Acta Scientific Microbiology

Research Article Volume 1 Issue 1

First Report of Endoglucanase from Planococcus rifitoensis Strain M2-26

Badiaa Essghaier*, Sarra Oumaya and Najla Sadfi-Zouaoui

Laboratory Mycology, Pathologies and Biomarkers, Faculty of Sciences of Tunis, University Campus, Tunisia

*Corresponding Author: Badiaa Essghaier, Laboratory Mycology, Pathologies and Biomarkers, Faculty of Sciences of Tunis, University Campus, Tunisia.

Received: December 05, 2017; Published: December 22, 2017

DOI: 10.31080/ASMI.2018.01.0006

Citation: Badiaa Essghaier., et al. “First Report of Endoglucanase from Planococcus rifitoensis Strain M2-26”. Acta Scientific Microbiology 1.1 (2018).

Abstract

  Here we firstly describe endoglucanase production and biochemical characterization from the moderately halophilic bacterium Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26. Optimal production has been obtained in the presence of xylose, tryptone and 15% NaCl (w/v). Halotolerant and thermotolerant endoglucanase was produced by Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26. The enzyme had an optimum activity from 0% to 30% NaCl and at extreme pH value (from 5 to 12) and displayed optimum activity at 110°C. The enzyme was able to retain more than 80% from 20 to 110°C. Endoglucanase activity was increased by Na2SO3 and MnCl2 but Hg 2+ ions have a high inhibitory effect on enzyme activity. The enzyme seems to be a metalloprotein due to the high inhibition obtained by PMSF and EDTA. The enzyme showed a single band on SDS-PAGE with its molecular mass of 85 kDa.

  This novel endoglucanase showed excellent activity and stability at extreme pH, salinity and temperature, suggesting its potential use in area industry which required extreme conditions of applications. Because of its activity on corn, barley and straw, the applica - tion of the enzyme in the animal food industry was encouraged.

Keywords: Endoglucanase; Planococcus rifitoensis; Thermotolerant Thermostable; Halotolerant; Extreme pH

Abbreviations

DNS: 3,5-Dinitrosalicylic Acid; CMC: Carboxymethylcellulose

Introduction

  Halophilic Bacteria produce industrially valuable compounds such as osmoregulants, enzymes, polymers, etc. and they possess a number of interesting applications as well. Because of the extreme nature of enzymes they can execute the current requirement of industry. Extremozymes have a great economic potential in many industrial processes, including agricultural, chemical and pharma- ceutical applications [1] . Many consumer products will increas- ingly benefit from the addition or exploitation of extremozymes. Most of the halophiles produce extracellular hydrolytic enzymes such as amylases, proteases, lipases, DNases, pullulanases and xy - lanases which have quite diverse potential usage in different areas such as detergent industry, food industry, feed additive, biomedical sciences and chemical industries [2] .

  Cellulose is an abundant natural biopolymer on earth and most dominating agricultural waste. This cellulosic biomass is a renew - able and abundant resource with great potential for bioconversion to value-added Bioproducts. It can be degraded by cellulase pro- duced by cellulolytic bacteria. Cellulases are classified into three groups: exoglucanases, endoglucanases and β–D–glucosidases. Exoglucanases cleave the cellobiosyl units from the non-reducing ends of the cellulose chains. Endoglucanases hydrolyze the internal cellulosic linkages and β–D–glucosidases specifically cleave glu - cosyl units from the non-reducing ends of cello-oligosaccharides. Endoglucanases cut at random at internal amorphous sites in the cellulose polysaccharide chain, generating oligosaccharides of vari- ous lengths and consequently new chain ends. It is generally active against acid-swollen amorphous cellulose, soluble derivatives of cellulose such as CMC, cello oligosaccharides [3] .

  Cellulases are used in textile industries, in detergent industries and bioremediation of cellulosic waste [4] . Now a day, cellulases are widely used in the fermentation industries for converting cel- lulose to fermentable sugar [5] . These industrial applications ne- cessitate endoglucanases to be sufficiently robust and stable under extremes conditions of intended industrial applications. Hence, ob - taining endoglucanases with new physiochemical properties is an important endeavor. However, halophilic cellulase can be derived from bacteria such as Bacillus sp [7] , Salinivibrio sp [5] , limited re- ports are available for halophilic cellulases from moderately halo- philic and halotolerant bacteria, and there is no report describing cellulase from the moderately halophilic bacteria specie Planococ - cus rifitoensis . In this work, we used the strain M2-26 of Planococ - cus rifitoensis previously isolated from Tunisian sebkha and identi- fied as a good agent of biocontrol by producing antifungal enzymes such as Chitinase [8] . Here we firstly report the production of en - doglucanase by Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26, and describe the partial purification and characterization of the enzyme.

Materials and Methods

Microorganisms and culture condition

   A new moderately halophilic bacterium Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26 was isolated from a shallow salt lake in Tunisia. The nucle¬otide sequence of 16S rRNA was previously reported and has been deposited in the GenBank database under the accession number EF471920 [9]. The strain M2-26 of P. rifitoensis , was car- ried out in a medium containing: 5 g/L Tryptone: 1 g/L cellulose: 5 g/L YE, 1g/L K2HPO4 and NaCl: 5g/L, pH = 7.2. Bacterial cells (100 μl) from a 48h fresh culture on Tryptic Soy broth (Difco, USA) were inoculated and incubated at 37°C for 5 days on a rotary shaker (120 rpm). After centrifugation at 12000 rpm for 10 min, the su - pernatant were collected for endoglucanase assay with three inde - pendent replications. The effect of salinity on enzyme was evaluated by growing the bacterium in the same medium supplemented with a gradient of salt (0-5-10-15-20-25 and 30% NaCl, w/v), at 37°C for 5 days.

Endoglucanase assay

  Cellulase activity was measured by DNS assay according to the method of [10] . The mixture (v/v) reaction was composed of an enzyme sample (cell free supernatant), 1% CMC and citrate buf - fer, and it was incubated at 50°C for 30 minutes, after that 800 ml of DNS was added to stop reaction. The product was determined by 3, 5-dinitrosalicylic acid assay (DNS), and the absorbance was measured at 540 nm. One unit (U) of endoglucanase activity was defined as the amount of enzyme that liberated 1 mmol of glucose in one min [11] .

Effect of salts on enzyme production

  The same medium was supplemented with 15% of NaCl, KCl, NaNO3, sodium acetate (C2H3O2Na), citrate sodium (Na3C6 H5O7), ammonium nitrate (NH4NO3) and sodium sulphate (Na2SO4). Cul - tures were incubated for 48h at 37°C on a rotary shaker (120 rev min-1).

Effect of carbon source on enzyme production

  The same medium composition cited above was used but the source of carbon (cellulose) was changed by a list of carbon sources (xylan, dextrin, maltose, mannose, xylose, saccharose, galactose, raffinose, fructose, lactose, mannitol, carboxymethyl-cellulose, α-cellulose) was additioned separately at 0,1% 5 and the filter pa - per, corn, straw and barley At 1%, 2% 3% or 4% (w/v) [12].

Effect of nitrogen source on endoglucanase production

   Yeast extract in the medium was replaced by various nitrogen sources organic and inorganic at 0.5%. The carbon source used was xylose at 0.1% with 15% NaCl. Triplicate samples were removed af - ter 2 days of growth on a rotary shaker 120 rev min-1 at 37°C [13] .

Effect of nitrogen source on endoglucanase production

   Yeast extract in the medium was replaced by various nitrogen sources organic and inorganic at 0.5%. The carbon source used was xylose at 0.1% with 15% NaCl. Triplicate samples were removed af - ter 2 days of growth on a rotary shaker 120 rev min-1 at 37°C [13] .

Temperature optima of enzyme

   The reaction mixture was incubated at different temperatures from 20 to 120°C. Thermal stability was examined by pre-incuba - tion of the enzyme for 30 minutes at various temperatures, the re - sidual activity of the enzyme was then determined at 110°C [ 14] .

Effect of pH on endoglucanase activity and stability

   The substrate emulsion was prepared in various buffers with varying pH (4 to 13). The optimal pH for enzyme activity was mea - sured at different pH values. The buffers used were as fol¬lows (0.05 M): tampon sodium citrate buffer, pH 4,0 - 5,0), sodium phos - phate buffer (pH 6,0 - 7,5), Tris-HCl (pH 8,0 -10,0), and Na2HPO4 -NaOH buffer (pH 11,0 -13,0), incubation reaction at 110°C for 30 minutes. The residual activity of the enzyme was examined by incu - bating the enzyme solution in Buffers cited above. After incubation of reaction mixture for 24h, the residual activity was measured at 110°C and pH 5 for 30 minutes [15] .

Partial Purification of endoglucanase

   The crude endoglucanase was fractioned by ammonium sul- phate precipitation. Various fractions were collected, i.e. 20%, 33.33%, 50%. 60%, 66.66%, 71.4% and 75%. Precipitated fractions were collected by centrifugation of broth at 10,000 rpm at 4°C for 10 minutes. The fractions were dissolved in a little amount of phos - phate buffer and dialyzed by a dialysis membrane (Himedia) at 4°C for overnight. Dialyzed enzyme was used as a source of crude en- zyme.

Polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis and zymogram analysis

  Native PAGE was performed at 4°C with a 10% polyacrylamide gel according to the Laemmli method [16] by using BioRad Mini Protean II apparatus in 100v. The gel was stained with Coomassie blue (R250). The SDS–PAGE was performed with 12% polyacryl - amide gel. The molecular mass of the subunits was estimated with standard markers (BioRad Rang protein Molecular Weight Mark - ers 200 kDa, Promega). After electrophoresis, one part of the gel was stained with Coomassie blue and the other one was washed twice, and incubated for at least 3h in 1% CMC solution, after that the gel was rinsing with demineralized water and bands were de - tected by the addition of 0.1% Congo red for 1h.

Results and Discussion

  Few reports investigate cellulases from halophilic bacteria so that further research was of great importance of cellulase from halophilic bacteria. Different form of cellulose used to detect cellu - lase enzymes, but carboxymethylcellulose (CMC) was the soluble form of cellulose used as the excellent substrate of endoglucanase and the majority of bacterial cellulases seem to be endoglucanases [17] .

  The halotolerant endoglucanase produced by strain M2-26 was able to operating in the absence of NaCl and in the presence of high salinity 30% NaCl (w/v) with the maximum production at 15% NaCl (w/v).The maximum enzymes production by the strain M2-26 was obtained after incubation for 2 days at 37°C. The ef - fect salt results show that the addition of KCl or Sodium Sulfate was able to retain 94.2% of enzyme activity at tested conditions respectively 88% and 85% in the presence of Sodium nitrate, So - dium citrate, unlike the enzyme were only able to retain 30% of its activity in the absence of any salt (Table 1).

Salt 15% (w/v) Growth Endoglucanase activity (%)
KCl + 94.2 ± 1.13b
Sodium Acetate + 79.2 ± 1.3c
Sodium Sulphate + 94.2 ± 1.13b
Ammonium Nitrate + 79.2 ± 1.6c
Sodium Citrate + 85 ± 1.25bc
NaCl + 100 ± 0.3a
Sodium Nitrate + 88 ± 1.26bc
Control + 30 ± 1.14d

Table 1: Nature salt effect at 15% (w/v) on endoglucanase production by strain M2-26 of P. rifitoensis.

   These data are in agreement with other works concerning the halotolerance of endoglucanases produced by halophilic bacteria such as: Salinivibrio sp. NTU-05 [5] , Bacillus flexus [14] and Bacillus licheniformis C108 [16]. Moreover, on industrial area, it was with great importance to have enzyme active at extreme salt condi - tions (0% and 30% NaCl), For example paper industry, sauce soja [14] . Similar to others halophilic species, the strain M2-26 take optimum at 15% NaCl [14,19] . Maximum production after 48h, at stationary phase, compared to other works, when endoglucanase production was obtained after in accelerated phase 50h for Clos - tridium cellulolyticum [20] , 96h for Thermomonospora fusca [21] and 72h for Bacillus flexus [14] .

Substrates Substrates Concentration
Carbon 1% 2% 3% 4%
Filter Paper 1,5 ± 0 1,3 ± 0 1,5 ± 0 1,3 ± 0
Straw 1,8 ± 0 2,14 ± 0 2,6 ± 0 2,62 ± 0
Barley 1,6 ± 0 2 ± 0 2,5 ± 0,2 1,3 ± 0,1
Corn 1,1 ± 0 1,2 ± 0 1,9 ± 0 2,13 ± 0

Table 2: Effect of endoglucanase on agriculture waste.

   The most inductor carbon source of the enzyme production was Xylose than, Galactose and Mannose respectively, with relative activities of 100%, 87.4% and 78.5%. Unlike, in the presence of all other tested carbon source enzyme production doesn’t exceed 52.94% (Figure 1).

Figure 1

Figure 1: Carbon sources effect on endoglucanase production in the presence of 15% NaCl (w/v)

  This work was the first to demonstrate the induction effect of xylose as carbon sources, at the opposite of others study in with cellulose was the major production enzyme inductor by Bacillus sp. and Geobacillus sp [22] . or CMC by Bacillus subtilis A-53 [15] . But Trichoderma reesei RUT-C30 give the maximum enzyme activity in the presence of a mixture of cellulose and xylose [23] . Holtzapple., et al. 2004, confirm that carbon sources affect the endoglucanase production at stationary phase. In the present work, strain M2- 26 has maximum enzyme production in the presence of tryptone (165.74%) than potassium nitrate (110.36%) similar results were given by the work of [12,13] . The addition of tryptone as organic nitrogen sources at 0.5% with yeast extract, has stimulated the en - zyme production with 165.74%, compared to the presence of yeast extract only with 100% relative production. Unlike peptone has negligible effect on enzyme production (Table 3). The temperature optimum for enzyme activity was at 110°C and it was able to retain above 90% of its activity in the presence of temperature varying from 20 to 90°C and 80% of the activity was retained at 100 and 110°C (Figure 2A). Various studies reveal the effect of temperature on endoglucanase activity from halophilic bacteria. Besides, the present study was the first to describe the optimum temperature of endoglucanase at 110°C produced by the moderately halophilic bac - terium strain M2-26 of P. rifitoensis. This value was more important than others published such as: Salinivibrio sp. optimum at 35°C [5] , Bacillus flexus optimum activity at 45°C [14] , and Bacillus sp. C14 (optimum at 50°C) [4] . Figure 2B shows that pH5 was the optimum at 110°C, 97.7% of activity was given at pH6 and more than 86% of endoglucanase activity was retained at pH values from 7 to 8 and more than 67% from pH value ranging from 9 to 13. Thus, the endo - glucanase enzyme from strain M2-26 can be classified as an acidic enzyme. The enzyme was able to retain more than 98% of its activi - ties at pH 5 and 6 and more than 64% of its activities at pH value 4, 7 and 8 but only 52% of activity was retained at pH varying from 9 to 12. The endoglucanase produced by the strain M2-26 has optimal activity at acidic pH (pH5), like some halophilic bacteria possess [15] . But the endoglucanase produced by strain M2-26 described here was also active at pH alkaline so the tolerance of this enzyme at extreme pH. Indeed, the stability and the activity of such enzyme in extreme pH5 and pH12 presents a property which in not only very rare, but which will give an important value for this enzyme to use in industrial applications, which in the majority of the cases require extreme values of pH such as the extraction of the agar from seaweeds (acidic pH), the industry of cleaner (pH alkaline) [28] . Enzyme activity was affected by EDTA, SDS, PMSF, high inhibition was obtained respectively by PMSF and EDTA, with 87.21% and 75.31% but un-important inhibition of about 15.5% of activity was observed by the addition of SDS (Table 4). The apparent molecular mass of native endoglucanase was determined to be about 85 kDa. SDS-PAGE revealed only one subunit, with an apparent molecular mass of 85 kDa. In literature, the molecular weight of the endoglu - canase, vary from bacteria specie to other [4,5,15] . Here we have detected one band in NATIVE PAGE, further study was needed to determine the monomeric nature of the endoglucanase described here. Major halophilic endoglucanases earlier published were also monomeric such as B. sphaericus JS1 [13] possess endoglucanase with 183 kDa constituted with 4 subunits of 42 kDa.

Nitrogen Sources Relative Production (%)
0.5% Yeast extract (YE) 100 ± 1.58bc
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Tryptone 165.74 ± 1.62a
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Peptone 102.71 ± 1.27bc
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Ammonium chlorure 100 ± 1.81bc
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Ammonium nitrate 102.67 ± 1.3bc
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Potassium nitrate 110.36 ± 1.54b
0.5% YE+ 0.5% Urea 87.36 ± 1.22c

Table 3: Effect of the nitrogen sources on endoglucanase pro- duction by strain M2-26 in the presence of 15 % NaCl, and xylose as carbon source Tryptone, peptone, Ammonium chlorure, Am- monium nitrate, Potassium nitrate and Urea.

Additives Type Relative Activity (%) (*)
Control 100 ± 1.5d
SDS (1%) 84.5 ± 1.53e
PMSF (5 mM) 12.79 ± 1.24hc
EDTA (5 mM) 24.69 ± 1.4g

Table 4: The additives effect on the endoglucanase activity. The enzyme expressed in percentage with test of multiple compari - sons of the averages of groups (Test of Duncan). (*) : values are expressed in percentage. 100% corresponds to the enzymatic activity obtained in the control reaction (in the ab - sence of any additive). The data are the averages of three repeti - tions ± the standard error. The averages presented by the same letter do not present significant differences (P ˃ 0.05) according to the test ANOA (XLSTAT software).

Figure 2:  Temperature (A) and pH (B) effect on endoglucanase 
activity and stability of Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26.

Figure 1: Temperature (A) and pH (B) effect on endoglucanase activity and stability of Planococcus rifitoensis strain M2-26.

Figure 3

Figure 3: Electrophoresis in non-denaturing polyacrylamide (native PAGE) gels and denatured gel (SDS–PAGE) analysis of the concentrated and dialyzed supernatant from strain M2-26; (a) the concentrated dialyzed supernatant stained with Coo - massie Blue. The gel was analyzed for endoglucanase activity by incubating in CM solution in native page (b) and SDS page (d) (c) SDS–PAGE gels analysis of the concentrated and dial - ysed supernatant from strain M2-26, stained with Coomassie Blue. M: molecular weight protein marker of 225 kDa.

Conclusion

   This characteristic of the thermostability and the thermotoler- ance of the enzyme produced by the strain M2-26 prove that the halophilic bacteria also present an important source of thermo - stables enzymes which do not exclusively arise from thermophiles species. On the other hand, this property of thermostability and thermotolerance will give an eminent potentiality to apply this enzyme in the industrial domain requiring extreme conditions of temperature such as the paper bleaching. Here the described char - acteristic of the enzyme resistance to the SDS make its importance to the application in the detergent industry. The wide pH stability (4-7) and temperature stability up to 50°C of endoglucanase makes the enzyme suitable for use in cellulose saccharification at moder - ate temperature.

Bibliography

  1. Ventosa A., et al . “Biology of moderately halophilic aerobic bac - teria”. Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews 62.2 (1998): 504-544.
  2. Niehaus F., et al . “Extremophiles as a source of novel enzymes for industrial application”. Applied Microbiology and Biotech - nology 51 (1999): 711-729.
  3. Wood ., et al . “Purification and some properties of the extracellu - lar J3-glucosidase of the cellulolytic fungus, Trichoderma kon - ingii “. Journal of General Microbiology 128 (1982): 2973-2982.
  4. Aygan., et al . “A new halo-alkaliphilic, thermostable endogluca - nase from moderately halophilic Bacillus sp.C14 isolated from Van Soda Lake “. International Journal of Agriculture and Biol - ogy 10 (2008): 369-374.
  5. Wang C., et al . “Purification and characterization of a novel ha - lostable cellulase from Salinivibrio sp. strain NTU-05”. Enzyme and Microbial Technology 44.6-7 (2009): 373-379.
  6. Zhang YHP., et al . “Outlook for cellulase improvement: screen- ing and selection strategies”. Biotechnology Advances 24.5 (2006): 452-481.
  7. Essghaier B., et al . “Biological control of grey mould in straw - berry fruits by halophilic bacteria”. Journal of Applied Microbi - ology 106.3 (2009): 833-846.
  8. Sadfi-Zouaoui N, et al . “Ability of moderately halophilic bacteria to control Grey mould disease on tomato fruits”. Journal of Phy - topathology 156 (2008): 42-52.
  9. Miller L., “Use of dinitrosalicylic acid reagent for determination of reducing sugar”. Analytical Chemistry 31.3 (1959): 1321- 1326.
  10. Ghose TK., et al . “Measurement of cellulase activities”. Pure and Applied Chemistry 59.2 (1987): 257-268.
  11. Singh J., et al . “A highly thermostable, alkaline CMCase pro- duced by a newly isolated Bacillus sp.VG1”. World Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology 17.8 (2001): 761-765.
  12. Singh J., et al . “Purification and characterization of alkaline cellulase produced by a novel isolate, Bacillus sphaericus JS1”. Journal of Industrial Microbiology and Biotechnology 31.2 (2004): 51-56.
  13. Trivedi N., et al . “An alkali-halotolerant cellulase from Bacil - lus flexus isolated from green seaweed Ulva lactuca”. Carbohy - drate Polymers 83.2 (2011): 891-897.
  14. Kim B., et al . “Purification and characterization of carboxy - methylcellulase isolated from a marine bacterium, Bacillus subtilis subsp. subtilis A-53”. Enzyme and Microbial Technol - ogy 44.6-7 (2009): 411-416.
  15. Laemmli UK. “Cleavage on structural proteins during the as - sembly of the head of bacteriophage T4”. Nature 227 (1970): 680-685.
  16. Wilson DB. “Microbial diversity of cellulose hydrolysis”. Cur - rent Opinion in Microbiology 14.3 (2011): 259-263.
  17. Johnson KG., et al . “Studies of two strains of Actinopolyspora halophila, an extremely halophilic actinomycete”. Archives of Microbiology 143.4 (1986): 370-378.
  18. Desveaux M., et al . “Cellulose catabolism by Clostridium cel- lulolyticum growing in batch culture on defined medium”. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 66.6 (2000) : 2461- 2470.
  19. Tuncer M., et al . “Optimization of extracellular lignocellulo - lytic enzyme production by a termophilic actinomycete Ter - momonospora fusca BD25”. Enzyme and Microbial Technology 25.1-2 (1999): 38-47.
  20. Rastogi G., et al ”. Characterization of thermostable cellulases produced by Bacillus and Geobacillus strains”. Bioresource Technology 101.22 (2010): 8798-8806.
  21. Mohagheghi A., et al . “Production of cellulase on mixtures of xylose and cellulose”. Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology 17.1-3 (1988): 263-277.
  22. Godfrey T., et al . “Textiles”. Industrial Enzymology (1996): 360-371.
  23. Haki GD., et al . “Developments in industrially important ther - mostable enzymes: a review”. Bioresource Technology 89.1 (2003): 17-34.
  24. Ando S., et al . “Hyper thermostable endoglucanase from Py - rococcus horikoshi”. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 68.1 (2002): 430-433
  25. Bok G., et al . “Purification, characterization and molecular analysis of thermostable cellulases Cel A and Cel B from Ther - motoga neapolilana”. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 64.12 (1998): 4774-4781.
  26. Simonaka A., et al . “Specific characteristics of family 45 en - doglucanases from Mucorales in the use of textiles and laun - dry”. Bioscience, Biotech, and Biochemistry 70.4 (2006): 1013- 1016.
  27. Mansfield SD., et al . “Characterisation of endoglucanases from the brown rot fungi Gloeophyllum sepiarium and Gloeoph- yllumtraberum”. Enzyme and Microbial Technology 23.1-2 (1998): 133-140.
  28. Kambourova M., et al . “Purification and properties of a ther - mostable endoglucanase from Bacillus stearothermophilus MC7”. Journal of Molecular Catalysis 22 (2003): 307-313.

Copyright: © 2018 Badiaa Essghaier., 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.



Member In






News and Events

  • Submission Timeline
    Last date for submission of articles is April 10, 2019.
  • Publication Certificate
    Authors will be issued a "Publication Certificate" as a mark of appreciation for publishing their work.
  • Best Papers of the Issue
    The Editors will elect one Best Article after each issue release. The authors of this article will be provided with a certificate of “Best Article of the Issue”.
  • Welcoming Article Submission
    Acta Scientific delightfully welcomes active researchers for submission of articles towards the upcoming issue of respective journals.
  • Contact US