2006 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Catalysis, Stereochemistry, Photochemistry, Enantioselective synthesis and Ruthenium. Eric Meggers studies Homogeneous catalysis which is a part of Catalysis. His Stereochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Octahedron, Molecular recognition, Ligand, Base pair and Metal.
In the field of Photochemistry, his study on Electron transfer overlaps with subjects such as Visible spectrum. His Enantioselective synthesis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Rhodium, Iridium and Chirality. His work deals with themes such as Chemical biology, Molecule, Stereoisomerism and Protein kinase A, which intersect with Ruthenium.
Eric Meggers mostly deals with Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Stereochemistry, Ruthenium and Combinatorial chemistry. His Catalysis study deals with the bigger picture of Organic chemistry. His study in Enantioselective synthesis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ligand, Photochemistry, Chirality and Medicinal chemistry.
His research integrates issues of Coordination complex, Metal and Ligand in his study of Stereochemistry. Eric Meggers has researched Ruthenium in several fields, including Denticity, Moiety, GSK-3 and Protein kinase A. Eric Meggers has included themes like Chemical biology and Transition metal in his Combinatorial chemistry study.
His primary scientific interests are in Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Rhodium, Combinatorial chemistry and Organic chemistry. His Catalysis research incorporates themes from Photochemistry and Polymer chemistry. His Enantioselective synthesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Amination, Chirality, Medicinal chemistry and Ruthenium.
The Rhodium study combines topics in areas such as Enantiomeric excess, Crystallography, Substrate, Asymmetric induction and Enantiomer. His Combinatorial chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Photoredox catalysis and Ligand. His work on Transfer hydrogenation is typically connected to Visible spectrum as part of general Organic chemistry study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Eric Meggers focuses on Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Combinatorial chemistry, Stereocenter and Lewis acid catalysis. His studies examine the connections between Catalysis and genetics, as well as such issues in Photochemistry, with regards to Lewis acids and bases. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Rhodium, Ruthenium catalyst, Photoredox catalysis and Chirality.
The concepts of his Chirality study are interwoven with issues in Iridium and Metal. His Combinatorial chemistry research includes elements of Heteroatom, Cycloaddition, Moiety and Ruthenium. His Organic chemistry research integrates issues from Surface modification and Medicinal chemistry.
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Sequence Dependent Long Range Hole Transport in DNA
Eric Meggers;‡ and Maria E. Michel-Beyerle;Bernd Giese.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1998)
A Novel Copper-Mediated DNA Base Pair
Eric Meggers;Patrick L. Holland;William B. Tolman;Floyd E. Romesberg.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2000)
Asymmetric photoredox transition-metal catalysis activated by visible light
Haohua Huo;Xiaodong Shen;Chuanyong Wang;Lilu Zhang.
In vivo incorporation of unnatural amino acids
Peter Schultz;Lei Wang;John Christopher Anderson;Jason William Chin.
On the Mechanism of Long‐Range Electron Transfer through DNA
Bernd Giese;Stephan Wessely;Martin Spormann;Ute Lindemann.
Angewandte Chemie (1999)
A simple glycol nucleic acid.
Lilu Zhang;and Adam Peritz;Eric Meggers.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2005)
Targeting proteins with metal complexes.
Chemical Communications (2009)
Exploring biologically relevant chemical space with metal complexes
Current Opinion in Chemical Biology (2007)
Asymmetric catalysis activated by visible light
Eric Meggers;Eric Meggers.
Chemical Communications (2015)
Structure of a Copper-Mediated Base Pair in DNA
Shane Atwell;Eric Meggers;Glen Spraggon;Peter G. Schultz.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2001)
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