Structural biology is a part of biochemistry, molecular biology and biophysics concerned with the molecular structure of biological macromolecules (particularly proteins, made up of amino acids, and RNA or DNA, made up of nucleotides), how they procure the structures they have, and how changes in their structures influence their function. This subject is of incredible enthusiasm to scientists since macromolecules complete a large portion of the elements of cells, and it is just by snaking into particular three-dimensional shapes that they can play out these capacities. This architecture, the "tertiary structure" of molecules, depends complicatedly on every atoms basic composition, or "primary structure." Hemoglobin, the oxygen transporting protein found in red platelets. Biomolecules are too little to find in detail even with the most developed light magnifying lens. The techniques that scientists use to decide their structures for the most part include measurement on vast quantities of identical molecules at the same time. These strategies include:
Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy of proteins (NMR)
Cryo-electron microscopy (cryo-EM)
Multiangle light scattering
Electron paramagnetic resonance(EPR)
Ultrafast laser spectroscopy
Biochemistry and Modern Applications is a peer reviewed Journal, with rapid publication process. The topics like DNA polymerases, Heterochromatin, Ribosome, Non-coding DNA, Cell biology, Metabolism, Nutritional Biochemistry, Medicinal Biochemistry and Hormonal Biochemistry are studied. This is not just limited to above areas. The knowledge related to different biomolecules and their mechanisms can be studied in the journal of Biochemistry and modern applications. This journal provides an open access platform for the young scientists and researchers to share their valuable information regarding the biomolecules and their mechanism.