|CARD Short Name
|Methyltransferase enzyme first described in Streptoalloteichus tenebrarius. Confers resistance to aminoglycoside antibiotics (esp. apramycin) through methylation of the 16S rRNA at A1408, thereby modifying the antibiotic target.
|AMR Gene Family
|16S rRNA methyltransferase (A1408)
|antibiotic target alteration
|10 ontology terms | Show
+ process or component of antibiotic biology or chemistry
+ mechanism of antibiotic resistance
+ antibiotic target alteration [Resistance Mechanism]
+ determinant of antibiotic resistance
+ ribosomal alteration conferring antibiotic resistance
+ antibiotic target modifying enzyme
+ antibiotic molecule
+ rRNA methyltransferase conferring antibiotic resistance
+ 16S ribosomal RNA methyltransferase
+ aminoglycoside antibiotic [Drug Class]
|4 ontology terms | Show
Witek MA, et al. 2014. Biochim. Biophys. Acta 1844(9):1648-55 Expansion of the aminoglycoside-resistance 16S rRNA (m(1)A1408) methyltransferase family: expression and functional characterization of four hypothetical enzymes of diverse bacterial origin. (PMID 24963996)
Savic M, et al. 2009. Nucleic Acids Res. 37(16):5420-31 Determination of the target nucleosides for members of two families of 16S rRNA methyltransferases that confer resistance to partially overlapping groups of aminoglycoside antibiotics. (PMID 19589804)
Prevalence of kamB among the sequenced genomes, plasmids, and whole-genome shotgun assemblies available at NCBI or IslandViewer for 413 important pathogens (see methodological details and complete list of analyzed pathogens). Values reflect percentage of genomes, plasmids, genome islands, or whole-genome shotgun assemblies that have at least one hit to the AMR detection model. Default view includes percentages calculated based on Perfect plus Strict RGI hits. Select the checkbox to view percentages based on only Perfect matches to AMR reference sequences curated in CARD (note: this excludes resistance via mutation as references in protein variant models are often wild-type, sensitive sequences).
|No prevalence data
Model Type: protein homolog model
Model Definition: Protein Homolog Models (PHM) detect protein sequences based on their similarity to a curated reference sequence, using curated BLASTP bitscore cut-offs. Protein Homolog Models apply to all genes that confer resistance through their presence in an organism, such as the presence of a beta-lactamase gene on a plasmid. PHMs include a reference sequence and a bitscore cut-off for detection using BLASTP. A Perfect RGI match is 100% identical to the reference protein sequence along its entire length, a Strict RGI match is not identical but the bit-score of the matched sequence is greater than the curated BLASTP bit-score cutoff, Loose RGI matches have a bit-score less than the curated BLASTP bit-score cut-off.
Bit-score Cut-off (blastP): 400