2006 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2001 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Stereochemistry, Total synthesis, Combinatorial chemistry, Biochemistry and Organic chemistry. His specific area of interest is Stereochemistry, where Amos B. Smith studies Enantiomer. His studies deal with areas such as Indole test, Alkylation, Olefin fiber and Acetal as well as Total synthesis.
He has researched Biochemistry in several fields, including Tau protein and Oleocanthal. His work deals with themes such as Amyloid beta and Pharmacology, which intersect with Oleocanthal. His Protein structure study also includes
Amos B. Smith focuses on Stereochemistry, Total synthesis, Organic chemistry, Combinatorial chemistry and Biochemistry. His study in Stereochemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ring, Enantioselective synthesis and Stereoselectivity. His Total synthesis research includes themes of Bicyclic molecule and Acetal.
Amos B. Smith mainly investigates Stereochemistry, Total synthesis, Combinatorial chemistry, Glycoprotein and Virology. His work carried out in the field of Stereochemistry brings together such families of science as Bifunctional, Molecule, Stereoisomerism, Structural motif and Binding site. His research in Total synthesis intersects with topics in Indole test, Ring and Enantioselective synthesis.
His studies in Combinatorial chemistry integrate themes in fields like Ion, Transfer agent and Coupling reaction. His study on Glycoprotein also encompasses disciplines like
His scientific interests lie mostly in Stereochemistry, Microtubule, Glycoprotein, Cell biology and Antibody. His study on Total synthesis is often connected to Relay as part of broader study in Stereochemistry. Amos B. Smith combines subjects such as Alzheimer's disease, Tau protein, Genetically modified mouse, Pharmacology and Tauopathy with his study of Microtubule.
His Glycoprotein study combines topics in areas such as Gp41, HEK 293 cells, Virus, Viral entry and Protein structure. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Viral envelope, Neutralization and Small molecule. His work focuses on many connections between Antibody and other disciplines, such as Immune system, that overlap with his field of interest in Effector.
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Orientational ordering transition in solid C 60
Paul A. Heiney;John E. Fischer;Andrew R. McGhie;William J. Romanow.
Physical Review Letters (1991)
Phytochemistry: ibuprofen-like activity in extra-virgin olive oil.
Gary K. Beauchamp;Russell S. J. Keast;Russell S. J. Keast;Diane Morel;Jianming Lin.
Peptide synthesis catalyzed by an antibody containing a binding site for variable amino acids
Ralph Hirschmann;Amos B. Smith;Carol M. Taylor;Patricia A. Benkovic.
STRUCTURE AND BONDING IN ALKALI-METAL-DOPED C60
Otto Z Zhou;John E. Fischer;Nicole Coustel;Stefan Kycia.
The Microtubule-Stabilizing Agent, Epothilone D, Reduces Axonal Dysfunction, Neurotoxicity, Cognitive Deficits, and Alzheimer-Like Pathology in an Interventional Study with Aged Tau Transgenic Mice
Bin Zhang;Jenna Carroll;John Q. Trojanowski;Yuemang Yao.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2012)
Conformational dynamics of single HIV-1 envelope trimers on the surface of native virions
James B. Munro;Jason Gorman;Xiaochu Ma;Zhou Zhou.
Nonpeptidal peptidomimetics with a β-D-glucose scaffolding. A partial somatostatin agonist bearing a close structural relationship to a potent, selective substance P antagonist
R. Hirschmann;K. C. Nicolaou;S. Pietranico;J. Salvino.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1992)
Compressibility of Solid C60
John E. Fischer;Paul A. Heiney;Andrew R. Mcghie;William J. Romanow.
Evolution of Dithiane-Based Strategies for the Construction of Architecturally Complex Natural Products
Amos B. Smith;Christopher M. Adams.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2004)
Carboxylic Acid (Bio)Isosteres in Drug Design
Carlo Ballatore;Donna M. Huryn;Amos B. Smith.
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