New answers tagged 3d-structure
PDBe's new search system is designed to answer just such questions http://www.ebi.ac.uk/pdbe/entry/search/index?organism_synonyms:HUMAN&view=macromolecules shows there are 6964 unique human macromolecules with structure data in the PDB. Of course, many will be fragments of proteins rather than the whole molecule.
Yes, nucleosomes are completely unwound. Histone chaperones such as FACT (for H2A/H2B) and ASF1, CAF-1, HIRA, Nucleophosmin etc (for H3/H4), associate with RNA Pol II and handle the displaced nucleosomes. As you surmised, the histone octamer complex is disassembled, into the H3/H4 tetramer and two H2A/H2B dimers. Right behind the elongating Pol II, the ...
I think the picture will help you. In fact, to determine which kind of rearrangement for the chromosomal, we need to define an "orientation". However, this orientation is not fixed. It is a definition compared with the two chromosomes before and after the rearrangement. As the picture shows, the duplicated sequence after rearrangement should be in the same ...
A 3D model of a (bio)moelcule represents a physical 3-dimensions. For an experimental structure, each atom has a 3D coordinate (x, y, z) and, if determined by crystallography, an additional isotropic or aniosotropic B-factor (that models atom fluctuations). A '1D' SMILES is not a physical 1-dimensional representation, and can be converted to a graph ...
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