[Chimera-users] question

A G Szabo agszabo at bell.net
Tue Sep 8 16:29:53 PDT 2015


Elaine

Our are wonderful!!

However I  figured it out by slowly moving the cursor from the left to the right. If I  move it  from the right to the left it seems to  want  to select two residues.

However, another matter which  perhaps I just haven't tried hard enough.

Is there a way in which I can alter the font size of the residue labels i.e. a bolder lettering.

Thank you for your continued assistance

Arthur

-----Original Message-----
From: Elaine Meng [mailto:meng at cgl.ucsf.edu] 
Sent: September-08-15 7:01 PM
To: A G Szabo
Cc: chimera-users at cgl.ucsf.edu
Subject: Re: [Chimera-users] question

Hi Arthur,
One can definitely select only one residue in the sequence — just drag a very short distance.  Maybe it will be easier if you increase the font size in the Sequence dialog (in Sequence window menu, choose Preferences… Appearance, then in the "Single sequences" section on the right increase the point size, press return).
I hope this helps,
Elaine
----------
Elaine C. Meng, Ph.D. 
UCSF Computer Graphics Lab (Chimera team) and Babbitt Lab Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry University of California, San Francisco

> On Sep 8, 2015, at 2:03 PM, A G Szabo <agszabo at bell.net> wrote:
> 
> I go to tools and open the sequence of the protein that I am interested in.
> 
> The minimum number of amino acids in a row that I can select is 2.
> I am interested in visualizing a selected number of amino acids that are not in linked to one  another.
> Eg. A specific Lys residue in a helical sequence.
> I have found a work  around. I highlight two adjacent residues, and visualize the two of  them as sticks. I  then select the amino acid I do not wish to highlight together with the amino acid on the other side of the one that  I am interested in. I can that way eventually deselect and not highlight the amino acid I am not interested  in. 
> 
> There has to be a simpler way.
> Thanks for  your assistance.
> Arthur G. Szabo
> Professor Emeritus Chemistry
> Wilfrid Laurier University.





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