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Protein-protein interactions methods and applications
Name: Protein-protein interactions methods and applications
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The second edition covers a wide range of protein-protein interaction detection topics. Protein-Protein Interactions: Methods and Applications focuses on core. The techniques described utilize a variety of cutting-edge technologies, including surface plasmon resonance (SRP), fluorescence resonance energy transfer (FRET), fluorescence polarization (FP), isothermal titration calorimetry (ITC), circular dichroism (CD), protein fragment complementation assays (PCA), various two-. Techniques detailed in the vol- ume include isothermal titration calorimetry, circular dichroism, nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, sur- face plasmon resonance, light scatter- ing, sedimentation equilibrium, gel fil- tration chromatography, gel shift, blot overlay, capillary electrophoresis, two- hybrid assay.
In Protein-Protein Interactions: Methods and Applications, leading experts describe in detail their highly successful biochemical, biophysical, genetic, and. HPLC of Peptides and Proteins: Methods and Protocols. Edited by Marie-Isabel Aguilar. Humana Press, Totowa, NJ, ,. pp, $, metacometcrossfitandyoga.compress. Protein-Protein Interactions: Methods and Applications. Editor(s): Haian Fu1. Affiliation(s): (1)Department of Pharmacology,Emory University School of Medicine.
Get this from a library! Protein-protein interactions: methods and applications. [ Cheryl L Meyerkord; Haian Fu;] -- In recent years, our understanding of the. Trove: Find and get Australian resources. Books, images, historic newspapers, maps, archives and more. Sigma-Aldrich offers Sigma-Z, Protein-Ligand Interactions: Methods and Applications for your research needs. Find product specific information including . METHODS IN MOLECULAR BIOLOGYTM. Methods and Applications. Edited by. Haian Fu. Protein–Protein. Interactions. Methods and Applications. There are many methods to investigate protein–protein interactions. Each of the approaches . In a typical application, one binding partner (the "ligand", often a protein) is immobilized on the biosensor and a solution with potential binding.