His primary areas of study are Polyphenol, Biochemistry, Botany, Stereochemistry and Organic chemistry. His work carried out in the field of Polyphenol brings together such families of science as Food science and Tannin. Edwin Haslam integrates Biochemistry with Dissociation constant in his research.
His research investigates the connection between Botany and topics such as Proanthocyanidin that intersect with problems in Steric effects, Plant species and Chromatography. His Stereochemistry research includes themes of Group, Sequence, Mineralogy and Protein–protein interaction. In the subject of general Organic chemistry, his work in Polysaccharide and Molecular recognition is often linked to Isothermal microcalorimetry, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His primary areas of investigation include Polyphenol, Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Biochemistry and Botany. His Polyphenol research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ripening, Food science, Anthocyanin and Phenols. His research investigates the link between Phenols and topics such as Macromolecule that cross with problems in Hydrogen bond.
His research integrates issues of Shikimate pathway, Shikimic acid, Hydrolysis and Gallic acid in his study of Stereochemistry. In general Organic chemistry study, his work on Polysaccharide, Dimer, Flavan and Flavonoid often relates to the realm of Peptide sequence, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His work on Plant composition and Quercus robur as part of general Botany study is frequently linked to Chemical defense and Predation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Polyphenol, Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Shikimic acid and Biochemistry. His studies in Polyphenol integrate themes in fields like Gallic acid and Food science, Anthocyanin. His Stereochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Shikimate pathway, Hydrolysis, Cyclopropane and Stacking.
His work on Polysaccharide and Molecule as part of general Organic chemistry research is often related to Caffeine, thus linking different fields of science. His Shikimic acid research incorporates elements of Hydrolysable tannin and Secondary metabolism, Biosynthesis. His Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Molecular recognition and Computational biology.
Edwin Haslam mainly investigates Polyphenol, Biochemistry, Peptide sequence, Binding site and Botany. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Polyphenol, focusing on Food science and, on occasion, Gallic acid metabolism. His work on Antioxidant as part of general Biochemistry research is frequently linked to Mechanism of action, Action and Pharmacognosy, bridging the gap between disciplines.
You can notice a mix of various disciplines of study, such as Plasma protein binding and Organic chemistry, in his Peptide sequence studies. Edwin Haslam usually deals with Binding site and limits it to topics linked to Peptide and Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Amino acid and Stereochemistry. Edwin Haslam has included themes like Theaflavin, Theaflavine, Thearubigin and Black tea in his Botany study.
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Natural polyphenols (vegetable tannins) as drugs: possible modes of action
Journal of Natural Products (1996)
MULTIPLE INTERACTIONS BETWEEN POLYPHENOLS AND A SALIVARY PROLINE-RICH PROTEIN REPEAT RESULT IN COMPLEXATION AND PRECIPITATION
Nicola J. Baxter;Terence H. Lilley;Edwin Haslam;Michael P. Williamson.
Plant Polyphenols: Vegetable Tannins Revisited
Polyphenol/peptide binding and precipitation.
Adrian J. Charlton;Nicola J. Baxter;M. Lokman Khan;Arthur J. G. Moir.
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry (2002)
Polyphenol complexation—some thoughts and observations
Catriona M. Spencer;Ya Cai;Russell Martin;Simon H. Gaffney.
Plant proanthocyanidins. Part I. Introduction; the isolation, structure, and distribution in nature of plant procyanidins
R. S. Thompson;D. Jacques;E. Haslam;R. J. N. Tanner.
Journal of The Chemical Society-perkin Transactions 1 (1972)
POLYPHENOLS, ASTRINGENCY AND PROLINE-RICH PROTEINS
Genevieve Luck;Hua Liao;Nicola J. Murray;Heidi R. Grimmer.
Recent developments in methods for the esterification and protection of the carboxyl group
Biochemical Journal (1974)
Natural astringency in foodstuffs--a molecular interpretation.
Edwin Haslam;Terence Henry Lilley;Larry G. Butler.
Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition (1988)
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