|Proteins (2005) 61(1):36-43|
|Northeast Structural Genomics Consortium|
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The ABACUS algorithm obtains the protein NMR structure from unassigned NOESY distance restraints. ...
ABACUS works as an integrated approach that uses the complete set of available NMR experimental information in parallel and yields spin system typing, NOE spin pair identities, sequence specific resonance assignments, and protein structure, all at once. The protocol starts from unassigned molecular fragments (including single amino acid spin systems) derived from triple-resonance (1)H/(13)C/(15)N NMR experiments. Identifications of connected spin systems and NOEs precede the full sequence specific resonance assignments. The latter are obtained iteratively via Monte Carlo-Metropolis and/or probabilistic sequence selections, molecular dynamics structure computation and BACUS filtering (A. Grishaev and M. Llinás, J Biomol NMR 2004;28:1-10). ABACUS starts from scratch, without the requirement of an initial approximate structure, and improves iteratively the NOE identities in a self-consistent fashion. The procedure was run as a blind test on data recorded on mth1743, a 70-amino acid genomic protein from M. thermoautotrophicum. It converges to a structure in ca. 15 cycles of computation on a 3-GHz processor PC. The calculated structures are very similar to the ones obtained via conventional methods (1.22 A backbone RMSD). The success of ABACUS on mth1743 further validates BACUS as a NOESY identification protocol.
|metabolism chemistry methods genetics |
|Protein Structure, Tertiary Algorithms Models, Molecular Bacterial Proteins Nuclear Magnetic Resonance, Biomolecular Methanobacterium Structural Homology, Protein |
|26 (Last update: 02/16/2019 7:25:19pm)|
|Proteins. 2005 Oct 1;61(1):36-43.|