2013 - Fellow, National Academy of Inventors
1996 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Polymer chemistry and Membrane. His studies deal with areas such as Self-assembly, Calixarene, Peptide and Stereoselectivity as well as Stereochemistry. George W. Gokel combines subjects such as Cyclic voltammetry, Binding properties and Medicinal chemistry with his study of Organic chemistry.
The Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Crystallography, Sodium, Ion, Acetonitrile and Alkali metal. George W. Gokel has researched Polymer chemistry in several fields, including Bicyclic molecule, Monolayer and Crown ether. His Membrane study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Synthetic ion channels and Biophysics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Polymer chemistry, Inorganic chemistry and Membrane. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Stereochemistry, Molecule is strongly linked to Crystallography. His work in Organic chemistry addresses subjects such as Medicinal chemistry, which are connected to disciplines such as Cation binding.
In his research, George W. Gokel undertakes multidisciplinary study on Polymer chemistry and Crown. His studies in Inorganic chemistry integrate themes in fields like Sodium, Potassium, Ion, Electrochemistry and Alkali metal. Membrane is closely attributed to Biophysics in his research.
George W. Gokel spends much of his time researching Stereochemistry, Membrane, Amphiphile, Organic chemistry and Bilayer. His Stereochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Liposome, Crystallography, Ion, Side chain and Peptide. He has included themes like Supramolecular chemistry, Inorganic chemistry, Chloride channel, Combinatorial chemistry and Selectivity in his Ion study.
His Membrane research incorporates themes from Ion channel and Alkyl. His study brings together the fields of Medicinal chemistry and Organic chemistry. His studies in Polymer chemistry integrate themes in fields like Ether and Hydrogen bond.
George W. Gokel mainly focuses on Membrane, Phospholipid, Biophysics, Ion channel and Chloride. He focuses mostly in the field of Membrane, narrowing it down to matters related to Ion and, in some cases, Chloride channel. His Phospholipid study incorporates themes from Quenching, Organic chemistry and Ion selective electrode.
His Organic chemistry research incorporates elements of Medicinal chemistry and Polymer chemistry. His Ion channel research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ion transporter and Analytical chemistry. While working in this field, George W. Gokel studies both Amphiphile and Stereochemistry.
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Crown ethers: sensors for ions and molecular scaffolds for materials and biological models.
George W Gokel;W Matthew Leevy;Michelle E Weber.
Chemical Reviews (2004)
Comprehensive supramolecular chemistry II
Stereoselective syntheses. VI. Correlation of central and planar chirality in ferrocene derivatives
Dieter Marquarding;Hans Klusacek;George Gokel;Peter Hoffmann.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1970)
Crown Ethers and Cryptands
George W Gokel.
Phase Transfer Catalysis in Organic Synthesis
William P. Weber;George W. Gokel.
Host-guest complexation. 1. Concept and illustration
Evan P. Kyba;Roger C. Helgeson;Khorshed Madan;George W. Gokel.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1977)
Jeffrey Gordon;R. J. Duronio;David Rudnick;S. P. Adams.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1991)
Stereoselective syntheses. VIII. Retentive nucleophilic displacements of .alpha.-substituted alkylferrocenes
George W. Gokel;Dieter. Marquarding;Ivar K. Ugi.
Journal of Organic Chemistry (1972)
Preparation and purification of 18-crown-6[1,4,7,10,13,16-hexaoxacyclooctadecane]
George W. Gokel;Donald J. Cram;Charles L. Liotta;Henry P. Harris.
Journal of Organic Chemistry (1974)
Synthetic models of cation-conducting channels
George W. Gokel;Anindita Mukhopadhyay.
Chemical Society Reviews (2001)
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