PyMOL Users Manual (2004) — Customization: Cartoon Automatic (Default)
Permission granted on 1 April 2010 from James Watney, Schrodinger to use this image on Swain’s web site.
Radicals Shake Up Molecules in a Tug o’ War
The image shows an unexcited deuterium molecule (a form of molecular hydrogen composed of two deuterium, or heavy hydrogen, atoms) before an encounter with a fast moving hydrogen atom. The hydrogen atom excites the deuterium molecule via the recently discovered “Tug o’ War Mechanism”. Credit: Stuart Greaves, University of Bristol.. Permission granted on 20 April 2010 by S. Greaves to use this image on Swain’s web site.
This work, an international collaboration between Stanford University; N. T. Goldberg, J. Zhang, D. J. Miller, R. N. Zare, Durham University; E. Wrede and the University of Bristol; S. J. Greaves, has been published in the journal Nature: “Vibrational excitation through tug-of-war inelastic collisions.” S. J. Greaves, E. Wrede, N. T. Goldberg, J. Zhang, D. J. Miller, R. N. Zare, Nature, 454 88–91, 3 July 2008. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/nature07079 (Permission also granted from NPG to use this image on 27 April 2010).
“A collage of photographs of ‘Han Purple’ crystals grown in the laboratory. Under strong magnetic fields and cold temperatures, magnetic order in this material emerges like pieces of a puzzle clicking into place.” Credit: D. Griffin, Michael W. Davidson, Sara Vetteth and Suchitra E. Sebastian. Permission granted on 2 April 2010 by S. Sebastian to use this image on Swain’s web site.
Protein Data Bank on Virtual Reality Wall
“Dr. Jurgen Schulze with his PDB viewer at the virtual reality wall at Calit2/UCSD.” Credit: Jurgen Schulze, Calit2, UC-San Diego. Permission granted on 31 March 2010 by J. Schulze to use this image on Swain’s web site.
Klein Fountain 1
“The Klein bottle surface shown here with some bands removed to expose the interior. The surface can not be built in three dimensions without self intersection, shown here where the ‘handle’ passes through the ‘bulb’.” Credit: Thomas F. Banchoff, Brown University, and Davide P. Cervone, Union College. Permission granted on 31 March 2010 to use this image on Swain’s web site from T.F. Banchoff and D.P. Cervone.
Mixing of Fluorescent Dye in Stirred Tank Reactor
Mixing of Fluorescent Dye in Stirred Tank Reactor A fluorescent dye injected into a tank of stirred liquid creates a pattern that resembles a green apple. The demonstration, conducted by Rutgers researchers from the NSF Engineering Research Center on Structured Organic Composites (C-SOC), shows how liquids mix in a typical pharmaceutical manufacturing operation. Engineers will use such studies to help drug makers improve product uniformity. In this view, a 4-blade impeller attached at the bottom of the vertical shaft, visible at the center of the image, draws fluid from above and creates outgoing ripples in the flow. Dye injected from above is rapidly advected around a toroidal shell, but penetrates slowly into the interior: this separation between the outside and the inside of mixing regions represents a bottleneck to processing and a challenge to the generation of reproducible product uniformity. Credit: M. M. Alvarez, T. Shinbrot, F. J. Muzzio, Rutgers University, Center for Structured Organic Composites (renamed to NSF Engineering Research Center for Structure Organic Particulate Systems). Permission granted to use this image on Swain’s web site from Troy Shinbrot on 31 March 2010 and from F. J. Muzzio on 1 April 2010.
PyMOL Image Gallery: Small Molecule Imaging Capabilities
Permission granted on 1 April 2010 from from James Watney, Schrodinger to use this image on Swain’s web site.