Molecular Modeling: Basic Principles and Applications / Edition 3

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Overview

Ideal for beginners, this book explains the basics of modeling in a competent yet easily understandable way. Following complete sections on the modeling of small molecules, protein modeling and chemogenomics, completely worked-out examples show the way to the reader's first modeling experiment.
This new, third edition features a new chapter on chemogenomics, reflecting the trend towards 'chemical biology', as well as the protein modeling example being completely rewritten for a better 'feel' of modeling complex biomolecules.
The authors are experienced university teachers who regularly hold courses on molecular modeling, making this a tried-and-tested text for teachers. It is equally valuable for experts, since it is the only book to evaluate the strengths and limitations of the molecular modeling techniques and software currently available.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"Beginners as well as experts in the field of biochemistry, molecular biology, and drug development will find this book quite handy and useful. The third edition is justified given the rapid development of hardware and software tools and other advances in the applications of molecular modeling techniques." (Doody's, April 2009)

"The authors are experienced university lecturers and as a result of their teaching practices the textbook provides teachers with a tried-and-tested learning material. The text is equally valuable to experts" (International Journal of Bioautomation, April 2009)

"An excellent resource as an introduction to molecular modelling techniques … .I can particularly recommend this book to academics." (Journal of Medicinal Chemistry, September 2008)

Doody's Review Service
Reviewer: Omer Iqbal, MD, FACC, FESC (Loyola University Medical Center)
Description: This third, revised, and expanded edition is a valuable resource for information on computer modeling of the interactions of a ligand and its target molecule with beautiful color illustrations. The second edition was published four years ago.
Purpose: The authors hope that this book will be useful for novices in the field of molecular modeling. It presents the outstanding potential of the molecular modeling method for enhancing the comprehension of complicated interactions between ligands and their targets which are typical for many fields of research in biosciences.
Audience: Although intended for beginners in the field of molecular modeling, the book also will be useful for experts in the fields of biochemistry, molecular biology, and drug development. The authors are experienced university lecturers.
Features: The introduction provides valuable information on the modern history of molecular modeling, the uses of models, and the scope of the book. Other chapters cover the topics of small molecules, a case study for small molecule, introduction to comparative protein modeling, virtual screening and docking, scope and limits of molecular docking, and chemogenomic approaches to rational drug design. While the chapter on chemogenomics is added, a protein modeling case study was replaced by nucleohormone receptor modeling. All the other chapters have been revised and expanded. The chapter on chemogenomic approaches to rational drug design is informative and extremely useful. The authors have included the titles of all cited papers which the readers may find useful in their search for additional information.
Assessment: Beginners as well as experts in the field of biochemistry, molecular biology, and drug development will find this book quite handy and useful. This third edition is justified given the rapid development of hardware and software tools and other advances in the application of molecular modeling techniques.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9783527315680
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 1/28/2008
  • Edition description: Revised
  • Edition number: 3
  • Pages: 320
  • Product dimensions: 6.63 (w) x 14.25 (h) x 0.67 (d)

Meet the Author

Hans-Dieter Höltje is director of the Institute of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at the Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf (Germany) where he also holds the chair of Medicinal Chemistry. His main interest is the molecular mechanism of drug action.

Wolfgang Sippl is Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at the Martin-Luther-University of Halle-Wittenberg (Germany). He is interested in 3D QSAR, molecular docking and molecular dynamics, and their applications in drug design and pharmacokinetics.

Didier Rognan leads the Drug Bioinformatics Group at the Laboratory for Molecular Pharmacochemistry in Illkirch (France). He is mainly interested in all aspects (method development, applications) of protein-based drug design and virtual screening.

Gerd Folkers is Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at the ETH Zürich (Switzerland). The focus of his research is the molecular interation between drugs and their binding sites.

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Table of Contents

Introduction

Small Molecules
- Generation of 3D-Coordinates
- Computational Tools for Geometry Optimization
- Conformational Analysis
- Determination of Molecular Interaction Potentials
- Pharmacophore Identification
- 3D QSAR Methods

A Case Study for Small Molecule Modeling: Dopamine D3 Receptor Antagonists
- Building a Pharmacophore Model
- 3D QSAR Analysis

Introduction to Comparative Protein Modeling
- Where and How to get Information on Proteins
- Terminology and Principles of Protein Structure
- Comparative Protein Modeling
- Optimization Procedures -
Model Refinement -
Molecular Dynamics
- Validation of Protein Models
- Properties of Proteins

Virtual Screening and Docking
- Preparation of the Partners
- Docking Algorithms
- Scoring Functions
- Postfiltering Virtual Screening Results
- Comparison of Different Docking and Scoring Methods
- Examples of successful Virtual Screening Studies

Scope and Limits of Molecular Docking
- Docking in the Polar Active Site that Contains Water
- Including Cofactor in Docking? (NEW)
- Impact of Tautomerism on Docking (NEW)

Chemogenomic Approaches to Rational Drug Design (NEW)
- Description of Ligand and Target Spaces
- Ligand-based Chemogenomic Approaches
- Targed-based Chemogenomic Approaches
- Target-Ligand Based Chemogenomic Approaches

A Case Study for Protein Modeling: the Nuclear Hormone Receptor CAR as an Example for Comparative Modeling and the Analysis of Protein-Ligand Complexes (NEW)
- The Biochemical and Pharmacological Description of the Problem
- Comparative Modeling of the Human Nuclear Hormone Receptor CAR
- Analysis of the Models that Emerged from MD Simulations
- Analysis of CAR Mutants
- Modeling of CAR-Ligand Complexes
- The CAR X-Ray Structure Comes into Play
- Virtual Screening for Novel CAR Activators

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