Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1.fa

AminoSee DNA Render Summary

Hilbert curvers of dimension 5 used, yielding images with ~6,401.4 codons per pixel including non-coding regions. Linear reference file shows exactly 59 codons per pixel


1D Linear Map Image

2D Hilbert Map Image

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by Tom Atkinson            aminosee.funk.nz
ah-mee no-see       "I See It Now != I AminoSee it!"


Amino Acid Hue° RGB Count Description Hilbert PNG
0. Reference

255,128,128

419,524,425 Composite of all amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Reference
1. Histidine

329°

255,128,193

13,513,605 Group IV: Basic amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Histidine
2. Glutamic acid

16°

255,162,128

15,156,384 Group III: Acidic amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Glutamic acid
3. Aspartic acid

31°

255,193,128

9,490,258 Group III: Acidic amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Aspartic acid
4. Lysine

313°

255,128,227

24,911,380 Group IV: Basic amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Lysine
5. Cysteine

63°

249,255,128

16,443,155 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Cysteine
6. Glycine

78°

217,255,128

19,932,793 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Glycine
7. Alanine

94°

183,255,128

20,581,787 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Alanine
8. Valine

125°

128,255,138

21,423,289 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Valine
9. Leucine

141°

128,255,172

46,933,692 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Leucine
10. Isoleucine

157°

128,255,206

22,761,560 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Isoleucine
11. Phenylalanine

172°

128,255,238

24,480,694 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Phenylalanine
12. Tryptophan

188°

128,238,255

6,653,154 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Tryptophan
13. Serine

203°

128,206,255

38,866,347 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Serine
14. Threonine

219°

128,172,255

21,418,611 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Threonine
15. Glutamine

250°

149,128,255

17,678,881 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Glutamine
16. Asparagine

266°

183,128,255

16,143,922 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Asparagine
17. Tyrosine

282°

217,128,255

12,588,615 Group II: Polar, uncharged amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Tyrosine
18. Arginine

297°

249,128,255

21,251,126 Group IV: Basic amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Arginine
19. Proline

344°

255,128,162

19,930,029 Group I: Nonpolar amino acids Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Proline
20. Methionine

110°

149,255,128

7,538,596 START Codon Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Methionine
21. Ochre

255,128,128

8,536,988 STOP Codon Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Ochre
22. Amber

47°

255,227,128

5,215,637 STOP Codon Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Amber
23. Opal

240°

128,128,255

8,073,922 STOP Codon Brown_Kiwi_NW_013982187v1 Opal
19 Amino Acids, 4 Start/Stop codes, 1 NNN . . . .

Render Summary

				[object Object]
				

AminoSeeNoEvil

DNA/RNA Chromosome Viewer

A new way to view DNA that attributes a colour hue to each Amino acid codon



Hilbert Projection

This is a curve that touches each pixel exactly once, without crossing over or breaking.

Linear Projection

The following image is in raster order, top left to bottom right:

About Start and Stop Codons

The codon AUG is called the START codon as it the first codon in the transcribed mRNA that undergoes translation. AUG is the most common START codon and it codes for the amino acid methionine (Met) in eukaryotes and formyl methionine (fMet) in prokaryotes. During protein synthesis, the tRNA recognizes the START codon AUG with the help of some initiation factors and starts translation of mRNA. Some alternative START codons are found in both eukaryotes and prokaryotes. Alternate codons usually code for amino acids other than methionine, but when they act as START codons they code for Met due to the use of a separate initiator tRNA. Non-AUG START codons are rarely found in eukaryotic genomes. Apart from the usual Met codon, mammalian cells can also START translation with the amino acid leucine with the help of a leucyl-tRNA decoding the CUG codon. Mitochondrial genomes use AUA and AUU in humans and GUG and UUG in prokaryotes as alternate START codons. In prokaryotes, E. coli is found to use AUG 83%, GUG 14%, and UUG 3% as START codons. The lacA and lacI coding this.regions in the E coli lac operon don’t have AUG START codon and instead use UUG and GUG as initiation codons respectively.