2023 - Research.com Chemistry in United States Leader Award
2022 - Research.com Best Scientist Award
2022 - Research.com Chemistry in United States Leader Award
2021 - Arthur C. Cope Award, American Chemical Society (ACS)
2019 - Wolf Prize in Chemistry, Wolf Foundation
2018 - Centenary Prize, Royal Society of Chemistry (UK)
2018 - Tetrahedron Prize for Creativity in Organic Chemistry or Bioorganic and Medicinal Chemistry, Elsevier
2015 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2012 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1996 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His primary areas of investigation include Organic chemistry, Catalysis, Aryl, Palladium and Medicinal chemistry. Catalysis and Combinatorial chemistry are commonly linked in his work. John F. Hartwig interconnects Halide, Ligand and Polymer chemistry in the investigation of issues within Aryl.
He works mostly in the field of Palladium, limiting it down to topics relating to Photochemistry and, in certain cases, Transition metal. His Medicinal chemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ether, Steric effects, Stereochemistry, BINAP and Reaction mechanism. The study incorporates disciplines such as Alkylation and Allylic rearrangement in addition to Amination.
John F. Hartwig mainly focuses on Catalysis, Medicinal chemistry, Organic chemistry, Aryl and Palladium. His work carried out in the field of Catalysis brings together such families of science as Combinatorial chemistry and Ligand. His Medicinal chemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Regioselectivity, Steric effects, Alkyl, Oxidative addition and Reductive elimination.
His study on Organic chemistry is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Surface modification. The concepts of his Aryl study are interwoven with issues in Polymer chemistry, Halide, Reactivity, Stereochemistry and Phosphine. His research integrates issues of Photochemistry and BINAP in his study of Palladium.
His main research concerns Catalysis, Medicinal chemistry, Organic chemistry, Aryl and Combinatorial chemistry. His is doing research in Silylation, Enantioselective synthesis, Palladium, Iridium and Regioselectivity, both of which are found in Catalysis. His Palladium research incorporates elements of Yield, Reductive elimination and Polymer chemistry.
His Medicinal chemistry study incorporates themes from Ligand, Intramolecular force, Borylation and Alkyl. His Aryl study which covers Reaction conditions that intersects with Trifluoromethyl. His work deals with themes such as Biocatalysis, Surface modification, Coupling reaction, Alkene and Reactivity, which intersect with Combinatorial chemistry.
John F. Hartwig mostly deals with Catalysis, Organic chemistry, Medicinal chemistry, Aryl and Stereochemistry. His primary area of study in Catalysis is in the field of Regioselectivity. His research in Medicinal chemistry intersects with topics in Amination, Stereoisomerism, Sulfonamide, Selectivity and Intramolecular force.
John F. Hartwig has included themes like Yield, Denticity and Palladium in his Aryl study. His work focuses on many connections between Palladium and other disciplines, such as Reductive elimination, that overlap with his field of interest in Substituent. The Stereochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Iridium and Allylic rearrangement.
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Transition Metal Catalyzed Synthesis of Arylamines and Aryl Ethers from Aryl Halides and Triflates: Scope and Mechanism.
John F. Hartwig.
Angewandte Chemie (1998)
C−H Activation for the Construction of C−B Bonds
Ibraheem A. I. Mkhalid;Jonathan H. Barnard;Todd B. Marder;Jaclyn M. Murphy.
Chemical Reviews (2010)
Organotransition Metal Chemistry: From Bonding to Catalysis
John F. Hartwig.
On the Interpretation of Deuterium Kinetic Isotope Effects in C ? H Bond Functionalizations by Transition-Metal Complexes
Eric M. Simmons;John F. Hartwig.
Angewandte Chemie (2012)
Evolution of a fourth generation catalyst for the amination and thioetherification of aryl halides.
John F. Hartwig.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2008)
Carbon−Heteroatom Bond-Forming Reductive Eliminations of Amines, Ethers, and Sulfides
John F. Hartwig.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1998)
Mild iridium-catalyzed borylation of arenes. High turnover numbers, room temperature reactions, and isolation of a potential intermediate.
Tatsuo Ishiyama;Jun Takagi;Kousaku Ishida;Norio Miyaura.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
Palladium-catalyzed synthesis of arylamines from aryl halides. Mechanistic studies lead to coupling in the absence of tin reagents
Janis Louie;John F. Hartwig.
Tetrahedron Letters (1995)
Thermal, Catalytic, Regiospecific Functionalization of Alkanes
Huiyuan Chen;Sabine Schlecht;Thomas C. Semple;John F. Hartwig.
Room-Temperature Palladium-Catalyzed Amination of Aryl Bromides and Chlorides and Extended Scope of Aromatic C−N Bond Formation with a Commercial Ligand
John F. Hartwig;Motoi Kawatsura;Sheila I. Hauck;Kevin H. Shaughnessy.
Journal of Organic Chemistry (1999)
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