., “Purification, characterization and immunomodulatory activity of a novel polysaccharide from Grifola frondosa,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 111, pp. 1293–1303, 2018. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  4. M. Meng, D. Cheng, L. Han, Y. Chen, and C. Wang, “Isolation, purification, structural analysis and immunostimulatory activity of water-soluble polysaccharides from Grifola frondosa fruiting body,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 157, pp. 1134–1143, 2017. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  5. J. Yu, H.-Y. Ji, C. Liu, and A.-J. Liu, “The structural characteristics of an acid-soluble polysaccharide from Grifola frondosa and its antitumor effects on H22-bearing mice,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 158, pp. 1288–1298, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  6. H. Y. Ji, J. Yu, and A. J. Liu, “Structural characterization of a low molecular weight polysaccharide from Grifola frondosa and its antitumor activity in H22 tumor-bearing mice,” Journal of Functional Foods, vol. 61, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  7. C.-Q. Gu, J.-W. Li, F. Chao, M. Jin, X.-W. Wang, and Z.-Q. Shen, “Isolation, identification and function of a novel anti-HSV-1 protein from Grifola frondosa,” Antiviral Research, vol. 75, no. 3, pp. 250–257, 2007. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  8. Y. Chen, D. Liu, D. Wang et al., “Hypoglycemic activity and gut microbiota regulation of a novel polysaccharide from Grifola frondosa in type 2 diabetic mice,” Food and Chemical Toxicology, vol. 126, pp. 295–302, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  9. C. Zhao, L. Gao, C. Wang, B. Liu, Y. Jin, and Z. Xing, “Structural characterization and antiviral activity of a novel heteropolysaccharide isolated from Grifola frondosa against enterovirus 71,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 144, pp. 382–389, 2016. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  10. W.-L. Guo, J.-C. Deng, Y.-Y. Pan et al., “Hypoglycemic and hypolipidemic activities of Grifola frondosa polysaccharides and their relationships with the modulation of intestinal microflora in diabetic mice induced by high-fat diet and streptozotocin,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 153, pp. 1231–1240, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  11. E. Arte, C. G. Rizzello, M. Verni, E. Nordlund, K. Katina, and R. Coda, “Impact of enzymatic and microbial bioprocessing on protein modification and nutritional properties of wheat bran,” Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, vol. 63, no. 39, pp. 8685–8693, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  12. H. S. Kim, E. J. Lee, S.-T. Lim, and J.-A. Han, “Self-enhancement of GABA in rice bran using various stress treatments,” Food Chemistry, vol. 172, pp. 657–662, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  13. L. X. Li, S. Li, X. F. Wang, and P. Huang, “Discussion on physicochemical properties and deep processing technology of wheat bran,” Food Process, vol. 44, pp. 20–23, 2019. View at: Google Scholar
  14. E. Arte, X. Huang, E. Nordlund, and K. Katina, “Biochemical characterization and technofunctional properties of bioprocessed wheat bran protein isolates,” Food Chemistry, vol. 289, pp. 103–111, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  15. E. P. Ryan, A. L. Heuberger, T. L. Weir, B. Barnett, C. D. Broeckling, and J. E. Prenni, “Rice bran fermented with Saccharomyces boulardii generates novel metabolite profiles with bioactivity,” Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, vol. 59, no. 5, pp. 1862–1870, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  16. H.-J. Zhang, H. Zhang, L. Wang, and X.-N. Guo, “Preparation and functional properties of rice bran proteins from heat-stabilized defatted rice bran,” Food Research International, vol. 47, no. 2, pp. 359–363, 2012. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  17. S.-W. Han, K.-M. Chee, and S.-J. Cho, “Nutritional quality of rice bran protein in comparison to animal and vegetable protein,” Food Chemistry, vol. 172, pp. 766–769, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  18. S. Nagar, A. Mittal, D. Kumar, L. Kumar, R. C. Kuhad, and V. K. Gupta, “Hyper production of alkali stable xylanase in lesser duration by Bacillus pumilus SV-85S using wheat bran under solid state fermentation,” New Biotechnology, vol. 28, no. 6, pp. 581–587, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  19. H. Demir and C. Tari, “Bioconversion of wheat bran for polygalacturonase production by Aspergillus sojae in tray type solid-state fermentation,” International Biodeterioration & Biodegradation, vol. 106, pp. 60–66, 2016. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  20. W. M. Liu and Z. W. Yu, “Study on the kinetic model of Ganoderma lucidum liquid fermentation in rice bran and wheat bran substrate,” Food Industry Science Technology, vol. 41, no. 15, pp. 113–118, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  21. W. F. Quan, H. H. Zheng, and G. J. Liu, “Study on mutagenesis and breeding of high-yielding strains of Grifola frondosa polysaccharide,” Edible Fungus, vol. 39, pp. 31–35, 2017. View at: Google Scholar
  22. W. M. Liu, Study on mutation of Grifola frondosa and liquid fermentation of new strain with rice bran and wheat bran added without or with selenium, Jiangsu University, Zhenjiang, China, 2015, Doctoral Dissertation.
  23. Y. Lu, L. Wang, K. Ma et al., “Characteristics of hydrogen production of an Enterobacter aerogenes mutant generated by a new atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP),” Biochemical Engineering Journal, vol. 55, no. 1, pp. 17–22, 2011. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  24. X. Zhang, X.-F. Zhang, H.-P. Li et al., “Atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP) as a new powerful mutagenesis tool,” Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology, vol. 98, no. 12, pp. 5387–5396, 2014. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  25. B. Liu, Z. Sun, X. Ma et al., “Mutation breeding of extracellular polysaccharide-producing microalga Crypthecodinium cohnii by a novel mutagenesis with atmospheric and room temperature plasma,” International Journal of Molecular Sciences, vol. 16, no. 4, pp. 8201–8212, 2015. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  26. C. Zhang, J. Qin, Y. Dai, W. Mu, and T. Zhang, “Atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP) mutagenesis enables xylitol over-production with yeast Candida tropicalis,” Journal of Biotechnology, vol. 296, pp. 7–13, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  27. Y. Zhuang, G.-L. Jiang, and M.-J. Zhu, “Atmospheric and room temperature plasma mutagenesis and astaxanthin production from sugarcane bagasse hydrolysate by Phaffia rhodozyma mutant Y1,” Process Biochemistry, vol. 91, pp. 330–338, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  28. L.-Y. Wang, Z.-L. Huang, G. Li et al., “Novel mutation breeding method for Streptomyces avermitilisusing an atmospheric pressure glow discharge plasma,” Journal of Applied Microbiology, vol. 108, no. 3, pp. 851–858, 2010. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  29. X. Chen, H. Zhang, W. Du et al., “Comparison of different extraction methods for polysaccharides from Crataegus pinnatifida bunge,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 150, pp. 1011–1019, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  30. M. Dubois, K. A. Gilles, J. K. Hamilton, P. A. Rebers, and F. Smith, “Colorimetric method for determination of sugars and related substances,” Analytical Chemistry, vol. 28, no. 3, pp. 350–356, 1956. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  31. R. Kumari and K. Pramanik, “Improvement of multiple stress tolerance in yeast strain by sequential mutagenesis for enhanced bioethanol production,” Journal of Bioscience and Bioengineering, vol. 114, no. 6, pp. 622–629, 2012. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  32. Y. Wang and K. Fang, “Uniform mixing design,” Science China, vol. 26, pp. 1–10, 1996. View at: Google Scholar
  33. J.-K. Yan, Z.-C. Ding, X. Gao et al., “Comparative study of physicochemical properties and bioactivity of Hericium erinaceus polysaccharides at different solvent extractions,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 193, pp. 373–382, 2018. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  34. X. D. Dong, Y. Y. Feng, Y. N. Liu et al., “A novel polysaccharide from Castanea mollissima blume: preparation, characteristics and antitumor activities in vitro and in vivo,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 240, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  35. R.-S. Zou, S. Li, L.-L. Zhang et al., “Mutagenesis of Rhodobacter sphaeroides using atmospheric and room temperature plasma treatment for efficient production of coenzyme Q10,” Journal of Bioscience and Bioengineering, vol. 127, no. 6, pp. 698–702, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  36. C. Ottenheim, M. Nawrath, and J. C. Wu, “Microbial mutagenesis by atmospheric and room-temperature plasma (ARTP): the latest development,” Bioresources and Bioprocessing, vol. 5, 2018. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  37. S. Cao, X. Zhou, W. Jin et al., “Improving of lipid productivity of the oleaginous microalgae Chlorella pyrenoidosa via atmospheric and room temperature plasma (ARTP),” Bioresource Technology, vol. 244, no. Pt 2, pp. 1400–1406, 2017. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  38. R. Xin, W. Xie, Z. Xu, H. Che, Z. Zheng, and X. Yang, “Efficient extraction of chitin from shrimp waste by mutagenized strain fermentation using atmospheric and room-temperature plasma,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 155, pp. 1561–1568, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  39. S. Hafsa, B. Zainab, K. Aysha, A. Afsheen, and A. Shah, “Degradation of complex casein polymer: production and optimization of a novel serine metalloprotease from Aspergillus niger KIBGE-IB36,” Biocatalysis and Agricultural Biotechnology, vol. 21, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  40. D. Deblina, S. Raja, and B. M. Ramananda, “Optimization of inulinase production by a newly isolated strain Aspergillus flavus var. flavus by solid state fermentation of Saccharum arundinaceum,” Biocatalysis and Agricultural Biotechnology, vol. 22, 2019. View at: Google Scholar
  41. B. Yuan, X. Chi, and R. Zhang, “Optimization of exopolysaccharides production from a novel strain of Ganoderma lucidum cau5501 in submerged culture,” Brazilian Journal of Microbiology, vol. 43, no. 2, pp. 490–497, 2012. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  42. J. Y. Gu, H. H. Zhang, J. X. Zhang et al., “Optimization, characterization, rheological study and immune activities of polysaccharide from Sagittaria sagittifolia L,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 246, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  43. J. Zhang, C. Wen, J. Gu, C. Ji, Y. Duan, and H. Zhang, “Effects of subcritical water extraction microenvironment on the structure and biological activities of polysaccharides from Lentinus edodes,” International Journal of Biological Macromolecules, vol. 123, pp. 1002–1011, 2019. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  44. J. Y. Gu, H. H. Zhang, H. Yao, J. Zhou, Y. Q. Duan, and H. L. Ma, “Comparison of characterization, antioxidant and immunological activities of three polysaccharides from Sagittaria sagittifolia L,” Carbohydrate Polymers, vol. 235, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar
  45. Y.-Q. Wang, J.-X. Huang, and W.-W. Zhou, “Isolation, characterization and cytoprotective effects against UV radiation of exopolysaccharide produced from Paenibacillus polymyxa PYQ1,” Journal of Bioscience and Bioengineering, vol. 130, no. 3, pp. 283–289, 2020. View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar

Copyright © 2021 Weimin Liu et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Related articles

No related content is available yet for this article.
 PDF Download Citation Citation
 Download other formatsMore
 Order printed copiesOrder
Views233
Downloads384
Citations

Related articles

No related content is available yet for this article.

Article of the Year Award: Outstanding research contributions of 2021, as selected by our Chief Editors. Read the winning articles.