Christopher F. Schulte

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To the editor: High-throughput metabolic profiling, known as metabolomics1 or metabonomics2, has been an active area of research for over 35 years3. The most commonly employed analytical tools, nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR)4 and mass spectrometry (MS)5, have been used extensively to study metabolites in a wide range of biological systems. Despite this(More)
The BioMagResBank (BMRB: www.bmrb.wisc.edu) is a repository for experimental and derived data gathered from nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) spectroscopic studies of biological molecules. BMRB is a partner in the Worldwide Protein Data Bank (wwPDB). The BMRB archive consists of four main data depositories: (i) quantitative NMR spectral parameters for(More)
We recently developed two databases and a laboratory information system as resources for the metabolomics community. These tools are freely available and are intended to ease data analysis in both MS and NMR based metabolomics studies. The first database is a metabolomics extension to the BioMagResBank (BMRB, http://www.bmrb.wisc.edu), which currently(More)
Several pilot experiments have indicated that improvements in older NMR structures can be expected by applying modern software and new protocols (Nabuurs et al. in Proteins 55:483-186, 2004; Nederveen et al. in Proteins 59:662-672, 2005; Saccenti and Rosato in J Biomol NMR 40:251-261, 2008). A recent large scale X-ray study also has shown that modern(More)
For many macromolecular NMR ensembles from the Protein Data Bank (PDB) the experiment-based restraint lists are available, while other experimental data, mainly chemical shift values, are often available from the BioMagResBank. The accuracy and precision of the coordinates in these macromolecular NMR ensembles can be improved by recalculation using the(More)
Assignment of individual compound identities within mixtures of thousands of metabolites in biological extracts is a major challenge for metabolomic technology. Mass spectrometry offers high sensitivity over a large dynamic range of abundances and molecular weights but is limited in its capacity to discriminate isobaric compounds. In this article, we have(More)
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