Wiley.com
Print this page Share

Progress in Inorganic Chemistry, Volume 58

ISBN: 978-1-118-79282-7
528 pages
May 2014
Progress in Inorganic Chemistry, Volume 58 (1118792823) cover image

Description

This series provides inorganic chemists and materials scientists with a forum for critical, authoritative evaluations of advances in every area of the discipline. Volume 58 continues to report recent advances with a significant, up-to-date selection of contributions by internationally-recognized researchers.

The chapters of this volume are devoted to the following topics:

• Tris(dithiolene) Chemistry: A Golden Jubilee
• How to find an HNO needle in a (bio)-chemical Haystack
• Photoactive Metal Nitrosyl and Carbonyl Complexes Derived from Designed Auxiliary Ligands: An Emerging Class of Photochemotherapeutics
• Metal--Metal Bond-Containing Complexes as Catalysts for C--H Functionalization Iron Catalysis in Synthetic Chemistry
• Reactive Transition Metal Nitride Complexes

Suitable for inorganic chemists and materials scientists in academia, government, and industries including pharmaceutical, fine chemical, biotech, and agricultural. 

See More

Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Tris(dithiolene) Chemistry: A Golden Jubilee
Stephen Sproules

Chapter 2: How to find an HNO needle in a (bio)-chemical Haystack
Fabio Doctorovich, Damian E. Bikiel, Sebastian A. Suarez, Marcelo A. Marti

Chapter 3: Photoactive Metal Nitrosyl and Carbonyl Complexes Derived from Designed Auxiliary Ligands: An Emerging Class of Photochemotherapeutics
Brandon J. Heilman, Margarita A. Gonzalez, Pradip K. Mascharak

Chapter 4: Metal–Metal Bond-Containing Complexes as Catalysts for C–H Functionalization
Katherine P. Kornecki, David C. Powers, Tobias Ritter, John F. Berry

Chapter 5: Activation of Small Molecules by Molecular Uranium Complexes
Henry S. La Pierre, Karsten Meyer

Chapter 6: Reactive Transition Metal Nitride Complexes
Jeremy M. Smith
See More

Author Information

Kenneth D. Karlin is the Ira Remsen Professor of Chemistry at Johns Hopkins University. He received his PhD from Columbia University. Dr. Karlin's bioinorganic research focuses on coordination chemistry relevant to biological and environmental processes, involving copper or heme (porphyrin-iron) complexes.  Dr. Karlin's main approach involves synthetic modeling, i.e. biomimetic chemistry.  He is the winner of the prestigous F. Albert Cotton Award in Synthetic Inorganic Chemistry and the Sierra Nevada Distinguished Chemist Award, both awarded in 2009
See More

Related Titles

More in this series

Back to Top