Methods in Protein Sequence Analysis · 1986

  • Kenneth A. Walsh

Part of the Experimental Biology and Medicine book series (EBAM, volume 14)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xxxv
  2. Perspectives

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Hans Neurath
      Pages 3-19
    3. L. Hood, S. Kent, L. Smith, R. Aebersold, D. Teplow, R. Kaiser et al.
      Pages 21-41
  3. The Interface of Protein Chemistry and Molecular Biology

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 43-43
    2. Marianna Newkirk, Katheryn Meek, Witold Cieplak, Charles Hasemann, J. Donald Capra
      Pages 53-66
    3. R. J. Mattaliano, J. J. Rosa, C. Foeller, J. P. Woodard, M. J. Bertolini
      Pages 79-95
  4. Mass Spectrometric Approaches

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 121-121
    2. Klaus Biemann
      Pages 123-141
    3. D. F. Hunt, J. R. Yates III, J. Shabanowitz
      Pages 149-153
  5. Analytical Boundaries

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 155-155
    2. J. Ramachandran, H. Rodriguez, W. Henzel, M. Tsubokawa
      Pages 157-169
    3. Yuri A. Ovchinnikov, Najmutin G. Abdulaev, Alexander S. Bogachuk, Carol A. Morris
      Pages 189-209
  6. Microanalytical Tactics

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 211-211
    2. Brian A. Bidlingmeyer, Thomas L. Tarvin, Steven A. Cohen
      Pages 229-245
    3. Johann Salnikow, Zbigniew Palacz, Brigitte Wittmann-Liebold
      Pages 247-260
    4. Joël Vandekerckhove, Guy Bauw, Jozef Van Damme, Magda Puype, Marc Van Montagu
      Pages 261-275
    5. Ruedi Aebersold, John Leavitt, Leroy Hood, Stephen Kent
      Pages 277-294
    6. James D. Pearson, Daryll B. DeWald, Heidi A. Zurcher-Neely, Robert L. Heinrikson, Roger A. Poorman
      Pages 295-302
    7. Ronald L. Niece, Donna Atherton, Audree Fowler, Rostylaw Kutny, Alan Smith
      Pages 317-319
  7. General Tactics

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 321-321
    2. Gernot Maier, Gabriel R. Drapeau, Karl-Heinz Doenges, Herwig Ponstingl
      Pages 335-337
    3. Karen G. Welinder
      Pages 339-344
    4. Angela Varrichio, Robert Shorr, Michael Minnich, Mark Strohsacker, Stanley T. Crooke
      Pages 345-350
    5. Hans-Werner Lahm, David H. Hawke, John E. Shively, Charles W. Todd
      Pages 359-364
  8. Edman Degradation Techniques

  9. Posttranslational Modifications

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 421-421
    2. Raymond J. Paxton, Greg Mooser, John Thompson, John E. Shively
      Pages 437-449
    3. Bradford W. Gibson, Arnold M. Falick, A. L. Burlingame, George L. Kenyon, Linda Poulter, Dudley H. Williams et al.
      Pages 463-478
    4. Yuhuan Wang, Alexander W. Bell, Mark A. Hermodson, Peter J. Roach
      Pages 479-482
    5. J. E. Dixon, R. Yazdanparast, D. Smith, P. C. Andrews
      Pages 493-503

About this book


Methods in Protein Sequence Analysis -1986 brings together reports of the most recent methodology available to protein chemists for studying the molecular detail of proteins. The papers in this volume constitute the proceedings of the Sixth International Conference on Methods in Protein Sequence Analysis, which was held at the University of Washington in Seattle, Washington on August 17-21, 1986. This series of conferences has taken place during a period when new techniques in protein chemistry and molecular biology have enabled not only exploration of the control of protein function, but also deduction of the genetic origin of proteins, and labo­ ratory generation of rare protein molecules for therapeu­ tic and commercial use. The current reports are focused on the means by which experimental questions can be answered rather than on the biological implications in specific systems. The scope of the meeting was quite broad, empha­ sizing microanalytical techniques and the relative merits of DNA sequencing, mass spectrometry and more tradi­ tional degradation techniques. A highlight of the meeting was the Qrowing awareness of the role of mass spec­ trometry In the analysis of proteins. The complementarity of protein sequencing and DNA sequencing techniques was apparent throughout the discussions and several papers dealt with the strategy of obtaining sequence in­ formation from small amounts of protein in order that ap­ propriate oligonucleotide probes could be constructed and the encoding nucleic acids se. quenced and manipu­ lated.


DNA Nucleotide biology chemistry molecular biology nucleic acid protein protein sequence proteins sequencing

Editors and affiliations

  • Kenneth A. Walsh
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of BiochemistryUniversity of WashingtonSeattleUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media New York 1987
  • Publisher Name Humana Press, Totowa, NJ
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4757-5826-9
  • Online ISBN 978-1-59259-480-1
  • Buy this book on publisher's site