2002 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1993 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
Kim D. Janda spends much of his time researching Catalysis, Biochemistry, Pharmacology, Organic chemistry and Stereochemistry. Kim D. Janda has included themes like Combinatorial chemistry and Antibody in his Catalysis study. His work carried out in the field of Antibody brings together such families of science as Hydrogen peroxide and Genomic library.
He interconnects Botulism and Bacteria in the investigation of issues within Biochemistry. His Pharmacology research includes themes of Immunotherapy, Nicotine and Vaccination. Kim D. Janda interconnects Abzyme, Peptide bond, Enzyme, Hydrolysis and Hapten in the investigation of issues within Stereochemistry.
Catalysis, Stereochemistry, Antibody, Organic chemistry and Biochemistry are his primary areas of study. His Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Combinatorial chemistry and Hydrolysis. His Stereochemistry research includes themes of Molecule, Abzyme and Substrate.
His Antibody study is focused on Immunology in general. As part of his studies on Biochemistry, Kim D. Janda often connects relevant areas like Bacteria. He focuses mostly in the field of Hapten, narrowing it down to topics relating to Pharmacology and, in certain cases, Vaccination, Addiction, Nicotine and Opioid.
Kim D. Janda mostly deals with Pharmacology, Immunology, Hapten, Drug and Antibody. Kim D. Janda combines subjects such as Conjugate vaccine, Opioid and Vaccination with his study of Pharmacology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Vaccination, Abstinence is strongly linked to Self-administration.
His Hapten study also includes fields such as
His primary scientific interests are in Pharmacology, Vaccination, Immunology, Hapten and Drug. His Pharmacology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Conjugate vaccine, Adjuvant, Blockade and Antibody titer. Kim D. Janda has included themes like Methamphetamine and Self-administration in his Vaccination study.
His Immunology research incorporates themes from Metabolome and Nicotine. Hapten is a subfield of Antibody that he explores. His study focuses on the intersection of Antibody and fields such as Virology with connections in the field of Adenoviridae and Oxyclozanide.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Encoded combinatorial chemical libraries
Lerner Richard;Janda Kim;Brenner Sydney;Nielsen John.
Organic Synthesis on Soluble Polymer Supports: Liquid-Phase Methodologies.
Dennis J. Gravert;Kim D. Janda.
Chemical Reviews (1997)
Soluble polymers as scaffolds for recoverable catalysts and reagents.
Tobin J. Dickerson;Neal N. Reed;Kim D. Janda.
Chemical Reviews (2002)
Linkage of recognition and replication functions by assembling combinatorial antibody Fab libraries along phage surfaces.
Angray S. Kang;Carlos F. Barbas;Kim D. Janda;Stephen J. Benkovic.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
Evidence for antibody-catalyzed ozone formation in bacterial killing and inflammation.
Paul Wentworth;Jonathan E. McDunn;Anita D. Wentworth;Cindy Takeuchi.
Polymer-supported catalysis in synthetic organic chemistry
Bruce Clapham;Thomas S. Reger;Kim D. Janda.
Overexpression of legumain in tumors is significant for invasion/metastasis and a candidate enzymatic target for prodrug therapy.
Cheng Liu;Chengzao Sun;Haining Huang;Kim Janda.
Cancer Research (2003)
Soluble polymer-supported organic synthesis.
Patrick H. Toy;Kim D. Janda.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2000)
Enamine-Based Aldol Organocatalysis in Water: Are They Really “All Wet”?†
Andrew P. Brogan;Tobin J. Dickerson;Kim D. Janda.
Angewandte Chemie (2006)
Revisiting quorum sensing: Discovery of additional chemical and biological functions for 3-oxo-N-acylhomoserine lactones
Gunnar F. Kaufmann;Rafaella Sartorio;Sang-Hyeup Lee;Claude J. Rogers.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
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