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  • {{Image|ProteinRibbonByDEVolk.jpg|right|300px|Ribbon diagram of the P13 protein}} ...s (sicle cell anemia, cancer) resulting from DNA changes or by incorrect [[protein folding]] (alzheimer's).
    9 KB (1,340 words) - 03:09, 12 February 2010
  • The structure of a protein, consisting of primary, secondary and tertiary structures.
    121 B (15 words) - 16:56, 14 March 2009
  • Dengue envelope protein structure: Modis, et al., ''Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA,'' '''375''', 291 (1995).
    117 B (16 words) - 00:39, 2 May 2008
  • 12 B (1 word) - 21:35, 26 October 2007
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Protein structure]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Protein folding}}
    709 B (91 words) - 00:46, 12 January 2010

Page text matches

  • {{Image|ProteinRibbonByDEVolk.jpg|right|300px|Ribbon diagram of the P13 protein}} ...s (sicle cell anemia, cancer) resulting from DNA changes or by incorrect [[protein folding]] (alzheimer's).
    9 KB (1,340 words) - 03:09, 12 February 2010
  • ...ngredient in all cells. For most [[organism|organisms]], including humans, proteins must be ingested and digested in order to obtain [[amino acid|essential nu ...two sub-units of specially folded strands of [[RNA]] as well as some small proteins. A eukaryotic ribosome (e.g., that of a human) is slightly larger than the
    7 KB (1,002 words) - 15:10, 14 August 2010
  • ...=Abstract&list_uids=11283320&query_hl=7}} </ref> These diseases affect the structure of [[brain]] tissue and all are fatal and untreatable. ...propagate by formation of an [[amyloid]] fold. However, as any infectious protein particle would be defined as a prion, other mechanisms may be possible.
    13 KB (2,087 words) - 17:48, 11 June 2009
  • The structure of a protein, consisting of primary, secondary and tertiary structures.
    121 B (15 words) - 16:56, 14 March 2009
  • ...l>The leucine zipper structure of [[GCN4]].<ref>{{cite journal|title=X-Ray Structure of the GCN4 Leucine Zipper, a Two-Stranded Coiled Coil|author=E.K. O'Shea, ...obic face, so that two such proteins can form what is termed a coiled-coil structure. Both homodimer and heterodimer leucine zippers occur naturally.
    1,018 B (150 words) - 07:55, 10 February 2010
  • ...ds [[secondary structure]] elements in proteins and forms turns in protein structures. It is aliphatic, cyclic and nonpolar. It is the only amino acid that d
    1 KB (231 words) - 13:46, 8 June 2009
  • ...identity is as low as 7 %. This representation is obtained by writing the protein sequence on a classical [[alpha helix]] (3.6 amino acids per turn) smoothed ...s of these hydrophobic amino acids are good markers of regular [[secondary structure]]s and have been extensively used in the detection of similar folds or sim
    2 KB (309 words) - 04:59, 4 July 2008
  • {{r|Molecular structure of Nucleic Acids}} {{r|Protein structure}}
    869 B (117 words) - 22:20, 11 January 2010
  • ...process by which a protein achieves a final structure is referred to as '''protein folding'''. == History of Protein Folding as a Field ==
    1 KB (163 words) - 17:29, 2 October 2013
  • ...ized in the liver that serves as the major structural protein of [[LDL lipoprotein]]s.
    150 B (21 words) - 17:00, 4 December 2010
  • [[Image:DNA-Animation.gif|thumb|220px|Three-dimensional model of the structure of part of a DNA double helix.]] ...ingle type of [[nucleic acid]], either DNA or RNA, directly encased in a [[protein]] coat.
    66 KB (9,714 words) - 23:35, 12 April 2018
  • ...eucine is similar to the amino acids [[isoleucine]] and [[valine]] in both structure and function.
    564 B (84 words) - 13:28, 8 June 2009
  • ...laying a different role in lipid transport and [[lipid metabolism]]. These proteins are synthesized mainly in the [[liver]] and the [[intestine]]s."<ref>{{MeS ...o A) is the structural protein of [[high density lipoprotein]]s (alpha-lipoproteins).
    2 KB (299 words) - 06:31, 21 September 2010
  • ...hobic patches sequestered away from the protein surface. It is similar in structure and properties to the amino acids [[leucine]] and [[valine]].
    533 B (78 words) - 13:20, 8 June 2009
  • {{r|Protein folding}} {{r|Protein structure}}
    494 B (63 words) - 22:20, 11 January 2010
  • ...onic bond]] and the [[covalent bond]]. Within [[macromolecule]]s such as [[protein]]s and [[nucleic acid]]s, it can exist between two parts of the same molecu == Hydrogen bonds in proteins and DNA==
    12 KB (1,826 words) - 09:38, 8 June 2009
  • ...bel in Medicine or Physiology for his work in discovering the double helix structure of [[DNA]] along with [[Francis Crick]] and Maurice Wilkins in 1962.<ref> ....ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1063337/?tool=pmcentrez The Structure of Proteins Two Hydrogen-Bonded Helical Configurations of the Polypeptide Chain]. Proc
    8 KB (1,309 words) - 23:06, 27 March 2011
  • ...studied range from single [[atom]]s, [[molecule]]s, molecular clusters, [[protein]]s, nucleic acids, micelles and nanoparticles, up to objects as large as hu ..., stereochemistry, and composition, as well as dynamic information such as protein folding/unfolding equilibria, chemical exchange rates, molecule diffusion o
    41 KB (6,355 words) - 12:43, 12 April 2014
  • ...0050054 Both barriers and trait complementarity govern pollination network structure.] ''PLoS Biol'' 5(2): e54.</ref>]] ...he basic working unit of life, the biological cell, and the many molecular structures and processes cells have in common, including a boundary; the importation
    150 KB (22,449 words) - 13:32, 6 September 2013
  • ...0050054 Both barriers and trait complementarity govern pollination network structure.] ''PLoS Biol'' 5(2):e54.</ref>]] *a hierarchy of networks of molecular and supramolecular structures, interrelationships and interactions;
    194 KB (28,642 words) - 21:50, 21 October 2020

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