Jakob Bohr

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Secondary structure prediction involving up to 800 neural network predictions has been developed, by use of novel methods such as output expansion and a unique balloting procedure. An overall performance of 77.2%-80.2% (77.9%-80.6% mean per-chain) for three-state (helix, strand, coil) prediction was obtained when evaluated on a commonly used set of 126(More)
We predict interatomic Calpha distances by two independent data driven methods. The first method uses statistically derived probability distributions of the pairwise distance between two amino acids, whilst the latter method consists of a neural network prediction approach equipped with windows taking the context of the two residues into account. These two(More)
Neural networks provide a basis for semiempirical studies of pattern matching between the primary and secondary structures of proteins. Networks of the perceptron class have been trained to classify the amino-acid residues into two categories for each of three types of secondary feature: alpha-helix or not, beta-sheet or not, and random coil or not. The(More)
Three-dimensional structures of protein backbones have been predicted using neural networks. A feed forward neural network was trained on a class of functionally, but not structurally, homologous proteins, using backpropagation learning. The network generated tertiary structure information in the form of binary distance constraints for the C(alpha) atoms in(More)
We present a statistical analysis of protein structures based on interatomic C alpha distances. The overall distance distributions reflect in detail the contents of sequence-specific substructures maintained by local interactions (such as alpha-helixes) and longer range interactions (such as disulfide bridges and beta-sheets). We also show that a volume(More)
The one-dimensional problem of selecting the triple helix with the highest volume fraction is solved and hence the condition for a helix to be close-packed is obtained. The close-packed triple helix is shown to have a pitch angle of vCP = 43.3 •. Contrary to the conventional notion, we suggest that close packing form the underlying principle behind the(More)
– A simple phenomenological account for planetary climate instabilities is presented. The description is based on the standard model where the balance of incoming stellar radiation and outward thermal radiation is described by the effective planet temperature. Often, it is found to have three different points, or temperatures, where the influx of radiation(More)