Protein assembly is a complex process that takes place in the cell nucleus. In order for protein complexes to assemble correctly, they need a specific location where they can do so. These locations are called “protein assembly sites.” There are two types of protein assemblies: open and closed. Open assemblies occur in the cytoplasm and require energy from ATP to function properly. Closed assemblies take place on the centrosomes found near the chromosomes at the center of the cell’s nucleus and don’t require any ATP because their formation is more passive than open ones’. Centrosomes also have another important role- they help organize microtubules which provide structure for cells! This blog post talks about where protein assemblies take place, two types of protein assemblies and the centrosome’s role in organizing microtubules. One type of open assembly is a process whereby proteins assemble into complexes with an energy supply from ATP. These are found in cytoplasmic structures such as organelles like mitochondria or chloroplasts, for example. The other type consists of closed assemblies that form without any need to use additional sources of energy because they’re more passive than their open counterparts’. They can be found at the center near the chromosomes on centrioles called “centrosomes.” As well as helping organize microtubules (which provide structure), these also play a part in fertilization by forming

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