Discussion :: Structure and Properties of Amino Acids - Section 1 (Q.No.16)
Protein fluorescence arises primarily from which residue?
Answer: Option B
No answer description available for this question.
|Abdure said: (Dec 24, 2012)|
|What is fluorescence?|
|Asma said: (Jul 1, 2013)|
|Protein, including protein crystals, can fluoresce without any dyes or markers if it contains the appropriate amino acids in high enough concentrations and is excited with the correct wavelength of ultraviolet light. 280 nm copied.|
|Wabii said: (Mar 23, 2016)|
|Please explain clearly.|
|Sunmathy said: (Jun 15, 2017)|
|Tryptophan fluorescence wavelength is widely used as a tool to monitor changes in proteins and to make inferences regarding local structure and dynamics. We have predicted the fluorescence wavelengths of 19 tryptophans in 16 proteins, starting with crystal structures and using a hybrid quantum mechanical-classical molecular dynamics method with the assumption that only electrostatic interactions of the tryptophan ring electron density with the surrounding protein and solvent affect the transition energy. With only one adjustable parameter, the scaling of the quantum mechanical atomic charges as seen by the protein/solvent environment, the mean absolute deviation between predicted and observed fluorescence maximum wavelength is 6 nm.
The modeling of electrostatic interactions, including hydration, in proteins is vital to understanding function and structure, and this study helps to assess the effectiveness of current electrostatic models.
|Priya Singh said: (Jul 5, 2017)|
|Why not tyrosine it also absorbs the wavelength of 280A?|
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