This is a 3D print of a humanized monoclonal IgG4 antibody used in multiple types of cancer treatments. Models available in multiple materials and sizes.
Customize a 3D Printed Protein Model of Oxygenated Hemoglobin Hb, visualized as a volumetric surface, available in multiple sizes and materials.
Clips from the National Geographic Channel’s TV show, Finding the Origins of Life. Follow along with scientists as they discuss theories on life, evolution, and primordial molecular biology.
Muscarinic acetylcholine receptors are G protein-coupled receptor complexes in the cell membranes of certain neurons and cells. They play several roles, including acting as the main end-receptor stimulated by acetylcholine released from postganglionic fibers in the parasympathetic nervous system. This 3D printed protein model of muscarinic acetylcholine receptor is visualized by its ribbon structure highlighting the protein’s transmembrane active sites.
Use this 3D printed Biologic Model of Humalog Insulin Hexamer as a desktop reminder to take your medication before each meal.
This is a 3D print of RsmE bound to two strands of mRNA visualized as a ribbon bound to nucleotide sequences.
This is a 3D print of oligosaccharyltransferase (OST) complex. It is colored blue according to the protein’s electrostatic property. Colored green are various monosaccharides attached to OST as sugar trees. Isolated and colored by atom type are the binding residues that attach shuttling proteins. Colored white are individual phospholipids from a plasma membrane.
MT-3724 Protein Model
This is a theoretical model designed from the information contained in the publication listed below. MT-3724 is a unique immunotoxin assembled from a variety of other protein complexes. As an immunotoxin, MT-3724 packs a mean 1-2 punch, triggering apoptosis and an immune response by conjugating bacterial toxins onto an anti-CD20 FAB-fragment. Learn more about this protein complex by exploring its 3D-structure. (more…)
We’ve known college students enjoy using protein models as tools for STEM Education and learn equally well from both computer-aided molecular visualization software as they do physical models. Could the same apply to grade-school children?