Lund_BioinorgChem_08 - 1 Introduction to Bioinorganic Chemistry University of Lund May\/June 2008 Lecture notes Dieter Rehder 1 Scope and Introduction, 1 out of 1 people found this document helpful, “Bioinorganic Chemistry“ is at the gate-way of inorganic chemistry and biochemistry, i.e. 1 2 . and you may need to create a new Wiley Online Library account. 1 Elements and Periodicity ***** The elements are found in various states of matter and define the independent constituents of atoms, ions, simple substances, and compounds. Inorganic Chemistry 311 Textbook 2nd Edition Solutions, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur • CHEMISTRY 402, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur • CHEM 402, Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur • CHEMISTRY CY11001, Copyright © 2020. Isotopes with the same atomic number belong to the sam e element. General aspects of bioinorganic chemistry 3. Book: Bioinorganic Chemistry (Bertini et al.) 240 pp., hardcover, £ 34.99.—ISBN 978‐0199655199. 1), accompanied by a reduction potential of -620 mV, enough to enable, reductive carbon fixation, including reductive C-C coupling, and thus to allow entrance into the, world of organic compounds. Coordination for uptake, transport and storage (Fe) 4. Function of Zn 9. Chemical research and development has provided us with new substances with specific properties. 1. $.' /SM 0.02 Learn about our remote access options, Institute of Chemistry, University of Zürich (Switzerland). Axel Klein, ISBN: 978-0-470-97523-7 If you do not receive an email within 10 minutes, your email address may not be registered, This is a dummy description. Working off-campus? /CA 1.0 Professor Dr Wolfgang Kaim, Institute of Inorganic Chemistry, University of Stuttgart, GermanyWolfgang Kaim was born in 1951 near Frankfurt am Main, Germany, and studied chemistry at the universities of Frankfurt and Konstanz. ���� JFIF �� C From 1977 to 1983 she studied chemistry and biology at the University of Bochum and in 1988 completed her PhD in the research group of Dale W. Margerum at Purdue University, Indiana. & Wed., 10:30 - 12:00 Classroom Number: Instructor(s) Name(s): Jörg Eppinger Email: Download Product Flyer is to download PDF in new tab. For a limited time, find answers and explanations to over 1.2 million textbook exercises for FREE! The full text of this article hosted at is unavailable due to technical difficulties. >> Hard ions: Na +, K , Mg2+, Ca2+ 5. Paperback. The second edition of this classic text has been fully revised and updated to include new structure information, emerging developments in the field, and an increased focus on medical applications of inorganic compounds. The field of Bioinorganic Chemistry has grown significantly in recent years; now one of the major sub-disciplines of Inorganic Chemistry, it has also pervaded other areas of the life sciences due to its highly interdisciplinary nature. Very important terms of coordination chemistry 2. 242 x 186 mm. 1. Metals in Photosynthesis 7. Request permission to reuse content from this site, 1 Historical Background, Current Relevance and Perspectives 1, 2.1 Occurrence and Availability of Inorganic Elements in Organisms 7, Insertion: “Hard” and “Soft” Coordination Centers 14, 2.2 Biological Functions of Inorganic Elements 14, 2.3.1 Coordination by Proteins: Comments on Enzymatic Catalysis 17, Insertion: The “Entatic State” in Enzymatic Catalysis 20, 2.3.2 Tetrapyrrole Ligands and Other Macrocycles 22, Insertion: Electron Spin States in Transition Metal Ions  28, 2.3.3 Nucleobases, Nucleotides and Nucleic Acids (RNA, DNA) as Ligands 31, 3 Cobalamins, Including Vitamin and Coenzyme B12 37, 3.1 History and Structural Characterization 37, 3.2 General Reactions of Alkylcobalamins 41, 3.2.1 One-electron Reduction and Oxidation 41, Insertion: Electron Paramagnetic Resonance I 43, 3.3.1 Adenosylcobalamin (AdoCbl)-dependent Isomerases 45, 3.3.2 Alkylation Reactions of Methylcobalamin (MeCbl)-dependent Alkyl Transferases 51, 3.4 Model Systems and the Enzymatic Activation of the Co–C Bond 52, 4 Metals at the Center of Photosynthesis: Magnesium and Manganese 57, 4.1 Volume and Efficiency of Photosynthesis 57, 4.2 Primary Processes in Photosynthesis 59, 4.2.1 Light Absorption (Energy Acquisition) 59, 4.2.2 Exciton Transport (Directed Energy Transfer) 59, 4.2.3 Charge Separation and Electron Transport 62, Insertion: Structure Determination by X-ray Diffraction 62, 4.3 Manganese-catalyzed Oxidation of Water to O2 68, 5 The Dioxygen Molecule, O2: Uptake, Transport and Storage of an Inorganic Natural Product 77, 5.1 Molecular and Chemical Properties of Dioxygen, O2 77, 5.2 Oxygen Transport and Storage through Hemoglobin and Myoglobin 82, 5.3 Alternative Oxygen Transport in Some Lower Animals: Hemerythrin and Hemocyanin 92, Insertion: Resonance Raman Spectroscopy 93, 6 Catalysis through Hemoproteins: Electron Transfer, Oxygen Activation and Metabolism of Inorganic Intermediates  99, 6.2 Cytochrome P-450: Oxygen Transfer from O2 to Nonactivated Substrates 103, 6.3 Peroxidases: Detoxification and Utilization of Doubly Reduced Dioxygen 108, 6.4 Controlling the Reaction Mechanism of the Oxyheme Group: Generation and Function of Organic Free Radicals  110, 6.5 Hemoproteins in the Catalytic Transformation of Partially Reduced Nitrogen and Sulfur Compounds 112, 7 Iron–Sulfur and Other Non-heme Iron Proteins 117, 7.1 Biological Relevance of the Element Combination Iron–Sulfur 117, Insertion: Extremophiles and Bioinorganic Chemistry 118, 7.4 Polynuclear Fe/S Clusters: Relevance of the Protein Environment and Catalytic Activity 123, 7.6 Iron-containing Enzymes without Porphyrin or Sulfide Ligands 130, 7.6.1 Iron-containing Ribonucleotide Reductase 130, 7.6.3 Purple Acid Phosphatases (Fe/Fe and Fe/Zn) 133, 7.6.4 Mononuclear Non-heme Iron Enzymes 133, 8 Uptake, Transport and Storage of an Essential Element, as Exemplified by Iron 139, 8.1 The Problem of Iron Mobilization: Oxidation States, Solubility and Medical Relevance 140, 8.2 Siderophores: Iron Uptake by Microorganisms 141, Insertion: Optical Isomerism in Octahedral Complexes 144, 8.3 Phytosiderophores: Iron Uptake by Plants 149, 9 Nickel-containing Enzymes: The Remarkable Career of a Long-overlooked Biometal 163, 9.4 CO Dehydrogenase = CO Oxidoreductase = Acetyl-CoA Synthase 169, 9.5 Methyl-coenzyme M Reductase (Including the F430 Cofactor) 172, Insertion: Natural and Artificial (Industrial) C1 Chemistry 174, Insertion: Bioorganometallics II: The Organometallic Chemistry of Cobalt and Nickel 176, 10 Copper-containing Proteins: An Alternative to Biological Iron 183, Insertion: Electron Paramagnetic Resonance II 187, 10.2 Type 2 and Type 3 Copper Centers in O2-activating Proteins: Oxygen Transport and Oxygenation 191, 10.3 Copper Proteins as Oxidases/Reductases 195, 10.5 Cu,Zn- and Other Superoxide Dismutases: Substrate-specific Antioxidants 203, 11 Biological Functions of the “Early” Transition Metals: Molybdenum, Tungsten, Vanadium and Chromium  211, 11.1 Oxygen Transfer through Tungsten- and Molybdenum-containing Enzymes 211, 11.1.2 Oxotransferase Enzymes Containing the Molybdopterin or Tungstopterin Cofactor  213, 11.2 Metalloenzymes in the Biological Nitrogen Cycle: Molybdenum-dependent Nitrogen Fixation  219, 11.4 Biological Vanadium Outside of Nitrogenases 229, 11.5 Chromium(III) in the Metabolism?


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