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The averaging process for helix model computation.

By Lincong Wang (763090), Hui Qiao (477393), Chen Cao (376652), Shutan Xu (763091) and Shuxue Zou (763092)

Abstract

<p>In this example the first helical curve <b>H</b><sub>14</sub> is computed using the first quadruple of backbone atoms {<b>a</b><sub>1</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>2</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>3</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>4</sub>}, the second curve <b>H</b><sub>25</sub> the next quadruple of atoms {<b>a</b><sub>2</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>3</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>4</sub>,<b>a</b><sub>5</sub>} and so on. For a pair of two consecutive interior atoms up to three slightly different curves could be computed. The final model curve for the segment between a pair of consecutive atoms is their average (<a href="http://www.plosone.org/article/info:doi/10.1371/journal.pone.0129653#pone.0129653.e005" target="_blank">Eq 3</a>).</p

Topics: Uncategorised, protein, helical curves, side chain detachment, Helix Visualization Helices, helix, helical curve, dna, model
Year: 2015
DOI identifier: 10.1371/journal.pone.0129653.g001
OAI identifier: oai:figshare.com:article/1469017
Provided by: FigShare
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