Computational Aspects of the Study of Biological Macromolecules by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy

  • Jeffrey C. Hoch
  • Flemming M. Poulsen
  • Christina Redfield

Part of the NATO ASI Series book series (NSSA, volume 225)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-x
  2. R. R. Ernst
    Pages 1-25
  3. David Cowburn, John Glushka, Frank DiGennaro, Carlos B. Rios
    Pages 27-38
  4. John L. Markley, Prashanth Darba, Jasna Fejzo, Andrzej M. Krezel, Slobodan Macura, Charles W. McNemar et al.
    Pages 39-50
  5. G. Marius Clore, Angela M. Gronenborn
    Pages 57-65
  6. Wayne Boucher, Andrew R. C. Raine, Ernest D. Laue
    Pages 87-103
  7. George C. Levy, Sophia Wang, Pankaj Kumar, Gwang-woo Jeong, Philip N. Borer
    Pages 105-126
  8. Rolf Boelens, Christian Griesinger, Lewis E. Kay, Dominique Marion, Erik R. P. Zuiderweg
    Pages 127-150
  9. M. A. Delsuc, M. Robin, C. Van Heijenoort, C. B. Reisdorf, E. Guittet, J. Y. Lallemand
    Pages 163-174
  10. Hans Robert Kalbitzer, Klaus-Peter Neidig, Matthias Geyer, Rainer Saffrich, Michael Lorenz
    Pages 175-190
  11. R. M. Scheek, A. E. Torda, J. Kemmink, W. F. van Gunsteren
    Pages 209-217
  12. Andrew E. Torda, Ruud M. Scheek, Wilfred F. van Gunsteren
    Pages 219-225
  13. Angela M. Gronenborn, G. Marius Clore
    Pages 227-231
  14. Shigeru Endo, Hiroshi Wako, Kuniaki Nagayama, Nobuhiro Gō
    Pages 233-251

About this book

Introduction

This volume is the scientific chronicle of the NATO Advanced Research Workshop on Computational Aspects of the Study of Biological Macro­ molecules by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy, which was held June 3-8, 1990 at Il Ciocco, near Barga, Italy. The use of computers in the study of biological macromolecules by NMR spectroscopy is ubiquitous. The applications are diverse, including data col­ lection, reduction, and analysis. Furthermore, their use is rapidly evolv­ ing, driven by the development of new experimental methods in NMR and molecular biology and by phenomenal increases in computational perfor­ mance available at reasonable cost. Computers no longer merely facilitate, but are now absolutely essential in the study of biological macromolecules by NMR, due to the size and complexity of the data sets that are obtained from modern experiments. The Workshop, and this proceedings volume, provide a snapshot of the uses of computers in the NMR of biomolecules. While by no means exhaustive, the picture that emerges illustrates both the· importance and the diversity of their application.

Keywords

DNA X-ray biology computer magnetic resonance magnetic resonance spectroscopy molecular biology nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) protein spectroscopy

Editors and affiliations

  • Jeffrey C. Hoch
    • 1
  • Flemming M. Poulsen
    • 2
  • Christina Redfield
    • 3
  1. 1.Rowland Institute for ScienceCambridgeUSA
  2. 2.Carlsberg LaboratoryCopenhagenDenmark
  3. 3.University of OxfordOxfordEngland

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4757-9794-7
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4757-9796-1
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4757-9794-7
  • About this book