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Fibre diffraction
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, ch. 19.5, pp. 583-592 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... moving the sol in the capillary (Gregory & Holmes, 1965; Kendall & Stubbs, 2006) or by centrifugation (Cohen et al., 1971). Again ... R on each layer line. Angular deconvolution (Makowski, 1978; Namba & Stubbs, 1985; Yamashita et al., 1995) or profile fitting (Millane & Arnott ... if this has not been done previously (Section 19.5.6.2; Namba & Stubbs, 1985; Millane & Arnott, 1986). 19.5.7. Determination of structures | | ...

Helical viruses and bacteriophages
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.8.4, pp. 589-590 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... Kendall et al., 2007), cucumber green mottle mosaic virus (Wang & Stubbs, 1994) and ribgrass mosaic virus (Wang et al., 1997). ... C., Havens, W. M., Ghabrial, S. A., Wall, J. S. & Stubbs, G. (2008). Structure of flexible filamentous plant viruses. J. ...
     [more results from section 19.5.8 in volume F]

Evaluation
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.7.7, p. 588 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... large numbers of intensities have been superposed by cylindrical averaging (Stubbs, 1989). The largest likely R value for noncrystalline TMV ... structures with large unit cells (Namba et al., 1989; Wang & Stubbs, 1994), both to identify errors in early models and to ... factors. Acta Cryst. A45, 573-576. Namba, K., Pattanayak, R. & Stubbs, G. (1989). Visualization of protein-nucleic acid interactions ...
     [more results from section 19.5.7 in volume F]

Integration of continuous data
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.6.5, p. 586 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... R on each layer line. Angular deconvolution (Makowski, 1978; Namba & Stubbs, 1985; Yamashita et al., 1995) or profile fitting (Millane & Arnott ... if this has not been done previously (Section 19.5.6.2; Namba & Stubbs, 1985; Millane & Arnott, 1986). References Makowski, L. (1978). ... J. Macromol. Sci. Phys. B, 24, 193-227. Namba, K. & Stubbs, G. (1985). Solving the phase problem in fiber ...
     [more results from section 19.5.6 in volume F]

Data collection
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.5, p. 585 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... 3349. McDonald, M., Kendall, A., Tanaka, M., Weissman, J. S. & Stubbs, G. (2008). Enclosed chambers for humidity control and sample containment ...

Fibre preparation
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.4, p. 585 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
... moving the sol in the capillary (Gregory & Holmes, 1965; Kendall & Stubbs, 2006) or by centrifugation (Cohen et al., 1971). Again ... often important to both crystallization and orientation. References Kendall, A. & Stubbs, G. (2006). Oriented sols for fiber diffraction from limited ...

Diffracted intensities: polycrystalline fibres
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.3.6, pp. 584-585 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
Diffracted intensities: polycrystalline fibres 19.5.3.6. Diffracted intensities: polycrystalline fibres The intensity in the diffraction pattern of a polycrystalline fibre consists of Bragg reflections on layer lines (Fig. 19.5.2.1b). On each layer line, owing to the lattice sampling that arises from the lateral organization of the polymers, intensities are observed at ...
     [more results from section 19.5.3 in volume F]

Types of fibres
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.2, pp. 583-584 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
Types of fibres 19.5.2. Types of fibres Fibres fall into essentially two classes with respect to the degree of ordering of the polymer chains. Within each class, there are varying degrees of disorder; furthermore, many fibres exhibit properties intermediate between those of the two ideal classes. In noncrystalline fibres, the polymers ...

Introduction
Chandrasekaran, R. and Stubbs, G.  International Tables for Crystallography (2012). Vol. F, Section 19.5.1, p. 583 [ doi:10.1107/97809553602060000871 ]
Introduction 19.5.1. Introduction Many biopolymers are long helical structures and have a natural tendency to form fibres. This tendency severely impedes the growth of single crystals from these polymers, and even if crystals can be grown, the molecular interactions in the crystals rarely correspond to the biologically significant interactions in the ...

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