Max C. Holthausen mainly investigates Copper, Crystallography, Computational chemistry, Density functional theory and Catalysis. His Copper research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Electronic structure, Raman spectroscopy and Ground state. His research integrates issues of Characterization, Electrophilic addition, Chemical bond and Bioinorganic chemistry in his study of Crystallography.
Max C. Holthausen interconnects Cationic polymerization and Organometallic chemistry in the investigation of issues within Computational chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Chemist and Transition metal in addition to Density functional theory. The concepts of his Catalysis study are interwoven with issues in Hydrogen storage, Hydrogen and Inorganic chemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Crystallography, Computational chemistry, Photochemistry, Medicinal chemistry and Density functional theory. In his research on the topic of Computational chemistry, Dissociation is strongly related with Ab initio. His Photochemistry study incorporates themes from Ruthenium, Silicon and Pincer ligand.
Max C. Holthausen combines subjects such as Redox, Organic chemistry, Ligand, Reactivity and Reaction mechanism with his study of Medicinal chemistry. In his research, Copper is intimately related to Stereochemistry, which falls under the overarching field of Ligand. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ion, Transition metal and Atomic physics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Medicinal chemistry, Reactivity, Crystallography, Polymer chemistry and Catalysis. Max C. Holthausen has researched Medicinal chemistry in several fields, including Reactive intermediate, Redox, Ligand and Hydrogen bond. His Reactivity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Stereochemistry, Silylene, Computational chemistry, Nucleophile and Nitrene.
His Crystallography research includes themes of Protonation, Pincer movement, Iridium and Ground state. His Polymer chemistry study also includes fields such as
Nucleophile, Crystallography, Reactivity, Medicinal chemistry and Ligand are his primary areas of study. His work carried out in the field of Nucleophile brings together such families of science as Natural bond orbital, Density functional theory, Exergonic reaction, Dissociation and Nitrene. His Crystallography research incorporates elements of Decomposition, Iridium and Ground state.
His study in Reactivity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Bimetallic strip, Nitric oxide, Nickel and Stereochemistry. His work deals with themes such as Lewis acids and bases, Coordination polymer, Carbene, Redox and Phosphine, which intersect with Medicinal chemistry. His research in Ligand intersects with topics in Boron, Diradical, Platinum, Polymer chemistry and Azide.
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A Chemist's Guide to Density Functional Theory
Wolfram Koch;Max C. Holthausen.
Crystallographic characterization of a synthetic 1:1 end-on copper dioxygen adduct complex.
Christian Würtele;Ekaterina Gaoutchenova;Klaus Harms;Max C. Holthausen.
Angewandte Chemie (2006)
Well-Defined Iron Catalysts for the Acceptorless Reversible Dehydrogenation-Hydrogenation of Alcohols and Ketones
Sumit Chakraborty;Paraskevi O. Lagaditis;Moritz Förster;Elizabeth A. Bielinski.
ACS Catalysis (2014)
Reactions of a copper(II) superoxo complex lead to C-H and O-H substrate oxygenation: modeling copper-monooxygenase C-H hydroxylation.
Debabrata Maiti;Dong-Heon Lee;Dong-Heon Lee;Katya Gaoutchenova;Christian Würtele.
Angewandte Chemie (2008)
How Does Fe+ Activate C−C and C−H Bonds in Ethane? A Theoretical Investigation Using Density Functional Theory†
Max C. Holthausen;Andreas Fiedler;Helmut Schwarz;Wolfram Koch.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry (1996)
Ammonia formation by metal–ligand cooperative hydrogenolysis of a nitrido ligand
Bjorn Askevold;Jorge Torres Nieto;Samat Tussupbayev;Martin Diefenbach.
Nature Chemistry (2011)
Combined spectroscopic and theoretical evidence for a persistent end-on copper superoxo complex.
Markus Schatz;Volker Raab;Simon P. Foxon;Georg Brehm.
Angewandte Chemie (2004)
9,10-Dihydro-9,10-diboraanthracene: supramolecular structure and use as a building block for luminescent conjugated polymers.
Andreas Lorbach;Michael Bolte;Haiyan Li;Hans-Wolfram Lerner.
Angewandte Chemie (2009)
The performance of density‐functional/Hartree–Fock hybrid methods: Cationic transition‐metal methyl complexes MCH+3 (M=Sc–Cu,La,Hf–Au)
Max C. Holthausen;Christoph Heinemann;Hans H. Cornehl;Wolfram Koch.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1995)
A synthetic route to borylene-bridged poly(ferrocenylene)s.
Julia B. Heilmann;Matthias Scheibitz;Yang Qin;Anand Sundararaman.
Angewandte Chemie (2006)
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