2009 - Fellow of the American Chemical Society
2001 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
1978 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1967 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1962 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His scientific interests lie mostly in Organic chemistry, Medicinal chemistry, Polymer chemistry, Metal and Reagent. His study in Nucleophile, Trimethyltin chloride, Transmetalation, Organometallic chemistry and Group are all subfields of Organic chemistry. His Medicinal chemistry research includes themes of Yield, Halide, Bromide and Stereochemistry.
His work deals with themes such as Ion and Tetrahydrofuran, which intersect with Yield. Dietmar Seyferth has researched Polymer chemistry in several fields, including Polysilane, Polymer and Aryl, Alkyl. Dietmar Seyferth interconnects Mercury and Trifluoromethyl in the investigation of issues within Metal.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Organic chemistry, Medicinal chemistry, Polymer chemistry, Reagent and Mercury. His study in Organic chemistry focuses on Organosilicon, Nucleophile, Catalysis, Group 2 organometallic chemistry and Organometallic chemistry. His Medicinal chemistry research incorporates elements of Yield, Halide, Stereochemistry and Benzene.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Stereochemistry, Crystal structure is strongly linked to Molecule. In his research, Ceramic is intimately related to Polymer, which falls under the overarching field of Polymer chemistry. In his study, Tin is strongly linked to Inorganic chemistry, which falls under the umbrella field of Mercury.
Dietmar Seyferth mainly investigates Organic chemistry, Polymer chemistry, Medicinal chemistry, Polymer and Ceramic. Reagent, Nucleophile, Organosilicon, Group and Metal are the subjects of his Organic chemistry studies. His Polymer chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Polysilane, Metalation and Catalysis.
His Medicinal chemistry research includes elements of Yield, Reactivity and Stereochemistry. Dietmar Seyferth studied Polymer and Pyrolysis that intersect with Inorganic chemistry. As a part of the same scientific family, Dietmar Seyferth mostly works in the field of Ceramic, focusing on Chemical engineering and, on occasion, Silicon, Polysilazane and Phase.
His primary scientific interests are in Organic chemistry, Polymer chemistry, Nucleophile, Medicinal chemistry and Pyrolysis. His research in Pyrolytic carbon, Ceramic, Zinc, Organometallic chemistry and Group are components of Organic chemistry. His Polymer chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Polysilane, Polymer, Metalation and Silylation.
His Nucleophile research incorporates themes from Reagent, Metal, Aryl, Alkyl and Alkali metal. His work carried out in the field of Medicinal chemistry brings together such families of science as Yield, Bischromium, Stereochemistry and Allene. Catalysis is closely connected to Composite material in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Pyrolysis.
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Comprehensive Organometallic Chemistry
Houben-Weyl methoden der organischen chemie
Journal of Organometallic Chemistry (1978)
Reactions of dimethylphosphono-substituted diazoalkanes. (MeO)2P(O)CR transfer to olefins and 1,3-dipolar additions of (MeO)2P(O)C(N2)R
Dietmar Seyferth;Robert S. Marmor;Peter Hilbert.
Journal of Organic Chemistry (1971)
Chemistry of .mu.-dithio-bis(tricarbonyliron), a mimic of organic disulfides. 1. Formation of di-.mu.-thiolate-bis(tricarbonyliron) dianion
Dietmar Seyferth;Richard S. Henderson;Li Cheng Song.
Synthesis of an Organosilicon Dendrimer Containing 324 Si-H Bonds
Dietmar Seyferth;David Y. Son;Arnold L. Rheingold;Robert L. Ostrander.
Stepwise Reduction of gem-Dihalocyclopropanes with Tri-n-butyltin Hydride1
Dietmar Seyferth;Hiroshi Yamazaki;David L. Alleston.
Journal of Organic Chemistry (1963)
Preceramic organosilazane polymers
Deiitomaa Seifuaasu;Geirii Etsuchi Waizuman.
Halomethyl-Metal Compounds. II. The Preparation of gem-Dihalocyclopropanes by the Reaction of Phenyl(trihalomethyl)mercury Compounds with Olefins1
Dietmar Seyferth;James M. Burlitch;Richard J. Minasz;Jeffrey Yick-Pui Mui.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1965)
Halomethyl—metal compounds L. Preparation of monohalomethyl derivatives of germanium, tin, lead and mercury via halomethylzinc halides☆☆☆
Dietmar Seyferth;S. Brian Andrews.
Journal of Organometallic Chemistry (1971)
The Grignard Reagents
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