If engineers build stronger magnets, scientists promise they will come … and that discoveries will follow.
A technique called dynamic nuclear polarization is hitting its stride, using electrons to shine a light on complex molecules.
This work investigates a series of oxoiron complexes that serve as models towards understanding the mechanism of catalysis for certain iron-containing enzymes.
ICR technology helps identify new kinds of hemoglobin abnormalities.
Protein oxidative damage is a common occurrence in a number of diseases, including cancer, neurodegenerative, and cardiovascular disease. Yet, little is known about its contribution to these illnesses. We developed a new technique, utilizing an infrared laser in combination with a mass spectrometer, to selectively identify sites of oxidation in complex protein mixtures. This sensitive and rapid platform may outperform current techniques and thus shed light on the involvement of oxidative damage in each of these diseases.
Dylan Murray wants to sabotage processes that can lead to neurodegenerative disease.
Research sheds new light on the formation of harmful structures that can lead to neurodegenerative diseases.
A lot of the research conducted in powerful magnets ends up having a powerful effect on our day-to-day lives.
New technique could lead to precise, personalized cancer diagnosis and monitoring.
In the field of inorganic chemistry, magneto-structural correlations have been used to rationally design molecules with desirable properties, and to relate these properties to the electronic and geometric structures. In turn, such studies provide powerful tools for understanding important catalytic processes, as well as elucidating the structures of active sites in metalloproteins. This study reveals an unusually strong sensitivity of the magnetic properties of a CoS4 molecule to minute changes in its structure.