Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR) is an analytical tool used by chemists and physicists to study the structure and dynamics of molecules. In recent years, no other technique has grown to such importance as NMR spectroscopy. It is used in all branches of science where precise structural determination is required and where the nature of interactions and reactions in solution is being studied.
Annual Reports on NMR Spectroscopy has established itself as a means for the specialist and nonspecialist alike to become familiar with new applications of NMR spectroscopy in all branches of chemistry.
As with other members of this series, Volume 45 consists of a collection of accounts of progress in various areas of NMR activity. The first report covers Temperature Measurements using NMR, following this is a review on Structural Studies of Amino Acids, Polypeptides and Proteins in the Solid State. The next contribution is on STRAFI and SPI Magnetic Resonance Imaging. The final contribution is a report on NMR Studies of Internal Hydrogen Bonds in Metalloproteins.
- Temperature Measurements using NMR
- Structural Studies of Amino Acids, Polypeptides and Proteins, in the Solid State by 1H CRAMPS NMR
- Stray Field (STRAFI) and Single Point (SPI) Magnetic Resonance Imaging
- NMR Studies of Internal Hydrogen Bonds in Metalloproteins
Chemists, physicists, and materials scientists studying properties of solids and those using NMR spectroscopy.
- No. of pages:
- © Academic Press 2002
- 23rd November 2001
- Academic Press
- eBook ISBN:
- Hardcover ISBN:
@from:Praise for the Series
@qu:"...an eclectic and timely collection of reviews on recent advances and hot topics in nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. ...faithful in citing seminal literature and past reviews, while including most, if not all, recent work in the past 10 years. For those who have an interest in NMR spectroscopy, this book would be an excellent resource."
@source:--JOURNAL OF AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
Reviewed by Thomas Schleich, University of California, Santa Cruz in Journal of the American Chemical Society, Volume 125, number 22, 2003.
In summary, this monagraph is recommended to those readers who desire detailed and precise information about NMR issues not generally found elsewhere in the literature.
Editor of about 150 volumes, mostly dealing with aspects of NMR. Retired Professor of Chemistry from the University of Surrey.
Royal Society of Chemistry, Burlington House, London, UK