The domain within your query sequence starts at position 100 and ends at position 213; the E-value for the Rad10 domain shown below is 2.9e-55.

SIIVSPRQRGNPVLKFVRNVPWEFGEVIPDYVLGQSTCALFLSLRYHNLHPDYIHERLQS
LGKNFALRVLLVQVDVKDPQQALKELAKMCILADCTLVLAWSAEEAGRYLETYK

Rad10

Rad10
PFAM accession number:PF03834
Interpro abstract (IPR004579):

This family includes Rad10 from budding yeasts, Swi10 from fission yeasts and ERCC-1 from animals and plants. All proteins in this family for which functions are known are components in a multiprotein endonuclease complex (usually made up of Rad1 and Rad10 homologues). This complex is used primarily for nucleotide excision repair but also for some aspects of recombination repair.

In budding yeast, Rad10 works as a heterodimer with Rad1, and is involved in nucleotide excision repair of DNA damaged with UV light, bulky adducts or cross-linking agents. The complex forms an endonuclease which specifically degrades single-stranded DNA [(PUBMED:16428464)].

ERCC1 and XPF (xeroderma pigmentosum group F-complementing protein) are two structure-specific endonucleases of a class of seven containing an ERCC4 domain. Together they form an obligate complex that functions primarily in nucleotide excision repair (NER), a versatile pathway able to detect and remove a variety of DNA lesions induced by UV light and environmental carcinogens, and secondarily in DNA inter-strand cross-link repair and telomere maintenance. This domain in fact binds simultaneously to both XPF and single-stranded DNA; this ternary complex explains the important role of Ercc1 in targeting its catalytic XPF partner to the NER pre-incision complex [(PUBMED:17720715)].

GO process:DNA repair (GO:0006281)
GO component:nucleus (GO:0005634)
GO function:damaged DNA binding (GO:0003684), endonuclease activity (GO:0004519)

This is a PFAM domain. For full annotation and more information, please see the PFAM entry Rad10