RosettaSurface exploits the Rosetta energy function for modeling proteins on solid surfaces to address protein−surface interaction problems. The method is demonstrated in the following publications:
Masica, D. L., Ashworth, J., Ndao, M., Drobny, G., Gray, J. J., 2010. Structure determination method for biomineral-associated protein using combined solid-state NMR and computational structure prediction. Accepted for publication in Structure.
Masica DL, Gray JJ. 2009. Solution- and adsorbed-state structural ensembles predicted for the statherin-hydroxyapatite system. Biophys J. 96(8): 3082-91.
Makrodimitris K, Masica DL, Kim ET, Gray JJ. 2007. Structure prediction of protein-solid surface interactions reveals a molecular recognition motif of statherin for hydroxyapatite. J Am Chem Soc. 129(44):13713-22.
The Rosetta software has been developed through collaboration among the participating researchers and institutions of the Rosetta Commons, currently consisting of the University of Washington, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Johns Hopkins University, University of California Santa Cruz, University of California San Francisco, New York University, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, Vanderbilt University, Rosetta Design Group LLC, Hebrew University, Los Alamos National Lab, IIMCB, Stanford University, University of Kansas, ETH Zurich and Washington University, St. Louis. The Rosetta software is distributed by the University of Washington on behalf of the Rosetta Commons.
For more information: http://www.rosettacommons.org
RosettaSurface™ is one of the many software programs and tools created at the University of Washington available through our Express Licensing Program. These agreements have standard terms and conditions that allow for rapid licensing by companies, organizations, or individuals.