Protein structure prediction, 2d ed.9781588297525
Protein structure prediction Protein structure prediction is one of the most important goals pursued by bioinformatics and theoretical chemistry. Its aim is the prediction of the three-dimensional structure of proteins from their amino acid sequences, sometimes including additional relevant information such as , 2d ed.
Ed. by Mohammed J. Zaki and Christopher Bystroff.
Humana Press Inc.
Methods in molecular biology molecular biology, scientific study of the molecular basis of life processes, including cellular respiration, excretion, and reproduction. The term molecular biology was coined in 1938 by Warren Weaver, then director of the natural sciences program at the Rockefeller ; 413
Despite the unsolved mystery of how a protein folds, advances are being made in predicting the interactions of proteins with other molecules. This work describes the successes and limitations of various computational methods for protein structure prediction and their assessment, including template-based approaches, structure alignment and indexing, protein features prediction, and de novo [Latin, Anew.] A second time; afresh. A trial or a hearing that is ordered by an appellate court that has reviewed the record of a hearing in a lower court and sent the matter back to the original court for a new trial, as if it had not been previously heard nor decided. methods. Some of the topics examined include hidden Markov models for predicting protein features, indexing protein structures using suffix trees, roadmap methods for protein folding Noun 1. protein folding - the process whereby a protein molecule assumes its intricate three-dimensional shape; "understanding protein folding is the next step in deciphering the genetic code"
folding , and molecular dynamic simulations of protein folding. Zaki and Bystroff are affiliated with Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, at Troy, N.Y.; coeducational; founded and opened 1824 as Rensselaer School; chartered 1826. It was called Rensselaer Institute from 1837 to 1861. .
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