Perhaps due to outer coat protein individually or collectively.
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As some of the comments mention, this question could use some clarification.
First, assuming you're asking in general about enzymatic activity in viruses:
A few classes of "non-autonomous" viruses (particularly endogenous retrotransposons) don't encode any enzymatic functions and sometimes don't even encode their own structural proteins - they rely on the structural proteins and/or enzymatic functions of the "autonomous" viruses.
With the exception of those non-autonomous viruses, all retroviruses encode the reverse transcriptase and integrase functions, while many non-retroviruses (those which don't have a step in their lifecycle where they convert RNA into DNA) also have RNA-dependent RNA polymerase activities.
Now, assuming you meant to limit your question to the viral coat (AKA capsid) proteins of an intact virus-like particle (VLP):
Most do not have any "enzymatic" activity per se - they do not catalyze the formation or breakage of any covalent bonds. However, many viral coat proteins have membrane associated domains which undergo conformational changes essential for uncoating and trafficking of the virus across the membrane:
Gao, D., Lin, X., Zhang, Z., Li, W., Men, D., Zhang, X., & Cui, Z. (2016). Original Article: Intracellular cargo delivery by virus capsid protein-based vehicles: From nano to micro. Nanomedicine: Nanotechnology, Biology, And Medicine, 12365-376. doi:10.1016/j.nano.2015.10.023
This membrane translocating (aka cell penetrating) activity sometimes does depend on the "collective" action of oligomeric complexes of capsid proteins, but it is not an enzymatic activity.
However, the parvoviruses do encode a phospholipase enzymatic activity in their coat proteins which serves to disrupt cellular membranes and allow viral entry:
Kobiler, O., Drayman, N., Butin-Israeli, V., & Oppenheim, A. (n.d). Virus strategies for passing the nuclear envelope barrier. Nucleus-Austin, 3(6), 526-539.
I don't know of any other classes of coat proteins with bona fide enzymatic activity, but I wouldn't be surprised if some exist, and I've only touched on a few of the multitude of enzymatic activities exhibited by other viral components.