The field of combinatorial chemistry has seen tremendous growth over the past decade, with a prominence that suggests it will have a continuing impact.
Volume 24 in the Tetrahedron Organic Chemistry Series represents new approaches to solving problems in chemical reactivity and function. It emphasises principles and exemplifies these with examples drawn from recent literature and thus is an excellent guide to the conceptual framework of the field.
The textbook includes exercises and worked problems which can provide more independent learning experiences and can also be used by an instructor leading a class on this topic. This volume has been written with the advanced undergraduate and graduate student in mind.
- Making the main concepts of the field of molecular diversity and combinatorial chemistry accessible to non-specialists
- written specifically for the advanced undergraduate student or graduate student
- This book is an excellent guide to the conceptual framework of the field.
For undergraduate and post gradate students, instructors and lecturers in the field of combinatorial chemistry.
Nature: The Original Combinatorial Chemist
Biopolymers constitute natural libraries
Selection and evolution
The expression of genetic information
Combinatorial assembly of antibody genes
Molecular solutions to combinatorial problems
Synthetic Peptide Libraries
Solid-phase peptide synthesis
Peptides on pins
Other iterative deconvolution strategies
Examples of split/couple/mix peptide libraries
Supports, Linkers, and Reagents for Peptide
Supports and Linkers for Small Molecule Synthesis
New resins and linkers
Encoded Combinatorial Chemistry
Unnatural Oligomers for Library Synthesis
Analytical Methods for Solid-phase Synthesis
High-resolution magic angle spinning NMR
On-bead infrared spectroscopy
Supported Solution-phase Synthesis
Solution-phase Parallel Synthesis
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier Science 2004
- 17th September 2004
- Elsevier Science
- eBook ISBN:
- Paperback ISBN:
@qu: "This book is ideal for an advanced student or any chemist who, not being directly involved in combinatorial chemistry, wishes to get a general idea about its principles and applications. In particular, I recommend this book to all academic teachers that give a course (at master or Ph.D. level) on combinatorial chemistry and to their students. I will certainly use it myself as a guidance for my own course on the subject." @source: Prof. Luca Banfi, University of Genova, MOLECULAR DIVERSITY, 2005