2010 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
1970 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
David G. Whitten mainly focuses on Photochemistry, Fluorescence, Ruthenium, Quenching and Electron transfer. His study of Photoinduced electron transfer is a part of Photochemistry. His Fluorescence study combines topics in areas such as Conjugated system, Biochemistry, Nanotechnology and Polyelectrolyte.
David G. Whitten has included themes like Porphyrin, 2,2'-Bipyridine, Flash photolysis, Tris and Coupling in his Ruthenium study. His Electron transfer research incorporates themes from Excited state and Metal K-edge, Transition metal. The Pulmonary surfactant study combines topics in areas such as Photochemical reactivity, Trans stilbene, Organic chemistry and Photoisomerization.
His primary areas of investigation include Photochemistry, Electron transfer, Quenching, Organic chemistry and Pulmonary surfactant. His work carried out in the field of Photochemistry brings together such families of science as Monolayer, Fluorescence, Micelle, Excited state and Redox. His Fluorescence study combines topics in areas such as Conjugated system and Biophysics.
His work in Electron transfer addresses subjects such as Radical ion, which are connected to disciplines such as Bond cleavage and Acceptor. His studies deal with areas such as Membrane and Polymer chemistry as well as Phenylene. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Aqueous solution, concentrating on Inorganic chemistry and intersecting with Porphyrin.
David G. Whitten mostly deals with Phenylene, Cationic polymerization, Biophysics, Organic chemistry and Polymer. His studies in Phenylene integrate themes in fields like Vesicle, Conjugated Polyelectrolytes, Fluorescence, Polymer chemistry and Combinatorial chemistry. The Cationic polymerization study combines topics in areas such as Singlet oxygen, Antimicrobial, Oligomer, Photochemistry and Aqueous solution.
David G. Whitten works on Photochemistry which deals in particular with Photoinduced electron transfer. His Biophysics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Amyloid fibril, Amyloid, Membrane and Protein aggregation. The concepts of his Organic chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Inorganic chemistry and Molecular dynamics.
David G. Whitten mainly investigates Phenylene, Cationic polymerization, Conjugated Polyelectrolytes, Polymer and Polymer chemistry. His research in Phenylene intersects with topics in Biophysics, Vesicle, Membrane and Polyelectrolyte. His Cationic polymerization research incorporates themes from Nanotechnology, Singlet oxygen, Antimicrobial, Oligomer and Aqueous solution.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Biochemistry under Conjugated Polyelectrolytes, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Spore. His Polymer research integrates issues from Photochemistry and Molecule. His Photochemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Conjugated system and Fluorescence.
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Highly sensitive biological and chemical sensors based on reversible fluorescence quenching in a conjugated polymer
Liaohai Chen;Duncan W. McBranch;Hsing Lin Wang;Roger Helgeson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Photochemical reactions in organized monolayer assemblies. 6. Preparation and photochemical reactivity of surfactant ruthenium(II) complexes in monolayer assemblies and at water-solid interfaces
Gerhard Sprintschnik;Hertha W. Sprintschnik;Pierre P. Kirsch;David G. Whitten.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1977)
Estimation of excited-state redox potentials by electron-transfer quenching. Application of electron-transfer theory to excited-state redox processes
C. R. Bock;J. A. Connor;A. R. Gutierrez;T. J. Meyer.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1979)
Photophysics of quantized colloidal semiconductors. Dramatic luminescence enhancement by binding of simple amines
T. Dannhauser;M. O'Neil;K. Johansson;D. Whitten.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1986)
Photoinduced electron transfer reactions of metal complexes in solution
David G. Whitten.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1980)
Tuning the Properties of Conjugated Polyelectrolytes through Surfactant Complexation
Liaohai Chen;Su Xu;and Duncan McBranch;David Whitten.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2000)
Electron transfer quenching of the luminescent excited state of tris(2,2'-bipyridine)ruthenium(II). Flash photolysis relaxation technique for measuring the rates of very rapid electron transfer reactions
C. R. Bock;T. J. Meyer;D. G. Whitten.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1974)
Fluorescent-conjugated polymer superquenching facilitates highly sensitive detection of proteases
Sriram Kumaraswamy;Troy Bergstedt;Xiaobo Shi;Frauke Rininsland.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Fluorescence superquenching of conjugated polyelectrolytes: applications for biosensing and drug discovery
K. E. Achyuthan;T. S. Bergstedt;L. Chen;R. M. Jones.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2005)
Direct Observation of Sol−Gel Conversion: The Role of the Solvent in Organogel Formation
Rong Wang;Cristina Geiger;Liaohai Chen;Basil Swanson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2000)
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