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Jan 4 2018
Use macro searchSeqProsite. For example:
read pdb "2dhf" make sequence a_1.1 # sequence of a PDB structure show sequence find prosite 2dhf_a # 2dhf_a is the sequence of the proteinSee also find prosite, find pattern and read prosite.
There are three algorithms (A, B, and C) with ICM which can identify pockets:
In the following example we find an almost closed pocket which can not be identified with icmCavityFinder .
read pdb "1fm6" # read the 'a' chain of RXR delete a_!1,9 # keep the RXR and its ligand only make map potential a_1 Box( a_ 1. ) 1. # grid size 1.5 A make grob m_atoms exact 0.1 solid split g_atoms cool a_ display g_atoms2 reverseIf you have problems with identifying pockets, change the grid size, the threshold level for make grop m_atoms , or try to convert object to the ICM type (the conversion will add hydrogens and make the object more dense).
The following script is a skeleton of the provided script _mkUniqPdbSeqs which is somewhat more automated.
l_commands=no errorAction="none" # if something goes wrong do not # interrupt the loop s_pdbDir = "/data/pdb/" # make sure you have correct path pdbDirStyle = 4 # read sarray s_pdbDir+"/derived_data/index/source.idx" # you need a list of all pdb-entries # (4 char. code per line will do) source = Tolower(Trim(Field(source,1))) n=Nof(source) for i=5,n read pdb sequence resolution source[i] # append resolution to the chain name (like 9lyz_a19) endfor group sequence "*" uniqSeqs unique 0.1 delete # cutoff inter-sequence # distance 0.1 (dissimilar by more than 10%) # # Other possibilities # # group sequence uniqSeqs unique 5 # if two seqs differ by more # # than 5 mutations # group sequence uniqSeqs unique # throw away only identical # # sequences # write sequence s_inxDir + "/pdb1.seq" # actual sequences for searches write Name(uniqSeqs) "chainList" # list of protein chains if you need it quit
The simplest way to merge two pdb files is to read them as separate objects and the use the move a_1. a_2. command. Example:
read pdb "1crn" read pdb "1d48" move a_2. a_1. # merges objects write pdb a_1. "both" # saves both files in pdb format write object a_1. # saves merged object in compact binary form
Before or after merging, the objects can also be edited, translated to a new position, rename chains, change residue numbers etc. Example:
read pdb "1d48" delete a_w* delete a_2 # delete the second chain read pdb "1crn" delete a_/33:99 # delete a C-term. part of crambin move a_1. a_2. # merge the remains write object a_
If you want to re-engineer a polypeptide chain of a protein, using two pdb-files, e.g. to transplant one part of a protein to another and restore the bonding connectivity, you may use the modify command:
read pdb "1crn" # one pdb read pdb "1cbn" # similar protein modify a_1./20:25 a_2./20:25 # grafts a loop from 2nd object to the 1st one write pdb a_1. "combo"
There is an PDB.tab file which contains one line header descriptions of all the entries. Now you have three ways of doing it:
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