JCVI-syn3A Minimal Cell
Collagen and Extracellular Matrix
Escherichia coli Bacterium
Myoglobin in a Whale Muscle Cell
Cellulose Synthase
CytoSkeleton
Transfer RNA and Gag Protein
RecA and DNA
Casein Micelle and Fat Globule in Milk
Model of a Mycoplasma Cell
Myelin
Immunological Synapse
SARS-CoV-2 Fusion
Red Blood Cell Cytoskeleton
SARS-CoV-2 and Neutralizing Antibodies
Respiratory Droplet
Coronavirus
SARS-CoV-2 mRNA Vaccine
Coronavirus Life Cycle
Influenza Vaccine
Measles Virus Proteins
Lipid Droplets
Poliovirus Neutralization
Excitatory and Inhibitory Synapses
Abiogenesis
Last Universal Common Ancestor
Zika Virus
Insulin Action
Ebola Virus
Mycoplasma mycoides
Chloroplast
Autophagy
Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor (VegF) Signaling
Biosites: Muscle
Biosites: Basement Membrane
Biosites: Red Blood Cell
Biosites: Nucleus
Biosites: Blood Plasma
Biosites: Cytoplasm
Blood
Escherichia coli
HIV in Blood Plasma

Molecular Landscapes by David S. Goodsell

Measles Virus Proteins, 2019

Acknowledgement: Illustration by David S. Goodsell, RCSB Protein Data Bank. doi: 10.2210/rcsb_pdb/goodsell-gallery-018

Cross section through measles virus. The virus is enveloped by a lipid membrane (light magenta) studded with many hemagglutinin and fusion proteins (outermost proteins in blue), which together bind to human cells and enter them. The viral genome is a strand of RNA (yellow) protected by nucleoproteins (green). RNA-dependent RNA polymerase (bright magenta) copies the RNA once the virus infects a cell, assisted by the largely-disordered phosphoprotein (purple strands connecting the polymerase to the nucleoprotein). Matrix protein (turquoise) helps the virus bud from infected cells. Several human proteins, such as actin and integrins, are also caught in the budding virus (shown in purple). This painting was created for the Molecule of the Month on Measles Virus Proteins and recognized by the 2019 FASEB BioArt Awards.