His primary areas of investigation include Antioxidant, Vitamin E, Photochemistry, Radical and Organic chemistry. His work on Lipid peroxidation as part of general Antioxidant study is frequently linked to Ascorbic acid, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Vitamin E study combines topics in areas such as Vitamin, Internal medicine and Endocrinology.
The Photochemistry study combines topics in areas such as Carbon centered radicals and Reaction rate constant, Absolute rate. His study in Radical is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Yield, Decomposition, Peroxynitrite, Flash photolysis and Solvent effects. His work on Catalysis, Metal and Physical organic chemistry as part of general Organic chemistry study is frequently linked to Chemistry and Perspective, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Photochemistry, Radical, Medicinal chemistry, Organic chemistry and Electron paramagnetic resonance. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Reaction rate constant under Photochemistry, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Chemical kinetics. In the subject of general Radical, his work in Homolysis is often linked to Spectroscopy, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His work in Vitamin E, Antioxidant and Solvent effects is related to Organic chemistry. Keith U. Ingold has researched Vitamin E in several fields, including Chromatography and Blood plasma. His Antioxidant research incorporates elements of Phenols and Autoxidation.
Photochemistry, Radical, Organic chemistry, Reaction rate constant and Medicinal chemistry are his primary areas of study. His studies in Photochemistry integrate themes in fields like Peroxyl radicals, Autoxidation, Flash photolysis, Peroxide and Superoxide. His work deals with themes such as Low-density lipoprotein, Reaction rate, Benzophenone, Oxygen and Phenol, which intersect with Radical.
His Low-density lipoprotein research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Tocopherol, Vitamin E and Thermal. His study in the field of Solvent, Solvent effects and Organic reaction is also linked to topics like Product and Chemistry. His Reaction rate constant research includes themes of Hydrogen atom abstraction and Reactivity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Photochemistry, Radical, Organic chemistry, Antioxidant and Superoxide. The study incorporates disciplines such as Melatonin, Flash photolysis, Nucleophile and Dissociation in addition to Photochemistry. His Radical study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Medicinal chemistry, Reaction rate constant, Reactivity, Oxygen and Reversible reaction.
The Radical trapping and Peroxyl radicals research Keith U. Ingold does as part of his general Organic chemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Perspective, Product and Chemistry, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His Antioxidant study results in a more complete grasp of Biochemistry. The various areas that Keith U. Ingold examines in his Superoxide study include Yield, Decomposition, Peroxynitrate and Hyponitrite.
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BETA-CAROTENE: AN UNUSUAL TYPE OF LIPID ANTIOXIDANT
G. W. Burton;K. U. Ingold.
Vitamin E: application of the principles of physical organic chemistry to the exploration of its structure and function
G. W. Burton;K. U. Ingold.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1986)
The relative contributions of vitamin E, urate, ascorbate and proteins to the total peroxyl radical-trapping antioxidant activity of human blood plasma.
D.D.M. Wayner;G.W. Burton;K.U. Ingold;L.R.C. Barclay.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1987)
Is vitamin E the only lipid-soluble, chain-breaking antioxidant in human blood plasma and erythrocyte membranes?
Graham W. Burton;Anne Joyce;Keith U. Ingold.
Archives of Biochemistry and Biophysics (1983)
Autoxidation of biological molecules. 4. Maximizing the antioxidant activity of phenols
G. W. Burton;T. Doba;E. Gabe;L. Hughes.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1985)
Quantitative measurement of the total, peroxyl radical-trapping antioxidant capability of human blood plasma by controlled peroxidation. The important contribution made by plasma proteins.
D.D.M. Wayner;G.W. Burton;K.U. Ingold;S. Locke.
FEBS Letters (1985)
David Griller;Keith U. Ingold.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1980)
Vitamin E in human low-density lipoprotein. When and how this antioxidant becomes a pro-oxidant.
V W Bowry;K U Ingold;R Stocker.
Biochemical Journal (1992)
Vitamin E as an in vitro and in vivo antioxidant.
Graham W. Burton;Keith U. Ingold.
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (1989)
Antioxidant and co-antioxidant activity of vitamin C. The effect of vitamin C, either alone or in the presence of vitamin E or a water-soluble vitamin E analogue, upon the peroxidation of aqueous multilamellar phospholipid liposomes☆
Takahisa Doba;Graham W. Burton;Keith U. Ingold.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1985)
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