1982 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
James P. Reilly spends much of his time researching Mass spectrometry, Analytical chemistry, Ion, Atomic physics and Ionization. His Mass spectrometry research is included under the broader classification of Chromatography. Analytical chemistry and Photodissociation are commonly linked in his work.
The Ion study combines topics in areas such as Helium, Protease and Enzymatic digestion. His research in Atomic physics intersects with topics in Photoionization, Transition dipole moment, Diatomic molecule and X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy. His research integrates issues of Vibronic spectroscopy, Laser, Aniline and Ab initio quantum chemistry methods in his study of Ionization.
James P. Reilly mostly deals with Mass spectrometry, Analytical chemistry, Ion, Chromatography and Atomic physics. James P. Reilly has included themes like Ion source, Atmospheric-pressure laser ionization, Matrix-assisted laser desorption/ionization and Peptide in his Mass spectrometry study. His Analytical chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Desorption and Matrix-assisted laser desorption electrospray ionization.
His Ion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Photodissociation and Time of flight. He studied Chromatography and Proteomics that intersect with Computational biology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Atomic physics, focusing on Ionization and, on occasion, Laser.
His main research concerns Peptide, Fragmentation, Ion, Mass spectrometry and Photodissociation. His Peptide research includes themes of Amino acid, Proteomics, Peptide sequence, Chromatography and Stereochemistry. His study explores the link between Fragmentation and topics such as Dissociation that cross with problems in Peptide bond, Rydberg formula, Fractionation and Density functional theory.
His study in Analytical chemistry extends to Ion with its themes. James P. Reilly works in the field of Mass spectrometry, focusing on Tandem mass spectrometry in particular. His Photodissociation research focuses on Bond cleavage and how it relates to Quadrupole ion trap, Computational chemistry, Crystallography, Peptide Conformation and Ab initio.
His primary scientific interests are in Analytical chemistry, Peptide, Fragmentation, Mass spectrometry and Ion. His study in Ion-mobility spectrometry, Collision-induced dissociation, Ion trap and Tandem mass spectrometry are all subfields of Analytical chemistry. His Peptide research incorporates themes from Amino acid, Chromatography, Peptide sequence, Stereochemistry and Dissociation.
Many of his research projects under Chromatography are closely connected to Cytochrome c with Cytochrome c, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. He combines subjects such as Photochemistry, Bond cleavage and Rydberg formula with his study of Dissociation. His research brings together the fields of Photodissociation and Ion.
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Fingerprint matching of E. coli strains with matrix‐assisted laser desorption/ionization time‐of‐flight mass spectrometry of whole cells using a modified correlation approach
Randy J. Arnold;James P. Reilly.
Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry (1998)
Observation of Escherichia coli ribosomal proteins and their posttranslational modifications by mass spectrometry.
Randy J. Arnold;James P. Reilly.
Analytical Biochemistry (1999)
Ultraviolet photofragmentation of biomolecular ions
James P. Reilly.
Mass Spectrometry Reviews (2009)
Improving the resolution of matrix-assisted laser desorption/ionization time-of-flight mass spectrometry by exploiting the correlation between ion position and velocity
Steven M. Colby;Timothy B. King;James P. Reilly;D. M. Lubman.
Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry (1994)
Optimization of guanidination procedures for MALDI mass mapping.
Richard L. Beardsley;James P. Reilly.
Analytical Chemistry (2002)
Monitoring the growth of a bacteria culture by MALDI-MS of whole cells.
Randy J. Arnold;Jonathan A. Karty;and Andrew D. Ellington;James P. Reilly.
Analytical Chemistry (1999)
A computational approach toward label-free protein quantification using predicted peptide detectability
Haixu Tang;Randy J. Arnold;Pedro Alves;Zhiyin Xun.
Fragmentation of singly charged peptide ions by photodissociation at lambda = 157 nm.
Matthew S. Thompson;Weidong Cui;James P. Reilly.
Angewandte Chemie (2004)
Laser induced multiphoton ionization mass spectrum of benzene
J. P. Reilly;K. L. Kompa.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1980)
HCO production, vibrational relaxation, chemical kinetics, and spectroscopy following laser photolysis of formaldehyde
J. P. Reilly;J. H. Clark;C. Bradley Moore;George C. Pimentel.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1978)
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