The identification of functionally or structurally important non-conserved residue sites in protein MSAs is an important challenge for understanding the structural basis and molecular mechanism of protein functions. Despite the rich literature on compensatory mutations as well as sequence conservation analysis for the detection of those important residues, previous methods often rely on classical information-theoretic measures. However, these measures usually do not take into account dis/similarities of amino acids which are likely to be crucial for those residues. In this study, we present a new method, the Quantum Coupled Mutation Finder (QCMF) that incorporates significant dis/similar amino acid pair signals in the prediction of functionally or structurally important sites. Anticancer peptides (ACPs) are polycationic amphiphiles capable of preferentially killing a widespectrum of cancer cells relative to non-cancerous cells. Their primary mode of action is aninteraction with the cell membrane and subsequent activation of lytic effects, however it remainscontroversial the exact mechanism responsible for this mode of action. It has in previous studies been shown that utilizing zeta potential analyses it was possible to demonstrate the interaction of a small anticancer peptide with membrane modelsystems and cancer cells. Electrostatic interactions have a pivotal role in the cell killing processand in contrast to the AMPs action cell death occurs without achieving full neutralization of themembrane charge. The advent of microarray technology has revolutionized the search for genes that are differentially expressed across a range of cell types or experimental conditions. Traditional clustering methods, such as hierarchical clustering, are often difficult to deploy effectively since genes rarely exhibit similar expression pattern across a wide range of conditions. Web-enabled service called GEMS (Gene Expression Mining Server) for biclustering microarray data where Users may upload expression data and specify a set of criteria.GEMS performs bicluster mining based on a Gibbs sampling paradigm. Here, we have for the first time discovered an In silico designed of an Anticancer Peptide SVS-1 multipharmacophore as a potential drug-like efficator in Preceding Membrane Neutralization using a Quantum coupled mutation finder for predicting functionally or structurally important sites and quantum Jensen-Shannon divergence CUDA programming multi-mimotopic algorithmic approach for biclustering analysis of expression data.