Many-Body Effects and Electrostatics in Biomolecules
by Qiang Cui (University of Wisconsin, USA), Markus Meuwly (University of Basel, Switzerland), Pengyu Ren (The University of Texas at Austin, USA)
Hardback 578 pages 2016-02-29 Print ISBN: 9789814613927 eBook ISBN: 9789814613934 DOI: 10.4032/9789814613934
List price : $249.95
“This book is a state-of-the-art report on the description of molecular energetics using force fields, which are the most critical element in computer simulations of biomolecular systems. The 16 chapters, written by leaders in the field, provide in-depth reports on all important current issues, including the representation of polarization, quantum mechanics-based force fields, and coarse-grained approaches for RNA, DNA, and membranes. This is an important reference for anyone involved in computational studies in chemistry and biology, especially those who want a deeper understanding of the underlying representations of intra- and inter-molecular energetics.”
Prof. William L. Jorgensen - Yale University, USA
As computational hardware continues to develop at a rapid pace, quantitative computations are playing an increasingly essential role in the study of biomolecular systems. One of the most important challenges that the field faces is to develop the next generation of computational models that strike the proper balance of computational efficiency and accuracy, so that the problems of increasing complexity can be tackled in a systematic and physically robust manner. In particular, properly treating intermolecular interactions is fundamentally important for the reliability of all computational models. In this book, contributions by leading experts in the area of biomolecular simulations discuss cutting-edge ideas regarding effective strategies to describe many-body effects and electrostatics at quantum, classical, and coarse-grained levels. The goal of the book is to not only provide an up-to-date snapshot of the current simulation field but also stimulate exchange of ideas across different sub-fields of modern computational (bio)chemistry. The text will be a useful reference for the biomolecular simulation community and help attract talented young students into this exciting frontier of research.
About the editors
Qiang Cui is professor of chemistry at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA. He is interested in developing theoretical/computational methods for the analysis of biomolecular systems, especially concerning chemical reactions in enzymes, energy transduction in biomolecular machines, and, more recently, interaction between biomolecules, lipids, and inorganic materials.
Markus Meuwly is professor of physical and computational chemistry at the Department of Chemistry of the University of Basel and adjunct research professor at Brown University, USA. He is interested in developing computational/theoretical methods for quantitative atomistic simulations, specifically multipolar force fields and reactive processes in complex systems.
Pengyu Ren is associate professor of biomedical engineering and William J. Murray Jr. Fellow in Engineering No. 4 at the University of Texas at Austin, USA. His research interests include protein–ligand interaction, nucleic acid structure, and force field development.
|1||Chapter 1: A Modified Divide-and-Conquer Linear-Scaling Quantum Force Field with Multipolar Charge Densities|
Timothy J. Giese and Darrin M. York
|33||Chapter 2: Explicit Polarization Theory|
Yingjie Wang, Michael J. M. Mazack, Donald G. Truhlar, and Jiali Gao
|65||Chapter 3: Quantum Mechanical Methods for Quantifying and Analyzing Non-Covalent Interactions and for Force-Field Development|
C. David Sherrill and Kenneth M. Merz, Jr.
|121||Chapter 4: Force Field Development with Density-Based Energy Decomposition Analysis|
Nengjie Zhou, Qin Wu, and Yingkai Zhang
|147||Chapter 5: Effective Fragment Potential Method|
Lyudmila V. Slipchenko
|191||Chapter 6: Explicit Inclusion of Induced Polarization in Atomistic Force Fields Based on the Classical Drude Oscillator Model|
Alexey Savelyev, Benoit Roux, and Alexander D. MacKerell, Jr.
|233||Chapter 7: Multipolar Force Fields for Atomistic Simulations|
Tristan Bereau and Markus Meuwly
|269||Chapter 8: Status of the Gaussian Electrostatic Model, a Density-Based Polarizable Force Field|
Jean-Philip Piquemal and G. Andr´es Cisneros
|301||Chapter 9: Water Models: Looking Forward by Looking Backward|
|337||Chapter 10: Quantum Mechanics–Based Polarizable Force Field for Proteins|
Changge Ji, Ye Mei, and John Z. H. Zhang
|363||Chapter 11: Polarizable Continuum Models for (Bio)Molecular Electrostatics: Basic Theory and Recent Developments for Macromolecules and Simulations|
John M. Herbert and Adrian W. Lange
|417||Chapter 12: Differential Geometry-Based Solvation and Electrolyte Transport Models for Biomolecular Modeling: A Review|
Guo Wei Wei and Nathan A. Baker
|465||Chapter 13: A Physics-Based Coarse-Grained Model with Electric Multipoles|
Guohui Li and Hujun Shen
|495||Chapter 14: Coarsed-Grained Membrane Force Field Based on Gay–Berne Potential and Electric Multipoles|
Dejun Lin and Alan Grossfield
|515||Chapter 15: RNA Coarse-Grained Model Theory|
David Bell and Pengyu Ren
|535||Chapter 16: Perspectives on the Coarse-Grained Models of DNA|
Ignacia Echeverria and Garegin A. Papoian
Faculty, postdoc, and graduate students working in the general areas of theoretical chemistry, computational chemistry, and computational biophysics
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