Screening and characterization of antimicrobial components of natural products using planar chromatography coupled with direct bioautography, spectroscopy and mass spectrometry: A review

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective & Background: In this review, we summarize the principle and applicability of hyphenations of planar chromatography in natural product research. Direct bioautography, the combination of planar chromatography with antimicrobial assay, is suitable for rapid, high-throughput screening of plant extracts, and can be used as a bio-monitoring system in effect-directed processes. It permits testing of separated, individual matrix components against various bacterial or fungal species. Discussion: The bioautogram (developed adsorbent layer immersed into a cell suspension) can be visualized using vital dyes or by detecting the emitted light of luminescent cells. Further characterization of active compounds, selected according to the bioautogram, can be carried out in or ex situ by spectroscopic (e.g., FTIR, FT-Raman, SERS, NMR) and/or spectrometric (MS with various ionization techniques) techniques. In the last decade, intense innovation work on planar chromatography-mass spectrometry implemented a rapid characterization of separated components by the use of a manually operated, pneumatically driven TLC-MS interface comprising an elution head or by techniques with one-step desorption and ionization that can be carried out with spray, laser or excited gas beam. The advantages of overpressured layer chromatography (OPLC) in these approaches are also demonstrated.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1874-1891
Number of pages18
JournalCurrent Organic Chemistry
Volume21
Issue number18
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jan 1 2017

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Chromatography
Biological Products
Mass spectrometry
Screening
Spectroscopy
Ionization
Plant Extracts
Adsorbents
Assays
Desorption
Suspensions
Coloring Agents
Innovation
Gases
Throughput
Nuclear magnetic resonance
Lasers
Monitoring
Testing

Keywords

  • Bio-monitoring
  • Bioassay-guided process
  • Bioluminescence
  • Direct bioautography
  • Effect-directed isolation
  • High-throughput screening
  • Planar chromatography-hyphenations
  • Planar chromatography-mass spectrometry

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Organic Chemistry

Cite this

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abstract = "Objective & Background: In this review, we summarize the principle and applicability of hyphenations of planar chromatography in natural product research. Direct bioautography, the combination of planar chromatography with antimicrobial assay, is suitable for rapid, high-throughput screening of plant extracts, and can be used as a bio-monitoring system in effect-directed processes. It permits testing of separated, individual matrix components against various bacterial or fungal species. Discussion: The bioautogram (developed adsorbent layer immersed into a cell suspension) can be visualized using vital dyes or by detecting the emitted light of luminescent cells. Further characterization of active compounds, selected according to the bioautogram, can be carried out in or ex situ by spectroscopic (e.g., FTIR, FT-Raman, SERS, NMR) and/or spectrometric (MS with various ionization techniques) techniques. In the last decade, intense innovation work on planar chromatography-mass spectrometry implemented a rapid characterization of separated components by the use of a manually operated, pneumatically driven TLC-MS interface comprising an elution head or by techniques with one-step desorption and ionization that can be carried out with spray, laser or excited gas beam. The advantages of overpressured layer chromatography (OPLC) in these approaches are also demonstrated.",
keywords = "Bio-monitoring, Bioassay-guided process, Bioluminescence, Direct bioautography, Effect-directed isolation, High-throughput screening, Planar chromatography-hyphenations, Planar chromatography-mass spectrometry",
author = "A. M{\'o}ricz and P. Ott",
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T1 - Screening and characterization of antimicrobial components of natural products using planar chromatography coupled with direct bioautography, spectroscopy and mass spectrometry

T2 - A review

AU - Móricz, A.

AU - Ott, P.

PY - 2017/1/1

Y1 - 2017/1/1

N2 - Objective & Background: In this review, we summarize the principle and applicability of hyphenations of planar chromatography in natural product research. Direct bioautography, the combination of planar chromatography with antimicrobial assay, is suitable for rapid, high-throughput screening of plant extracts, and can be used as a bio-monitoring system in effect-directed processes. It permits testing of separated, individual matrix components against various bacterial or fungal species. Discussion: The bioautogram (developed adsorbent layer immersed into a cell suspension) can be visualized using vital dyes or by detecting the emitted light of luminescent cells. Further characterization of active compounds, selected according to the bioautogram, can be carried out in or ex situ by spectroscopic (e.g., FTIR, FT-Raman, SERS, NMR) and/or spectrometric (MS with various ionization techniques) techniques. In the last decade, intense innovation work on planar chromatography-mass spectrometry implemented a rapid characterization of separated components by the use of a manually operated, pneumatically driven TLC-MS interface comprising an elution head or by techniques with one-step desorption and ionization that can be carried out with spray, laser or excited gas beam. The advantages of overpressured layer chromatography (OPLC) in these approaches are also demonstrated.

AB - Objective & Background: In this review, we summarize the principle and applicability of hyphenations of planar chromatography in natural product research. Direct bioautography, the combination of planar chromatography with antimicrobial assay, is suitable for rapid, high-throughput screening of plant extracts, and can be used as a bio-monitoring system in effect-directed processes. It permits testing of separated, individual matrix components against various bacterial or fungal species. Discussion: The bioautogram (developed adsorbent layer immersed into a cell suspension) can be visualized using vital dyes or by detecting the emitted light of luminescent cells. Further characterization of active compounds, selected according to the bioautogram, can be carried out in or ex situ by spectroscopic (e.g., FTIR, FT-Raman, SERS, NMR) and/or spectrometric (MS with various ionization techniques) techniques. In the last decade, intense innovation work on planar chromatography-mass spectrometry implemented a rapid characterization of separated components by the use of a manually operated, pneumatically driven TLC-MS interface comprising an elution head or by techniques with one-step desorption and ionization that can be carried out with spray, laser or excited gas beam. The advantages of overpressured layer chromatography (OPLC) in these approaches are also demonstrated.

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KW - Planar chromatography-mass spectrometry

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