This rose plot enables visualization of proteotypic peptides. Each colored rose petal corresponds to a peptide and is bounded by thin gray petals, which represent tryptic cut sites. The radial magnitude of each peptide corresponds to the number of publications which report it.
Hover over a rose petal with your mouse to see the peptide. Click on a rose petal to see the species specificity of that peptide and add it to your cart.
NMQVDPSSQVQWPQQQPVPQPHQPFSQQPQQTFPQPQQTFPHQPQQQFPQPQQPQQQFLQPQQPFPQQPQQPYPQQPQQPFPQTQQPQQLFPQSQQPQQQFSQPQQQFPQPQQPQQSFPQQQPPFIQPSLQQQVNPCKNFLLQQCKPVSLVSSLWSMIWPQSDCQVMRQQCCQQLAQIPQQLQCAAIHTIIHSIIMQQEQQEQQQGMHILLPLYQQQQVGQGTLVQGQGIIQPQQPAQLEAIRSLVLQTLPTMCNVYVPPECSIIKAPFSSVVAGIGGQUniProt: None IUIS: Tri a 20
Explore peptide targets for mass spectrometry by adjusting the selection criteria below. Results from empirical and computational prediction tools have been aggregated for convenience.
1 Previous amino acid (^ = Start of protein)
2 Next amino acid ($ = End of protein)
3 Exp. = Number of publications in which this peptide has been reported experimentally
4 ESP = ESP Predictor. Fusaro VA, et al. Nat Botechnol 2009; 27(2): 190-198. doi
5 CONSeQ = CONSeQuence. Eyers CE, et al. Mol Cell Proteomics 2011; 10(11). doi
Underline: Peptide occurs within the first 20 amino acids from the start of the protein. Use caution as the protein may contain a cleaved signaling sequence.
Strike-through: Peptide is present in a protein from another allergen species and is thus nonspecific.