The Alabugin research group focuses on the discovery of new chemical reactions, synthesis of unusual molecules, and stereoelectronic connections between structure and reactivity.
Our group prepares and studies rare examples of materials and complexes of the heaviest elements for which macroscopic properties can be obtained from nuclear reactors.
Our research focuses on determining the structures and interactions of macromolecules by ion mobility / mass spectrometry.
The DePrince group develops theories and algorithms for high-accuracy quantum chemical simulations.
The Frederich research group focuses on the chemistry and biology of architecturally complex natural products.
Proton-coupled electron transfer reactions play essential roles in a variety of aqueous and biological redox processes; however, the overall redox mechanisms can be quite complex...
The Hanson research group focuses on the design, synthesis and characterization of light absorbing and emitting molecules for various applications.
Many important phenomena that interact to determine the outcome of a chemical reaction occur in the time regime from 10-13 to 10-6 seconds.
The Hu research group focuses on the design, synthesis, and characterization of functional energy materials and advancement of solid-state NMR/MRI techniques.
The Kennemur research team focuses on the synthesis, characterization, and properties of functional polymers towards precise, biomimetic, stimuli-responsive, nanostructured, and/or sustainable materials.
The Latturner group explores metal flux synthesis of inorganic semiconductors and intermetallics of interest for their magnetic and electronic properties.
The Lazenby laboratory focuses on electroanalytical techniques and scanned probe electrochemical microscopy, for analytical applications in imaging, chemical sensing, health and materials characterization.
The Li research group focuses on discovery and structural characterization of the biochemical processes associated with ribosome synthesis and CRISPR-Cas immunity.
The principle that guides my research is that biological macromolecules are chemicals and biological processes are chemical processes; we should be able to understand them...
Our research focuses the development of new functional materials for applications in a wide range of technological areas from energy to environmental and information technologies.
Our research consists of the continuing development of new theory, techniques, and analytical/biological/environmental applications of Fourier transform ion cyclotron resonance (FT-ICR) mass spectrometry.
We focus on understanding, controlling and tailoring the interfaces between inorganic nanomaterials and various systems, including biological materials, metal complexes and fluorescent compounds.
The Miller research group investigates the origin, evolution and regulation of biological catalysts.
The Nienhaus group seeks to untangle the optoelectronic properties of semiconductors at the nanoscale and leverage these for light-harvesting applications.
The Roper laboratory develops new analytical methods and techniques to investigate biological signaling.
Photochemistry of organic molecules; elucidation of the mechanisms of selected photochemical reactions with emphasis on biochemically significant molecules.
The Sang research team investigates biomarkers and biochemical mechanisms of stem cell differentiation and tissue engineering, cancer metabolism, angiogenesis, progression, invasion, and metastasis.
We specialize in understanding the weird and wonderful behavior of charged polymers, polyelectrolytes, at surfaces, as thin films and in the bulk.
Solid-state NMR of the periodic table, diffraction methods, and quantum chemical computations to study numerous materials, like pharmaceuticals, nanoparticles, porous solids, and catalysts.
We study relationships between crystal and electronic structures and properties of materials, in order to design and synthesize better magnets, catalysts, and stimuli-responsive molecular materials.
The Silvers lab focusses on understanding how proteins and RNA interact on a molecular level using NMR spectroscopy and how this interaction mediates function and disease-related dysfunction.
Research in the Smith Lab is committed to the synthesis of complex molecules and reaction invention.
We explore chemical self-organization at the mesoscale, materials synthesis far from the thermodynamic equilibrium, hierarchically ordered matter, and prebiotic chemistry.
We are principally interested in exploring the interface between traditional inorganic chemistry and materials science. To this end, techniques for studying the reactivity, structure, and bonding of inorganic complexes.
The Strouse group focuses on the molecular engineering and design of a wide range of stimuli responsive nanoscale materials.
Our research interest is in the development and application of state-of-art multi-spectrum atomistic simulation techniques to understand the hidden nature of complex biological phenomena.
The Zhu group is interested in solving fundamental problems in chemistry and developing new technologies using the tools in supramolecular chemistry.