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JSmol
Jmol
Jmol
is computer software for molecular modelling chemical structures in 3-dimensions.[2] Jmol
Jmol
returns a 3D representation of a molecule that may be used as a teaching tool,[3] or for research e.g., in chemistry and biochemistry. It is written in the programming language Java, so it can run on the operating systems Windows, macOS, Linux, and Unix, if Java is installed. It is free and open-source software released under a GNU Lesser General Public License
GNU Lesser General Public License
(LGPL) version 2.0. A standalone application and a software development kit (SDK) exist that can be integrated into other Java applications, such as Bioclipse and Taverna. A popular feature is an applet that can be integrated into web pages to display molecules in a variety of ways
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Judgment As A Matter Of Law
Judgment as a matter of law (JMOL) is a motion made by a party, during trial, claiming the opposing party has insufficient evidence to reasonably support its case. JMOL is also known as a directed verdict, which it has replaced in American federal courts. JMOL is similar to judgment on the pleadings and summary judgment, all of which test the factual sufficiency of a claim. Judgment on the pleadings is a motion made after pleading and before discovery; summary judgment happens after discovery and before trial; JMOL occurs during trial. In United States federal courts, JMOL is a creation of Federal Rules of Civil Procedure Rule 50. JMOL is decided by the standard of whether a reasonable jury could find in favor of the party opposing the JMOL motion. If there is no evidence to support a reasonable conclusion for the opposing party, judgment is entered by the court and the case is over
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Mozilla Firefox 2
Mozilla
Mozilla
Firefox
Firefox
2 is a version of Firefox, a web browser released on October 24, 2006 by the Mozilla
Mozilla
Corporation. Firefox
Firefox
2 uses version 1.8 of the Gecko layout engine for displaying web pages. The release contained many new features not found in Firefox
Firefox
1.5, including improved support for Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) and JavaScript
JavaScript
1.7, as well as user interface changes. On March 22, 2006, the first alpha version of Firefox
Firefox
2 (Bon Echo Alpha 1) was released. It featured Gecko 1.8.1 for the first time. Mozilla
Mozilla
Firefox
Firefox
2.0.0.x is the final version officially supported on Windows NT 4.0
Windows NT 4.0
and Windows 98,[1] although it can run on Windows 95 using tweaks
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Ball-and-stick Model
In chemistry, the ball-and-stick model is a molecular model of a chemical substance which is to display both the three-dimensional position of the atoms and the bonds between them.[1] The atoms are typically represented by spheres, connected by rods which represent the bonds. Double and triple bonds are usually represented by two or three curved rods, respectively, or alternately by correctly positioned sticks for the sigma and pi bonds. In a good model, the angles between the rods should be the same as the angles between the bonds, and the distances between the centers of the spheres should be proportional to the distances between the corresponding atomic nuclei. The chemical element of each atom is often indicated by the sphere's color.[2] In a ball-and-stick model, the radius of the spheres is usually much smaller than the rod lengths, in order to provide a clearer view of the atoms and bonds throughout the model
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Space-filling Model
In chemistry, a space-filling model, also known as a calotte model, is a type of three-dimensional (3D) molecular model where the atoms are represented by spheres whose radii are proportional to the radii of the atoms and whose center-to-center distances are proportional to the distances between the atomic nuclei, all in the same scale. Atoms of different chemical elements are usually represented by spheres of different colors. Space-filling calotte models are also referred to as CPK models after the chemists Robert Corey, Linus Pauling, and Walter Koltun, who over a span of time developed the modeling concept into a useful form.[1] They are distinguished from other 3D representations, such as the ball-and-stick and skeletal models, by the use of the "full size" space-filling spheres for the atoms. They are useful for visualizing the effective shape and relative dimensions of the molecule, and the shapes of surface a given static conformer might present
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Ribbon Diagram
Ribbon diagrams, also known as Richardson diagrams, are 3D schematic representations of protein structure and are one of the most common methods of protein depiction used today. The ribbon shows the overall path and organization of the protein backbone in 3D, and serves as a visual framework on which to hang details of the full atomic structure, such as the balls for the oxygen atoms bound to the active site of myoglobin in the image at the right. Ribbon diagrams are generated by interpolating a smooth curve through the polypeptide backbone. α-helices are shown as coiled ribbons or thick tubes, β-strands as arrows, and lines or thin tubes for non-repetitive coils or loops. The direction of the polypeptide chain is shown locally by the arrows, and may be indicated overall by a colour ramp along the length of the ribbon.[1] Ribbon diagrams are simple, yet powerful, in expressing the visual basics of a molecular structure (twist, fold and unfold)
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Chemical Markup Language
Chemical Markup Language (ChemML or CML) is an approach to managing molecular information using tools such as XML
XML
and Java.[1] It was the first domain specific implementation based strictly on XML, first based on a DTD[2] and later on an XML
XML
Schema,[3] the most robust and widely used system for precise information management in many areas. It has been developed over more than a decade by Murray-Rust, Rzepa and others and has been tested in many areas and on a variety of machines. Chemical information is traditionally stored in many different file types which inhibit reuse of the documents. CML uses XML's portability to help CML developers and chemists design interoperable documents. There are a number of tools that can generate, process and view CML documents. Publishers can distribute chemistry within XML
XML
documents by using CML, e.g
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JavaScript
com.netscape.javascript-source [5]Type of format Scripting languagePart of a series onJavaScript JavaScript
JavaScript
syntax JavaScript
JavaScript
library Unobtrusive JavaScript JavaScript
JavaScript
engineLists of Frameworks and LibrariesAjax frameworks JavaScript
JavaScript
web frameworks Comparison of JavaScript
JavaScript
frameworks List of JavaScript
JavaScript
libraries JavaScript
JavaScript
unit testing frameworks JavaScript
JavaScript
Object NotationSee alsoECMAScriptv t e JavaScript
JavaScript
(/ˈdʒɑːvəˌskrɪpt/),[6] often abbreviated as JS, is a high-level, interpreted programming language. It is a language which is also characterized as dynamic, weakly typed, prototype-based and multi-paradigm
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HTML5
HTML5[a] is a markup language used for structuring and presenting content on the World Wide Web. It is the fifth and current major version of the HTML
HTML
standard. It was published in October 2014 by the World Wide Web
World Wide Web
Consortium (W3C)[2][4] to improve the language with support for the latest multimedia, while keeping it both easily readable by humans and consistently understood by computers and devices such as web browsers, parsers, etc
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MDL Chime
MDL Chime is a free plugin used by web browsers to display the three-dimensional structures of molecules.[1] It is part of the ISIS product line acquired by Symyx Technologies from scientific publisher Elsevier
Elsevier
in October 2007. It is based on the RasMol
RasMol
code.[2] Chime is used by a wide range of biochemistry web sites for the visualization of macromolecules
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Plug-in (computing)
In computing, a plug-in (or plugin, add-in, addin, add-on, addon, or extension) is a software component that adds a specific feature to an existing computer program. When a program supports plug-ins, it enables customization. The common examples are the plug-ins used in web browsers to add new features such as search-engines, virus scanners, or the ability to use a new file type such as a new video format
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Internet Explorer
Internet
Internet
Explorer[a] (formerly Microsoft
Microsoft
Internet
Internet
Explorer[b] and Windows
Windows
Internet
Internet
Explorer,[c] commonly abbreviated IE or MSIE) is a series of graphical web browsers developed by Microsoft
Microsoft
and included in the Microsoft
Microsoft
Windows
Windows
line of operating systems, starting in 1995. It was first released as part of the add-on package Plus! for Windows 95 that year
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Netscape Communicator
Netscape
Netscape
Communicator (or Netscape
Netscape
4) is a discontinued Internet
Internet
suite produced by Netscape
Netscape
Communications Corporation, and was the fourth major release in the Netscape
Netscape
line of browsers
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Streptavidin
Streptavidin
Streptavidin
/ˌstrɛpˈtævɪdɪn/ is a 52.8 kDa protein purified from the bacterium Streptomyces avidinii. Streptavidin
Streptavidin
homo-tetramers have an extraordinarily high affinity for biotin (also known as vitamin B7 or vitamin H). With a dissociation constant (Kd) on the order of ≈10−14 mol/L,[1] the binding of biotin to streptavidin is one of the strongest non-covalent interactions known in nature. Streptavidin
Streptavidin
is used extensively in molecular biology and bionanotechnology due to the streptavidin-biotin complex's resistance to organic solvents, denaturants (e.g. guanidinium chloride), detergents (e.g
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Mac OS 9
Mac OS X (10.0) Mac OS X Public BetaOfficial website Apple - Products - Mac OS 9
Mac OS 9
at the Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
(archived November 9, 2000)Support statusUnsupported as of February 1, 2002 Mac OS 9
Mac OS 9
is the ninth and final major release of Apple's classic Mac OS operating system. Introduced on October 23, 1999, it was promoted by Apple as "The Best Internet Operating System Ever",[2] highlighting Sherlock 2's Internet search capabilities, integration with Apple's free online services known as iTools and improved Open Transport networking. While Mac OS 9
Mac OS 9
lacks protected memory and full pre-emptive multitasking,[3] lasting improvements include the introduction of an automated Software Update engine and support for multiple users. Apple discontinued development of Mac OS 9
Mac OS 9
in 2001, transitioning all future development to Mac OS X
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Mozilla Firefox
Mozilla
Mozilla
Firefox
Firefox
(or simply Firefox) is a free and open-source[20] web browser developed by Mozilla Foundation
Mozilla Foundation
and its subsidiary, Mozilla Corporation. Firefox
Firefox
is available for Windows, macOS, Linux, and BSD[10][11] operating systems. Its sibling, Firefox
Firefox
for Android, is available for Android
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