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Yeast 20S proteasome in complex with the vinyl sulfone LU112
Annotation data related to this entry.
4INU
  •   Protein Family Annotation: Pfam Classification   Hide
    Chain Pfam Accession Pfam Family Identifier Pfam Description Type Comment
    F PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    D PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    C PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    L PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    B PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    H PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    B PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    G PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    K PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    A PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    J PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    H PF12465   Pr_beta_C Proteasome beta subunits C terminal Family
    N PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    E PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    M PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    F PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    A PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    E PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    I PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    D PF10584   Proteasome_A_N Proteasome subunit A N-terminal signature Domain This domain is conserved in the A subunits of the proteasome complex proteins. Source: Pfam  
    G PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
    C PF00227   Proteasome Proteasome subunit Domain The proteasome is a multisubunit structure that degrades proteins. Protein degradation is an essential component of regulation because proteins can become misfolded, damaged, or unnecessary. Proteasomes and their homologues vary greatly in complexity: from HslV (heat shock locus v), which is encoded by 1 gene in bacteria, to the eukaryotic 20S proteasome, which is encoded by more than 14 genes [1]. Recently evidence of two novel groups of bacterial proteasomes was proposed. The first is Anbu, which is sparsely distributed among cyanobacteria and proteobacteria [1]. The second is call beta-proteobacteria proteasome homologue (BPH) [1]. Source: Pfam  
     
  •   Gene Product Annotation: GO Terms   Hide
    Polymer Molecular Function Biological Process Cellular Component
    Proteasome component Y7 (4INU:A,O)
    Proteasome component Y13 (4INU:B,P)
    Proteasome component PRE6 (4INU:C,Q)
    Proteasome component PUP2 (4INU:D,R)
    Proteasome component PRE5 (4INU:E,S)
    Proteasome component C1 (4INU:F,T)
    Proteasome component C7-alpha (4INU:G,U)
    Proteasome component PUP1 (4INU:H,V)
    • none
    • none
    • none
    Proteasome component PUP3 (4INU:I,W)
    Proteasome component C11 (4INU:J,X)
    Proteasome component PRE2 (4INU:K,Y)
    • none
    • none
    • none
    Proteasome component C5 (4INU:L,Z)
    Proteasome component PRE4 (4INU:M,a)
    • none
    • none
    • none
    Proteasome component PRE3 (4INU:N,b)
     
  •   Structural Biology Knowledgebase Data Hide
     
 
Annotations in orange boxes have been gathered from external resources.