2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2003 - Fellow of Alfred P. Sloan Foundation
His main research concerns Catalysis, Organic chemistry, Transfer hydrogenation, Aldehyde and Enantioselective synthesis. His Catalysis research integrates issues from Reagent and Medicinal chemistry. His research on Organic chemistry frequently links to adjacent areas such as Polymer chemistry.
In Transfer hydrogenation, Michael J. Krische works on issues like Alcohol oxidation, which are connected to Nucleophile. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Aldehyde, concentrating on Alcohol and intersecting with Isotopic labeling and Redox. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Dehydrogenation, Allyl acetate and Stereochemistry.
Michael J. Krische mainly focuses on Catalysis, Organic chemistry, Enantioselective synthesis, Medicinal chemistry and Transfer hydrogenation. His work in Catalysis covers topics such as Combinatorial chemistry which are related to areas like Nucleophile. His Enantioselective synthesis research includes themes of Allyl acetate and Stereochemistry.
His studies deal with areas such as Hydrogen, Oxidative coupling of methane, Regioselectivity and Phosphine as well as Medicinal chemistry. His work deals with themes such as Alcohol oxidation, Dehydrogenation, Hydroformylation, Redox and Allyl compound, which intersect with Transfer hydrogenation. His studies in Aldehyde integrate themes in fields like Alcohol and Electrophile.
Michael J. Krische mainly investigates Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Organic chemistry, Ruthenium and Medicinal chemistry. His Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Combinatorial chemistry and Stereochemistry. The Enantioselective synthesis study combines topics in areas such as Alcohol, Total synthesis, Allylic rearrangement and Dehydrogenation.
His Ruthenium study also includes fields such as
Michael J. Krische mostly deals with Catalysis, Enantioselective synthesis, Organic chemistry, Transfer hydrogenation and Stereochemistry. Michael J. Krische has researched Catalysis in several fields, including Reagent, Redox and Medicinal chemistry. The various areas that Michael J. Krische examines in his Enantioselective synthesis study include Methanol, Stereoisomerism, Allylic rearrangement, Carbonylation and Iridium.
His Transfer hydrogenation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Rhodium and Imine. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hydrogen and Carbon in addition to Stereochemistry. Michael J. Krische combines subjects such as Primary alcohol and Aldehyde with his study of Dehydrogenation.
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Interconversion of single and double helices formed from synthetic molecular strands
Volker Berl;Ivan Huc;Richard G. Khoury;Michael J Krische.
Supramolecular Polymers Generated from Heterocomplementary Monomers Linked through Multiple Hydrogen-Bonding Arrays—Formation, Characterization, and Properties
Volker Berl;Marc Schmutz;Michael J. Krische;Richard G. Khoury.
Chemistry: A European Journal (2002)
Enantioselective C-H Crotylation of Primary Alcohols via Hydrohydroxyalkylation of Butadiene
Jason R. Zbieg;Eiji Yamaguchi;Emma L. McInturff;Michael J. Krische.
Catalytic enantioselective C-H functionalization of alcohols by redox-triggered carbonyl addition: Borrowing hydrogen, returning carbon
John M. Ketcham;Inji Shin;T. Patrick Montgomery;Michael J. Krische.
Angewandte Chemie (2014)
Transition Metal Catalyzed Cycloisomerizations
Barry M. Trost;Michael J. Krische.
Enantioselective reductive coupling of 1,3-enynes to heterocyclic aromatic aldehydes and ketones via rhodium-catalyzed asymmetric hydrogenation: mechanistic insight into the role of Brønsted acid additives.
Venukrishnan Komanduri;Michael J Krische.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
Enantioselective Iridium Catalyzed Carbonyl Allylation from the Alcohol or Aldehyde Oxidation Level via Transfer Hydrogenative Coupling of Allyl Acetate: Departure from Chirally Modified Allyl Metal Reagents in Carbonyl Addition
In Su Kim;Ming Yu Ngai;Michael J Krische.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2008)
Intermolecular Metal-Catalyzed Reductive Coupling of Dienes, Allenes, and Enynes with Carbonyl Compounds and Imines.
Michael Holmes;Leyah A. Schwartz;Michael J. Krische.
Chemical Reviews (2018)
Catalytic Carbonyl Addition through Transfer Hydrogenation: A Departure from Preformed Organometallic Reagents
John F. Bower;In Su Kim;Ryan L. Patman;Michael J. Krische.
Angewandte Chemie (2009)
Organocatalytic Michael cycloisomerization of bis(enones): the intramolecular Rauhut-Currier reaction.
Long Cheng Wang;Ana Liza Luis;Kyriacos Agapiou;Hye Young Jang.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2002)
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