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Mar. Drugs 2016, 14(8), 156;

An Unusual Conformational Isomer of Verrucosidin Backbone from a Hydrothermal Vent Fungus, Penicillium sp. Y-50-10
Ocean College, Zhejiang University, Hangzhou 310058, China
Department of Oceanography, National Sun Yat-sen University, Kaohsiung 80424, Taiwan
State Key Laboratory of Bioreactor Engineering, East China University of Science and Technology, Shanghai 200237, China
Author to whom correspondence should be addressed.
Academic Editor: Russell Kerr
Received: 5 July 2016 / Accepted: 15 August 2016 / Published: 18 August 2016


A new verrucosidin derivative, methyl isoverrucosidinol (1), was isolated from the marine fungus Penicillium sp. Y-50-10, dwelling in sulfur rich sediment in the Kueishantao hydrothermal vents off Taiwan. The structure was established by spectroscopic means including HRMS and 2D-NMR spectroscopic analysis. The absolute configuration was defined mainly by comparison of quantum chemical TDDFT calculated and experimental ECD spectra. Among hitherto known compounds with a verrucosidine backbone isolated from natural resource, compound 1 represents the first example of a new conformational isomer of its skeleton, exhibiting antibiotic activity against Bacillus subtilis with MIC value 32 μg/mL.
marine fungus; Penicillium sp.; verrucosidin; conformational isomer; antibiotic

1. Introduction

Marine microorganisms have been under the spotlight of scientists during the last decade due to their tremendous abilities of generating exceptional and potent natural products [1,2]. In comparison to terrestrial environments, extreme marine environments bearing unique physico-chemical parameters such as high temperature, pressure, salinity or a deprivation from nutrition and dissolved oxygen gave rise to novel biologically active metabolites which can be further developed for the benefits of humanity [3]. It was proven that marine fungi can produce an assortment of secondary metabolites, protecting them from predators as well as acting as effective ways of communication between species [4,5]. As a consequence, these adaptation strategies which enable the production of distinctive compounds with new chemical structures can exhibit substantial bioactivities against pathogens [6].
Verrucosidin, isolated from Penicillium verrucosum var. cyclopium [7,8,9,10], was regarded as a powerful neurotoxin (LD50 in mice, 4 mg/kg, i.p.). It is considered as a down-regulator of the grp78 gene leading to selective cell death under low glucose levels [11]. In this study, an unusual conformational isomer of verrucosidin backbone, methyl isoverrucosidinol (1) (Figure 1), was isolated from the fermentation of the hydrothermal vent fungi, Penicillium sp. Y-50-10. This paper describes the isolation, structure elucidation as well as the bioactivity of the isolated compound from that particular hydrothermal vent fungus.

2. Results

The MeOH extracts of the mycelia and the EtOAc extracts of broth were subjected to repeated column chromatography to purify compound 1.
Methyl isoverrucosidinol (1) was obtained as light yellow oil. The molecular formula C25H36O7 was determined by analysis of the HR-TOF-MS data (Figure S8). The formula was supported by the 13C-NMR data, which indicated 11 degrees of unsaturation. The NMR data (Table 1, Figures S1–S7) of compound 1 were similar to those of α-pyrone-type polyketides, verrucosidinols analogues [12,13]. These molecules contain two distinct domains, a dicyclic 3,6-dioxabicyclo[3.1.0]hexane and a α-pyrone ring, connected by a olefinic chain [12,13]. The 13C NMR spectrum showed the presence of eight signals for the α-pyrone ring domain including a 2H-pyran-2-one basic skeleton and two methyls and a methoxyl, and seven signals for dicyclic fused rings including a 3,6-dioxabicyclo[3.1.0]hexane skeleton and three methys, with the remaining nine resonances corresponding to an olefinic chain moiety. Fungal derived α-pyrone-type polyketides comprise mainly of two groups, verrucosidinol analogues [12,13] and aurovertin analogues [14]. The main difference between these two skeletons lies at three methyls on the olefinic chain for the verrucosidinol skeleton, whereas the olefinic chain in aurovertin skeleton possesses no methyl group. When compared to the NMR data of the polyketide verrucosidinol [12,13], compound 1 showed similar chemical shifts of the two main substructural domains. The presence of the characteristic 13C NMR methyl signals at δC 22.1, 13.3 and 17.6 on the olefinic chain ruled out the possibility of the presence of the aurovertin skeleton. However, according to the NMR data, the substructure of the olefinic chain was less similar to verrucosidinol. In order to elucidate the planar structure of the new compound, detailed 1 D and 2 D NMR experiments were carried out. The 13C NMR chemical shifts of five downfield signals C-1 (δC 166.0), C-2 (δC 109.4), C-3 (δC 170.4), C-4 (δC 112.3) and C-5 (δC 160.5) were in close agreement to those for an α-pyrone unit. The quartet methine protons of H-15 (δH 4.05, J = 6.8 Hz), the doublet methyl protons of H-23 (δH 1.18, J = 6.8 Hz), and the 1H–1H COSY signal (Figure 2) between them suggested a connection between C-15 and C-23. The correlations from the methyl protons of H-23 to C-14 (δC 67.4) and C-15 (δC 76.9), from the methine proton of H-15 (δH 4.05) to C-12 (δC 80.0) and C-13 (δC 67.3), from the methyl protons of H-22 (δH 1.47) to C-14 and C-15, from the methine proton H-13 (δH 3.55) to C-12, thereby establishing the existence of a tetrahydrofuran ring moiety in 1. The HMBC correlations from the methyl protons of H-18 (δH 1.45) to C-6 (δC 78.7) and C-5 (δC 160.5), from the methine proton of H-7 (δH 3.91) to C-6, C-8 (δC 132.7), C-18 (δC 22.1) and C-19 (δC 13.3), from the methyl protons H-19 (δH 1.79) to C-8, from the methine proton H-9 (δH 5.77) to C-7, C-19, and C-11 (δC 132.0), from the methyl protons H-20 (δH 1.89) to C-10 (δC 135.1), from the methine proton of H-11 (δH 5.45) to C-20 (δC 17.6), C-12 (δC 80.0) and C-13 (δC 67.3), from the methyl protons H-21 (δH 1.37) to C-12 completed the assignment of a heptadiene moiety. The 1H–1H COSY revealed correlations from H-9 to H-19, from H-9 to H-20 and from H-20 to H-11, which confirmed this deduction. The methoxy group was deduced to be attached to C-7, which was inferred from the cross peak between H-25 (δH 3.25) and C-7 in the HMBC spectrum of 1 (Figure 2). The HMBC correlations from methine proton of H-7 to C-5 and from the methyl protons H-18 to C-5 revealed linkage between the heptadiene moiety and the α-pyrone moiety. The long range correlation cross peak from the methine proton H-11 to C-12 and C-13 connected the heptadiene moiety and the tetrahydrofuran ring moiety. From the above analysis, the planar structure of 1 was elucidated as a methylated derivative of verrucosidinol drawn in Figure 1. The geometry of C8=C9 and C10=C11 were confirmed to be E by the analysis of NOE observation. The NOESY enhancements between H-11 and H-13, H-13 and H-22, and H-11 and H-23 supported the orientations of these groups in tetrahydrofuran ring (Figure 2), showing the same results as verrucosidinol in literature [12,13]. The NOESY enhancements between H-7 and H-17, H-18, H-9, and the weak enhancement between H-18 and H-9 determined their steric configuration respectively as shown in Figure 2. Since the rotation of C-7 was hindered by the contact of pyran-2-one and the OH or OMe at C-7, the relative configuration of C-7 was achieved with NOESY experiments by Lixin Zhang’s groups [12]. The results in this study confirmed the relative configuration of C-7 (Figure 2).
However, key NOESY enhancements between H-9 and Me-20, H-11 and Me-19, allowed the assignment of a new conformational isomerization between double bond C8=C9 and C10=C11. This is the first example of discovering such an unusual conformational isomer of verrucosidin skeleton.
How is the new conformation of C8=C9–C10=C11 immobilized? Although these two isomers have a same C=C–C=C architecture, there exists a basic difference, which is the steric location of Me-19 and Me-20.
It is known that the methyl group is not bulky enough to suppress the rotation of the single bond in the olefin chain. However, the principal barriers to rotation about the olefin chain in compound 1 are the substituent bulky ring system attached on each side of the C8=C9–C10=C11, which formed a U shape of molecule (Figure 2). Obviously, close contacts occur with two ring systems of 2H-pyran-2-one and dicyclic fused 3,6-dioxabicyclo[3.1.0]hexane, preventing the free rotation. The structures, therefore, fall into two classes: those in which the Me-19, Me-20 are on one side and those which are on different side. As far as the steric effect on rotation is concerned, the close contacts make the existence of two isomers and make it extremely unlikely that two isomers transform in ordinary condition.
In order to confirm the stability of the conformation, rotation barrier was calculated by Gaussian 09 scan program. 13 different transition states were calculated by different dihedrals between C8=C9 and C10=C11 from −166° to 80°. Configuration optimizations were done by employing density functional theory (DFT) B3LYP method (Tables S1 and S2). Same combined basis set was used, in which C, H and O atoms were described by 6-31+G(d,p) basis set. Frequency analysis was done at the same level of theory to verify that these optimized structures are real minima on the potential energy surface. The calculated results were elucidated as drawn in Figure 3. It was shown that two low-lying isomers are normal verrucosidin skeleton (0 kJ/mol) and compound 1 (10 kJ/mol), the high rotation barrier of at least 68 kJ/mol between two low-lying isomers prove that two conformational isomers could not transform spontaneously under room temperature (Figure 3). The remaining isomers are either kinetically unstable with low barriers or energetically very high lying.
The absolute configurations of 1 were determined by simulation of the ECD spectrum. The minimum energy geometries of two conformers were optimized using DFT at the B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) level in the gas phase by the GAUSSIAN 09. Then the ECD spectra Calculation were simulated using the time-dependent density functional theory (TDDFT) employing the B3LYP functional at the B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) level in methanol. The calculated ECD curves were drawn by using SpecDis with a σ of 0.25 eV (Figure S9). The calculated ECD spectrum for 6S,7S,12S,13S,14R,15R showed a negative Cotton effect at 250 nm and a positive Cotton effect at 300 nm which is identical to the experimental ECD spectra. Therefore, the absolute configurations of 1 were determined as 6S,7S,12S,13S,14R,15R (Figure 4). Compound 1 was named as methyl isoverrucosidinol.
In order to rule out the possibility that the methoxy originated from the methanol used in the extraction or methanol/silica in the purification, a small scale experiment was conducted. Penicillium sp. Y-50-10 was cultured under static conditions in Erlenmeyer flasks for one week. The medium was extracted with EtOAc. The EtOAc extract was evaporated and dissolved in acetonitrile. The MS result showed that compound 1 presents without methanol in the extraction, purification and measurement (Figure S10).

Biological Activity

The antibacterial activities of the isolated compound were evaluated against three terrestrial pathogenic bacteria, Escherichia coli, Staphylococcus aureus and Bacillus subtilis. Compound 1 exhibited weak antibiotic activity with MIC values of around 32 μg/mL against B. subtilis. However, the MIC values of the compound obtained against E. coli and S. aureus were greater than 64 μg/mL and thus were considered as “negligible activity”. Tetracycline was used as a positive control against E. coli, S. aureus and B. subtilis which showed MIC values of 2, 2, 1 μg/mL, respectively.

3. Materials and Methods

3.1. General Experimental Procedures

Optical rotations were measured in MeOH on a Perkin-Elmer-341 polarimeter. The IR spectra were run on a NicoletAvatar-360FT-IR spectrometer. 1H NMR (500 MHz) and 13C NMR (125 MHz) spectra were measured at 25 °C on a Bruker AVANCE DMX 500 NMR spectrometer with TMS as internal standard. CD spectra were measured on a JASCO J-715 (JASCO) spectropolarimeter. UV spectra were also recorded in MeOH on a Shimadzu UV2550. ESIMS were recorded on an Agilent 6460 Triple Quad LCMS. Prep. HPLC was performed on a ChuangXinTongHeng system equipped with a Venusil MP-C18 column (10 mm × 250 mm, Agela Technologies, Tianjin, China).

3.2. Isolation and Cultivation of the Fungal Strain

Penicillium sp. Y-50-10 was isolated from the Sulfur rich sediment, Kueishantao, Taiwan in May 2014. The fungus was cultured under static conditions at 28 °C in 500 mL Erlenmeyer flasks containing 200 mL of liquid culture medium composed of glucose (10.0 g/L), potato dextrose agar (PDA) (20.0 g/L), and seawater. After 3 weeks of cultivation, 5 L of whole broth was filtered to separate the thallus. After fermentation, the medium was extracted with EtOAc. The fungus was classified as Penicillium sp. on the basis of the ITS 18S fragment.

3.3. Extraction and Isolation

5 L of the fungal culture broth was filtered. The air-dried thallus part was extracted at room temperature with MeOH. The residues were dissolved in H2O (250 mL) and extracted with EtOAc (3 × 500 mL). The broth (5 L) was extracted with EtOAc (2 × 5 L). Both were combined and concentrated to give an organic extract (0.69 g). The extract was subjected to liquid chromatography over a silica gel column using a gradient elution of petroleum ether (PE)–EtOAc–MeOH (PE:EtOAc = 1:0, 20:1, 10:1, 5:1, 2:1, 1:1, 0:1 & MeOH) to give several fractions. Seven main fractions were obtained which was confirmed by TLC. Every fraction was dissolved in methanol and centrifuged at 12,000 rpm for 10 min. The supernatant was collected and subjected to preparative HPLC (10.0 mL/min, UV = 210 nm), using MeOH:H2O as eluent. Fraction 4 was separated by preparative HPLC (MeOH:H2O = 50:50, 10 mL/min) to afford compound 1 (1.4 mg, tR 26.0 min).

3.4. Computation Section

The geometry was optimized starting from initial conformations, with DFT calculations at the B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) level using the Gaussian09 program. Time-dependent DFT calculations were performed on the lowest-energy conformations for each configuration using 30 excited states and under the CH3OH solution. ECD spectra were generated using the program SpecDis by applying a Gaussian band shape with 0.3 eV width, from dipole-length rotational strengths [15,16].
Methyl isoverrucosidinol (1): light yellow oil; [ α ] D 20 −1.23 (c 0.1, CH3OH); UV/vis (CH3OH) λmax (logε) 200 (4.23), 232 (3.95), 297 (3.69); IR νmax 3415, 2917, 2849, 1700, 1684, 1559, 1457, 1379, 1352, and 1090 cm−1; CD (c 4.5 × 10−4 mol/L, CH3OH) λmax (Δε): 214 (−48.5), 236 (−63.5), 295 (−28.8), 340 (−0.3); 1H and 13C NMR, Table 1.; HRESIMS m/z 449.2544 [M + H]+ (calcd. for C25H37O7+, 449.2539).

3.5. Biological Assays

Antibacterial activities were evaluated by the conventional broth dilution assay [17]. Three bacterial strains, E. coli [CMCC (B) 44102], S. aureus [CMCC (B) 26003], B. subtilis [CMCC (B) 63501], were used, and tetracycline was used as positive control.

4. Conclusions

Due to the duplication in the isolation of secondary metabolites from terrestrial sources, the marine world can be considered as the sole source of novel compounds with beneficial applications in the medical sector. Among hitherto known compounds with a verrucosidine backbone found in nature, methyl isoverrucosidinol (1) represents the first example of a new conformational isomer of its skeleton. The relationship between conformation and bioactivity of natural products is worth exploring further. This study also proved that marine microorganisms, especially the ones thriving in extreme conditions have the capacities of generating new and unique natural products. Therefore, more work should be done in order to discover novel potent bioactive compounds which could further unveil the secrets of combatting infectious diseases forever.

Supplementary Materials

The following are available online at, Figure S1: 1H NMR in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S2: 13C NMR in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S3: DEPT in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S4: COSY in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S5: HMQC in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S6: HMBC in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S7: NOESY in CD3OD for compound 1, Figure S8: HRESIMS for compound 1, Figure S9: B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) calculated ECD data for conformations of compound 1, Figure S10: MS data (TIC and XIC [M + H]+ 449 Da) for acetonitrile dissolved Penicillium sp. Y-50-10 extract, Table S1: Gibbs Free Energy (Hartree/Particle) of compound 1, Table S2: Total Energy (Hartree/Particle) of different transition states.


This work was supported by NSFC (No. 81273386 and 81573306). We thank Hu-Jun Xie from School of Food Science and Biotechnology, Zhejiang Gongshang University, for his kind help on the calculation of the ECD spectra and determination of the configurations. Thanks go to Sino-German Joint project on marine and polar fields “The Kueishantao hydrothermal vents as a natural laboratory for ocean acidification”.

Author Contributions

The experimental work was designed and performed by C.P. under the supervision of B.W. who is the corresponding author. X.T. contributed analysis tools. C.-T.A.C. and X.C. provided materials. C.P., B.N.A., Y.S. and B.W. wrote the paper.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.


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Figure 1. Compound 1 isolated from the extract of fungus Penicillium sp. Y-50-10 and verrucosidinol for comparison.
Figure 1. Compound 1 isolated from the extract of fungus Penicillium sp. Y-50-10 and verrucosidinol for comparison.
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Figure 2. Key HMBC, 1H–1H COSY and key NOESY correlations of compound 1.
Figure 2. Key HMBC, 1H–1H COSY and key NOESY correlations of compound 1.
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Figure 3. The potential energy surface scan by different dihedrals between C8=C9 and C10=C11.
Figure 3. The potential energy surface scan by different dihedrals between C8=C9 and C10=C11.
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Figure 4. B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) calculated ECD spectra of 6S,7S,12S,13S,14R,15R (black) and the experimental ECD spectrum (red) (σ = 0.25 eV) for compound 1.
Figure 4. B3LYP/6-31+G(d,p) calculated ECD spectra of 6S,7S,12S,13S,14R,15R (black) and the experimental ECD spectrum (red) (σ = 0.25 eV) for compound 1.
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Table 1. 1H NMR data (500 MHz, δ in ppm, J in Hz), 13C NMR data (125 MHz, δ in ppm) and for 1. Taken in CD3OD.
Table 1. 1H NMR data (500 MHz, δ in ppm, J in Hz), 13C NMR data (125 MHz, δ in ppm) and for 1. Taken in CD3OD.
Carbon NumberδC, Type aδH (J in Hz)Carbon NumberδC, Type aδH (J in Hz)
1166.0, C 1467.4, C
2109.4, C 1576.9, CH4.05, q (6.8)
3170.4, C 168.9, CH32.00, s
4112.3, C 178.8, CH32.25, s
5160.5, C 1822.1, CH31.45, s
678.7, C 1913.3, CH31.79, s
790.6, CH3.91, s2017.6, CH31.89, s
8132.7, C 2120.8, CH31.37, s
9135.3, CH5.77, s2212.5, CH31.47, s
10135.1, C 2317.8, CH31.18, d (6.8)
11132.0, CH5.45, s2459.7, CH33.84, s
1280.0, C 2555.7, CH33.25, s
1367.3, CH3.55, s
a Multiplicities inferred from DEPT and HMQC experiments.
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