Limits...
The Protein Data Bank archive as an open data resource.

Berman HM, Kleywegt GJ, Nakamura H, Markley JL - J. Comput. Aided Mol. Des. (2014)

Bottom Line: The Protein Data Bank archive was established in 1971, and recently celebrated its 40th anniversary (Berman et al. in Structure 20:391, 2012).An analysis of interrelationships of the science, technology and community leads to further insights into how this resource evolved into one of the oldest and most widely used open-access data resources in biology.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: RCSB PDB, Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology and Center for Integrative Proteomics Research, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Piscataway, NJ, 08854, USA, berman@rcsb.rutgers.edu.

ABSTRACT
The Protein Data Bank archive was established in 1971, and recently celebrated its 40th anniversary (Berman et al. in Structure 20:391, 2012). An analysis of interrelationships of the science, technology and community leads to further insights into how this resource evolved into one of the oldest and most widely used open-access data resources in biology.

Show MeSH

Related in: MedlinePlus

Growth of the PDB archive. Number of structures available in the PDB per year through June 18, 2014, with selected examples. Early structures included myoglobin (1 PDB ID 1mbn [6, 7]), the first structure solved by X-ray crystallography, and small enzymes (2top 4pti [48], bottom right 2cha [49], bottom left 3cpa [50]). As technologies developed, the archive grew to host examples of tRNA (3 6tna [51]), viruses (4 4rhv [52]), antibodies (5 1igt [53]), protein-DNA complexes (6top to bottom, 1gdt [54], 1tro [55], 2bop [56], 1aoi [57]), ribosomes (7 1fjg, 1fka, 1ffk [58–60]), and chaperones (8 1aon [61])
© Copyright Policy - OpenAccess
Related In: Results  -  Collection


getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4196035&req=5

Fig1: Growth of the PDB archive. Number of structures available in the PDB per year through June 18, 2014, with selected examples. Early structures included myoglobin (1 PDB ID 1mbn [6, 7]), the first structure solved by X-ray crystallography, and small enzymes (2top 4pti [48], bottom right 2cha [49], bottom left 3cpa [50]). As technologies developed, the archive grew to host examples of tRNA (3 6tna [51]), viruses (4 4rhv [52]), antibodies (5 1igt [53]), protein-DNA complexes (6top to bottom, 1gdt [54], 1tro [55], 2bop [56], 1aoi [57]), ribosomes (7 1fjg, 1fka, 1ffk [58–60]), and chaperones (8 1aon [61])

Mentions: In 2014, the PDB archive reached a milestone 100,000 entries (Fig. 1).Fig. 1


The Protein Data Bank archive as an open data resource.

Berman HM, Kleywegt GJ, Nakamura H, Markley JL - J. Comput. Aided Mol. Des. (2014)

Growth of the PDB archive. Number of structures available in the PDB per year through June 18, 2014, with selected examples. Early structures included myoglobin (1 PDB ID 1mbn [6, 7]), the first structure solved by X-ray crystallography, and small enzymes (2top 4pti [48], bottom right 2cha [49], bottom left 3cpa [50]). As technologies developed, the archive grew to host examples of tRNA (3 6tna [51]), viruses (4 4rhv [52]), antibodies (5 1igt [53]), protein-DNA complexes (6top to bottom, 1gdt [54], 1tro [55], 2bop [56], 1aoi [57]), ribosomes (7 1fjg, 1fka, 1ffk [58–60]), and chaperones (8 1aon [61])
© Copyright Policy - OpenAccess
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4196035&req=5

Fig1: Growth of the PDB archive. Number of structures available in the PDB per year through June 18, 2014, with selected examples. Early structures included myoglobin (1 PDB ID 1mbn [6, 7]), the first structure solved by X-ray crystallography, and small enzymes (2top 4pti [48], bottom right 2cha [49], bottom left 3cpa [50]). As technologies developed, the archive grew to host examples of tRNA (3 6tna [51]), viruses (4 4rhv [52]), antibodies (5 1igt [53]), protein-DNA complexes (6top to bottom, 1gdt [54], 1tro [55], 2bop [56], 1aoi [57]), ribosomes (7 1fjg, 1fka, 1ffk [58–60]), and chaperones (8 1aon [61])
Mentions: In 2014, the PDB archive reached a milestone 100,000 entries (Fig. 1).Fig. 1

Bottom Line: The Protein Data Bank archive was established in 1971, and recently celebrated its 40th anniversary (Berman et al. in Structure 20:391, 2012).An analysis of interrelationships of the science, technology and community leads to further insights into how this resource evolved into one of the oldest and most widely used open-access data resources in biology.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: RCSB PDB, Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology and Center for Integrative Proteomics Research, Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Piscataway, NJ, 08854, USA, berman@rcsb.rutgers.edu.

ABSTRACT
The Protein Data Bank archive was established in 1971, and recently celebrated its 40th anniversary (Berman et al. in Structure 20:391, 2012). An analysis of interrelationships of the science, technology and community leads to further insights into how this resource evolved into one of the oldest and most widely used open-access data resources in biology.

Show MeSH
Related in: MedlinePlus