His primary scientific interests are in Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Biochemistry, Glycosylation and Enzyme. The various areas that Joachim Thiem examines in his Stereochemistry study include Derivative and Galactose. His study in Polymer chemistry extends to Organic chemistry with its themes.
Joachim Thiem has included themes like Molecular biology and Antigen in his Biochemistry study. He interconnects Chromatography, Acylation, Glycoconjugate, Stereospecificity and Monosaccharide in the investigation of issues within Glycosylation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chitosan, Acrylonitrile and Carbohydrate.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Glycoside, Disaccharide and Glycosylation. His Stereochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Derivative, Galactose and Enzyme. Enzyme is a subfield of Biochemistry that Joachim Thiem investigates.
His is doing research in Enzymatic synthesis, Oligosaccharide and Galactosyltransferase, both of which are found in Biochemistry. His Organic chemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Polymer chemistry. His Disaccharide research includes elements of Aldose, Glycal, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Bromide.
Joachim Thiem mostly deals with Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Glycosylation, Biochemistry and Combinatorial chemistry. Specifically, his work in Stereochemistry is concerned with the study of Disaccharide. Joachim Thiem combines topics linked to Polymer chemistry with his work on Organic chemistry.
Joachim Thiem works mostly in the field of Glycosylation, limiting it down to topics relating to Glycosyl and, in certain cases, Reactivity, as a part of the same area of interest. While the research belongs to areas of Claisen rearrangement, Joachim Thiem spends his time largely on the problem of Vinyl ether, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Carroll rearrangement and Sigmatropic reaction. His study in Carbohydrate is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ring and Catalysis.
Joachim Thiem spends much of his time researching Stereochemistry, Organic chemistry, Glycosylation, Glycosyl and Enzyme. Joachim Thiem is interested in Anomer, which is a field of Stereochemistry. His research investigates the connection with Organic chemistry and areas like Polymer chemistry which intersect with concerns in Size-exclusion chromatography and Aldaric acid.
The Glycosylation study combines topics in areas such as Glycosidic bond, Trisaccharide, Oxyanion and Monosaccharide. His Glycosyl research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Oligomer, Solution polymerization and Base. The study incorporates disciplines such as Pinitol and Strain in addition to Enzyme.
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Cleavage of zearalenone-glycoside, a "masked" mycotoxin, during digestion in swine.
M. Gareis;J. Bauer;J. Thiem;G. Plank.
Journal of Veterinary Medicine Series B-infectious Diseases and Veterinary Public Health (1990)
Glycosylation employing bio-systems: from enzymes to whole cells
Vladimír Křen;Joachim Thiem.
Chemical Society Reviews (1997)
Studies on liquid-crystalline glycosides
Volkmar Vill;Thomas Böcker;Joachim Thiem;Fred Fischer.
Liquid Crystals (1989)
Synthese α-verknüpfter 2′-Deoxy-2′-iododisaccharide
Joachim Thiem;Horst Karl;Jens Schwentner.
Aufbau von oligosacchariden mit glycosylfluoriden unter lewissäure-katalyse☆
Matthias Kreuzer;Joachim Thiem.
Carbohydrate Research (1986)
Glycoscience : chemistry and chemical biology
Bertram O. Fraser-Reid;邦明 竜田;J. Thiem.
Syntheses of deoxy oligosaccharides
Joachim Thiem;Werner Klaffke.
Topics in Current Chemistry (1990)
Synthesis of polyterephthalates derived from dianhydrohexitols
Joachim Thiem;Harald Lüders.
Polymer Bulletin (1984)
Synthesen mit Iod- und Bromtrimethylsilan in der Saccharidchemie
Joachim Thiem;Bernd Meyer.
Chemische Berichte (1980)
Synthesis of Novel Polyurethanes and Polyureas by Polyaddition Reactions of Dianhydrohexitol Configurated Diisocyanates
Frank Bachmann;Joachim Reimer;Marcus Ruppenstein;Joachim Thiem.
Macromolecular Chemistry and Physics (2001)
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