Macromolecule Annotations for the Entities in PDB 3DNV

Domain Annotation: CATH CATH Database (version 4.0.0) Homepage

Protein Family Annotation Pfam Database Homepage

Chains Pfam Accession Pfam Identifier Pfam Description Type Source
A PF07804 HipA_C HipA-like C-terminal domain Domain The members of this family are similar to a region close to the C-terminus of the HipA protein expressed by various bacterial species (for example Swiss:P23874). This protein is known to be involved in high-frequency persistence to the lethal effects of inhibition of either DNA or peptidoglycan synthesis [1]. When expressed alone, it is toxic to bacterial cells [1], but it is usually tightly associated with HipB [2], and the HipA-HipB complex may be involved in autoregulation of the hip operon. The hip proteins may be involved in cell division control and may interact with cell division genes or their products [2]. PFAM PF07804
A PF13657 Couple_hipA HipA N-terminal domain Domain This domain is found to the N-terminus of HipA-like proteins. It is also found in isolation in some proteins. PFAM PF13657
B PF01381 HTH_3 Helix-turn-helix Domain This large family of DNA binding helix-turn helix proteins includes Cro Swiss:P03036 and CI Swiss:P03034. Within the protein Swiss:Q5F9C2, the full protein fold incorporates a helix-turn-helix motif, but the function of this member is unlikely to be that of a DNA-binding regulator, the function of most other members, so is not necessarily characteristic of the whole family [1]. PFAM PF01381
A PF07805 HipA_N HipA-like N-terminal domain Domain The members of this family are similar to a region close to the N-terminus of the HipA protein expressed by various bacterial species (for example Swiss:P23874). This protein is known to be involved in high-frequency persistence to the lethal effects of inhibition of either DNA or peptidoglycan synthesis [1]. When expressed alone, it is toxic to bacterial cells [1], but it is usually tightly associated with HipB [2], and the HipA-HipB complex may be involved in autoregulation of the hip operon. The hip proteins may be involved in cell division control and may interact with cell division genes or their products [2]. PFAM PF07805

Protein Modification Annotation

Type PDB Residue Nr. Description