Advances in Inorganic Chemistry, Vol. 55 by Rudi van Eldik

By Rudi van Eldik

Advances in Inorganic Chemistry offers well timed and informative summaries of the present growth in quite a few topic parts inside inorganic chemistry starting from bio-inorganic to reliable nation reports. Thisacclaimed serial positive factors studies written via specialists within the region and is an crucial connection with complex researchers. each one quantity of Advances in Inorganic Chemistry includes an index, and every bankruptcy is totally referenced. . entire stories written via top specialists within the box . An imperative connection with complicated researchers . contains 7 contributions masking very important advances in inorganic chemistry

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36. Sheldon, R. A. Biocatalytic and biomimetic oxidations from an industrial perspective, ‘‘Biomimetic Oxidations Catalyzed by Transition Metal Complexes’’; Ed. ; Imperial College Press: London, 2000, pp. 613^662. 37. ; Battioni, P. Diversity of reactions catalyzed by heme-thiolate proteins, ‘‘The Porphyrin Handbook. Volume 4. Biochemistry and Binding: Activation of Small Molecules’’; Eds. Kadish, K. ; Smith, K. ; Academic Press: San Diego, 2000, pp. 1^15. 38. Suslick, K. S. Shape-selective oxidation by metalloporphyrins, ‘‘The Porphyrin Handbook.

D. Formation, structure, and reactivity of copper dioxygen complexes, ‘‘Bioinorganic Catalysis’’, 2nd edn. (Revised and Expanded); Eds. ; Marcel Dekker: New York, 1999, pp. 469^534. 23. ; Imahori, H. Biomimetic electron-transfer chemistry of porphyrins and metalloporphyrins, ‘‘Electron Transfer in Chemistry’’, Vol. 2; Ed. ; Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH: Weinheim, 2001, pp. 927^975. 24. ; Imahori, H. Coord. Chem. Rev. 2002, 226, 71^80. 25. ; Busch, D. H. Coord. Chem. Rev. 2001, 219^221, 789^820. 26. ; Moro-Oka, Y.

13. 1 M HClO4. Reproduced with permission from J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2002, 124, 9136^9144. Copyright 2002 American Chemical Society. ATOM TRANSFER AND FREE RADICAL CHEMISTRY 29 the CMe3CHO reaction, about 30% of the initially present CraqOO2 þ remained unreacted after all the CraqO2 þ was consumed, Fig. 12a. All the data in this and previous sections demonstrate that CraqOO2 þ engages in complex radical chemistry and generates reactive high-valent chromium species and alkylperoxyl radicals, as shown in Schemes 6^8.

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