Physical Principles and Techniques of Protein Chemistry, Part 2
Sydney J. Leach
Academic Press, 1969 - Chemistry, Physical and theoretical - 491 pages
Physical Principles and Techniques of Protein Chemistry, Part B deals with the theories and application of selected physical methods in protein chemistry evaluation. This book is divided into seven chapters that cover the ultracentrifugal analysis, light scattering, infrared (IR) methods, nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopy, and differential thermal analysis of protein properties. This text first describes the fundamental ideas and methodology of sedimentation analysis of ideal noninteracting solutes and the problems of nonideality and solute-solute interaction. This book then deals ...
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Ultracentrifugal Analysis J H Coates Glossary of Symbols I Introduction II Fundamentals of the Method III Subsidiary Measurements Required in Ult...
Sedimentation Equilibrium of Noninteracting Solutes
33 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
absorption acid analysis appear applied associated average band beam binding bond bound calculated cell changes charge Chem chemical shifts coefficient coil complex component concentration constant correction density dependence described determined direction discussed effect equation equilibrium et al example experimental experiments factor field follows frequency fringe function give given gradient groups important increase intensity interaction length light light scattering limit macromolecule magnetic means measured method molecular weight molecule observed obtained occur optical oriented particle peak Phys plot Polymer position possible present procedure protein protons range ratio reference region relatively relaxation residues resonance rigid rods rotation sample scattering sedimentation shape showed shown slit solution solvent specific spectra spectrum speed structure studies technique temperature tion transition usually values various viscosity volume zero