Electron microscopy is undergoing a mini-renaissance, as a number of biological systems are yielding to higher resolution analysis as a result of advances in instrumentation, specimen preparation and image-processing technology. The atomic structure of tubulin has now been solved, crucial elements of secondary structure have recently been revealed in several membrane proteins (rhodopsin, gap junctions, aquaporin, and Ca 2+ and H + ATPases) and in a virus particle, and macromolecular complexes are being seen in increasingly fine detail. This growth has been enhanced further by the ability to combine structures of macromolecular complexes derived by electron microscopy with X-ray structures of their components, in order to reconstruct molecular machines and large multiprotein complexes in immense detail.
Current Opinion in Structural Biology – Elsevier
Published: Oct 1, 1998
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