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Dynamic properties of biomolecular assemblies the proceedings of a symposium organised jointly by the Colloid and Interface Science Group of the Royal Society of Chemistry and the Techniques Group of the Biochemical Society, Nottingham, July 1988

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Published by Royal Society of Chemistry in Cambridge .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Polymers -- Congresses.,
  • Macromolecules -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by S.E. Harding, A.J. Rowe.
SeriesSpecial publication ; v no. 74, Special publication (Royal Society of Chemistry (Great Britain)) -- no. 74.
ContributionsHarding, S. E., Rowe, Arthur J., Royal Society of Great Britain. Colloid and Interface Science Group., Biochemical Society (Great Britain). Techniques Group.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQD139.P6 D9 1989, QD139.P6 D9 1989
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 373 p. :
Number of Pages373
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17996287M
ISBN 100851868967
LC Control Number89048077

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"In vivo" assemblies of biological macromolecules do not always exist in a dilute solution environment - normally far from it - and some attention is paid to the dynamic properties of more. contacts that stitch together large supramolecular assemblies. Indeed, all biological systems can be viewed as dy-namic networks of molecular interactions. As a complement to experimentation, molecular simulation a offers uniquely powerful approach to analyze biomolecular structure, mechanism, and dynamics; this is possible becauseCited by: Finch Dynamic properties of biomolecular assemblies Edited by S. E. Harding and A. J. Rowe, The Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, pp. viii + , price ISBN For over several decades hydrodynamic measurements have provided a valuable and relatively rapid way of estimating the dimensions of macromolecules-both. The method allows the prediction of the static and dynamic properties of substances directly from the underlying interactions between the molecules. Because there is no alternative approach capable of handling such a broad range of problems at the required level of detail, molecular dynamics methods have proved themselves indispensable in both /5(12).

Electron microscopy (EM) and electron tomography (ET) have found extensive application to probe structural and dynamic properties of macromolecular assemblies. As an important complementary to X-ray and NMR in atomic structural determination, EM has reached a milestone resolution of Å, enough for understanding atomic interactions, interpreting mechanism of functions, and for structure Cited by: 1. Garcia de la Torre, J. () Hydrodynamic properties of macromolecular assemblies, in Dynamic Properties of Biomolecular Assemblies (Harding, S. E. and Rowe, A. J, eds.), Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, UK, pp 3–31 Google ScholarCited by: 9. Biomolecular assemblies of DNA and proteins determine both the structure and active mechanical properties of biological cells. The electronic structure of semiconducting polymers provides revolutionary capability in printing low cost electronic devices and solar cells. Biomolecular assembly: Dynamic DNA. A recent trend in DNA nanotechnology consists of the assembly of architectures with dynamic properties that can be regulated by employing external stimuli Author: William M. Shih.

ELSEVIER Biophysical Chemistry Biophysical Chemistry 55 () On the hydrodynamic analysis of macromolecular conformation Stephen E. Harding University of Nottingham, School of Agriculture. Sutton Bonington LE12 by:   Cucurbit[n]uril Assemblies for Biomolecular Applications Emanuela Cavatorta. The systems are intrinsically dynamic and can rearrange, while some of the interactions are reversible upon stimuli. We have discussed the origins of the molecular recognition properties of the CB[n] Author: Emanuela Cavatorta, Emanuela Cavatorta, Luc Brunsveld, Jurriaan Huskens, Pascal Jonkheijm, Pascal Jo. The Biomolecular Assemblies and Nanomechanics (BAN) Laboratory is interested in the engineering design behind self-assembled nanoscale structures of semiflexible biopolymers (DNA, aggrecan, and collagen, etc), and in using these nanostructures as physical containers for . Water has many remarkable properties, including: High surface tension: Despite being denser than water, small objects, such as aquatic insects, can stay on top of water surface. High boiling point: Relative to its molecular weight, water boils at a high temperature. For example, ammonia, with a molecular weight of alm boils at −33° C, while water, with a molecular weight of 18, boils.