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How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) ?

How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) ? - Peptide Forum

How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) ? - Peptide Forum. Ask and discuss questions on peptide protocols, custom peptide synthesis, peptide identification and peptide sequencing.


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Old 09-16-2012, 06:16 PM
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Default How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) ?



I don't understand this question:
How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) resulting from translation of all six reading frames.

5' CGUUGUGUAUCCGUCAUUUUAAAAAUGACU

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Old 09-17-2012, 03:59 AM
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Thumbs up Re: How to draw all possible peptides ( amino acid sequences ) ?

Hi,

For complete detail and explanation please go through the link I provided at the end of the reply.You get complete explanayion with Example.

Translation and Open Reading Frame Search

Regions of DNA that encode proteins are first transcribed into messenger RNA and then translated into protein. By examining the DNA sequence alone we can determine the sequence of amino acids that will appear in the final protein. In translation codons of three nucleotides determine which amino acid will be added next in the growing protein chain. It is important then to decide which nucleotide to start translation, and when to stop, this is called an open reading frame.

Once a gene has been sequenced it is important to determine the correct open reading frame (ORF). Every region of DNA has six possible reading frames, three in each direction. The reading frame that is used determines which amino acids will be encoded by a gene. Typically only one reading frame is used in translating a gene (in eukaryotes), and this is often the longest open reading frame. Once the open reading frame is known the DNA sequence can be translated into its corresponding amino acid sequence. An open reading frame starts with an atg (Met) in most species and ends with a stop codon (taa, tag or tga).

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Kunal Pandya
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