Dock Bioinformatics Docking algorithms


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  • Dock


Bioinformatics - Docking algorithms

  • A variety of methods have been developed to tackle the Protein–protein docking problem, though it seems that there is still much work to be done in this field.



Ian Murdock - Life and career

  • Ian Ashley Murdock was born in Konstanz, West Germany on April 28, 1973. He wrote the Debian Manifesto in 1993 while a student at Purdue University, where he earned his bachelor's degree in computer science in 1996. He named Debian after his then-girlfriend Debra Lynn, and himself (Deb and Ian). They subsequently married (between 1993 - 1996), filed for divorce on the week of August 10, 2007, and were granted the divorce in January, 2008.



Ian Murdock - Life and career

  • On joining Sun, he led Project Indiana, which he described as "taking the lesson that Linux has brought to the operating system and providing that for Solaris", making a full OpenSolaris distribution with GNOME and userland tools from GNU plus a network-based package management system. From March 2007 to February 2010, he was Vice President of Emerging Platforms at Sun, until the company merged with Oracle and he resigned his position with the company.



Ian Murdock - Life and career



Laptop - Docking stations

  • Both docking stations and port replicators are intended to be used at a permanent working place (a desk) to offer instant connection to multiple input/output devices and to extend a laptop's capabilities.



Laptop - Docking stations

  • The most common use was in a corporate computing environment where the company had standardized on a common network card and this same card was placed into the docking station



Haddock

  • The haddock (Melanogrammus aeglefinus) is a marine fish distributed on both sides of the North Atlantic. Haddock is a popular food fish and is widely fished commercially.



Haddock

  • The haddock is easily recognized by a black lateral line running along its white side (not to be confused with pollock which has the reverse, i.e. white line on black side) and a distinctive dark blotch above the pectoral fin, often described as a "thumbprint" or even the "Devil's thumbprint" or "St. Peter's mark".



Haddock

  • Haddock feed primarily on small invertebrates, although larger members of the species may occasionally consume fish.



Haddock

  • Growth rates of haddock, however, had slowed in recent years



Haddock - Parasites

  • Cod and related species are plagued by parasites. For example the cod worm, Lernaeocera branchialis, starts life as a copepod, a small, free-swimming crustacean larva. The first host used by cod worm is a flatfish or lumpsucker, which they capture with grasping hooks at the front of their bodies. They penetrate the lumpsucker with a thin filament which they use to suck its blood. The nourished cod worms then mate on the lumpsucker.



Haddock - Parasites



Haddock - Fisheries

  • Reaching sizes up to 1.1 m (3 ft 7 in), haddock is fished for year-round. Some of the methods used are Danish seine nets, trawlers, long lines and fishing nets. The commercial catch of haddock in North America had declined sharply in recent years, but is now recovering, with recruitment rates running around where they historically were from the 1930s to 1960s.



Haddock - Fisheries

  • In 2010, Greenpeace International has added the haddock to its seafood red list. "The Greenpeace International seafood red list is a list of fish that are commonly sold in supermarkets around the world, and which have a very high risk of being sourced from unsustainable fisheries."



Haddock - Fisheries

  • Haddock populations on the offshore grounds of Georges Bank off New England and Nova Scotia have made a remarkable comeback with the adoption of catch shares management program, and are currently harvested at only a fraction of sustainable yields.



Haddock - As food

  • Haddock is a very popular food fish, sold fresh, smoked, frozen, dried, or to a small extent canned. Haddock, along with Atlantic cod and plaice, is one of the most popular fish used in British fish and chips.



Haddock - As food



Haddock - As food

  • Unlike the related cod, haddock does not salt well and is often preserved by drying and smoking.





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