# Dry to Wet

(Difference between revisions)
 Revision as of 13:23, 11 July 2007 (view source)Toby (Talk | contribs)← Older edit Revision as of 13:28, 11 July 2007 (view source)Toby (Talk | contribs) Newer edit → Line 2: Line 2: === Toby's Bit === === Toby's Bit === - After gaining a thorough understanding of methods involved with modeling simple mass-action reactions, we can move on to more complex systems such as the RKIP network. + After gaining a thorough understanding of methods involved with modeling simple mass-action reactions, we can move on to more complex systems such as the RKIP network.
- + [[Image:RKIP network.JPG]]
In the above diagram, substrates, enzymes and substrate/enzyme complexes are represented by numbered circles, rate constants are represented by numbered squares. By isolating individual species and their direct peripheral species (those being formed from or forming the isolated species) we are able to treat the group as a simple mass-action reaction. A differential equation is then found for each species based on the rate constants and code can be written and a graph plotted showing the trend of all the species’ concentration over time. In the above diagram, substrates, enzymes and substrate/enzyme complexes are represented by numbered circles, rate constants are represented by numbered squares. By isolating individual species and their direct peripheral species (those being formed from or forming the isolated species) we are able to treat the group as a simple mass-action reaction. A differential equation is then found for each species based on the rate constants and code can be written and a graph plotted showing the trend of all the species’ concentration over time.

## Contents

### Toby's Bit

After gaining a thorough understanding of methods involved with modeling simple mass-action reactions, we can move on to more complex systems such as the RKIP network.

In the above diagram, substrates, enzymes and substrate/enzyme complexes are represented by numbered circles, rate constants are represented by numbered squares. By isolating individual species and their direct peripheral species (those being formed from or forming the isolated species) we are able to treat the group as a simple mass-action reaction. A differential equation is then found for each species based on the rate constants and code can be written and a graph plotted showing the trend of all the species’ concentration over time.