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Crystallography Made Crystal Clear
A Guide for Users of Macromolecular Models
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- Helps readers to understand where models come from, so they don't use them blindly and inappropriately
- Provides many visual and geometric models for understanding a largely mathematical method
- Allows readers to judge whether recently published models are of sufficiently high quality and detail to be useful in their own work
- Allows readers to study macromolecular structure independently and in an open-ended fashion on their own computers, without being limited to textbook or journals illustrations
- Provides access to web tools in a format that will not go out of date. Links will be updated and added as existing resources change location or are added
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Praise for the first edition
"Well-written...in my opinion is now the best reference for noncrystallographers who want to know more about X-ray diffraction and the data that result from it." --AMERICAN JOURNAL OF PHYSIOLOGY
Bloggat om Crystallography Made Crystal Clear
Gale Rhodes earned a B.S. in applied mathematics at North Carolina State University, and then a Ph.D. in Chemistry at the University of North Carolina. He is currently a professor of chemistry at the University of Southern Maine, Portland. His main duty, and first love, is teaching undergraduate biochemistry. He has received awards for outstanding teaching at three different colleges. His best known publication is the first edition of Crystallography Made Crystal Clear, which received very complimentary reviews in several journals. He has also published three book chapters, three book reviews, and about 30 articles on diverse subjects, including research articles in biochemistry, and articles on chemistry, science, and interdisciplinary education.
Table of Contents 1. Model and Molecule 2. An Overview of Protein Crystallography 3. Protein Crystals 4. Collecting Diffraction Data 5. From Diffraction Data to Electron Data 6. Obtaining Phases 7. Obtaining and Judging the Molecular Model 8. A User's Guide to Crystallographic Models 9. Other Diffraction Methods 10. Other Kinds of Macromolecular Models 11. Tools for Studying Macromolecules