His main research concerns Electron paramagnetic resonance, Crystallography, Stereochemistry, Photochemistry and Ligand. His Electron paramagnetic resonance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Hyperfine structure, Mössbauer spectroscopy, Analytical chemistry, Spin and Manganese. His studies deal with areas such as Molecule, Group 2 organometallic chemistry, Electronic structure, Adduct and Bicyclic molecule as well as Crystallography.
His Stereochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Methylosinus trichosporium and Porphyrin. His work deals with themes such as Native state, Cyclohexane and Heme, which intersect with Photochemistry. His Ligand study combines topics in areas such as Catalysis and Density functional theory.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Electron paramagnetic resonance, Crystallography, Stereochemistry, Mössbauer spectroscopy and Ligand. His Electron paramagnetic resonance research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Inorganic chemistry, Spin, Active site, Photochemistry and Analytical chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Hyperfine structure, Ferric, Molecule, Metal and Ground state in addition to Crystallography.
His Stereochemistry research incorporates themes from Methane monooxygenase, Heme, Catalysis, Enzyme and Crystal structure. His Mössbauer spectroscopy research integrates issues from Antiferromagnetism, Cluster and Electron transfer. As part of the same scientific family, Michael P. Hendrich usually focuses on Ligand, concentrating on Intramolecular force and intersecting with Hydrogen bond.
His primary areas of investigation include Stereochemistry, Ligand, Crystallography, Electron paramagnetic resonance and Hydrogen bond. His work carried out in the field of Stereochemistry brings together such families of science as Mössbauer spectroscopy and Enzyme, Heme, Substrate, Active site. His work in Ligand addresses issues such as Polymer chemistry, which are connected to fields such as Molecule, Intramolecular force, Trifluoromethanesulfonate, Boronic acid and Coupling reaction.
His Macrocyclic ligand study in the realm of Crystallography interacts with subjects such as Atom. His research in Electron paramagnetic resonance intersects with topics in Methane monooxygenase, Hemerythrin and Ribonucleotide reductase. Michael P. Hendrich has researched Hydrogen bond in several fields, including Coordination sphere and Nuclear resonance vibrational spectroscopy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Stereochemistry, Enzyme, Peroxidase, Mössbauer spectroscopy and Electron paramagnetic resonance. His Stereochemistry research includes elements of Bond cleavage, Ligand, Crystal structure, Alkene and Substrate. His work on Enzyme family as part of general Enzyme study is frequently linked to SUPERFAMILY, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His studies in Peroxidase integrate themes in fields like Combinatorial chemistry, Sequence, Catalysis and Green chemistry. The Mössbauer spectroscopy study combines topics in areas such as Hemerythrin, Ribonucleotide reductase, Methane monooxygenase and Active site. Michael P. Hendrich studies Electron paramagnetic resonance, namely Unpaired electron.
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.
O2 activation by nonheme iron complexes: A monomeric Fe(III)-Oxo complex derived from O2.
Cora E. MacBeth;Adina P. Golombek;Victor G. Young;Cheng Yang.
Reversible Switching of Magnetism in Thiolate-Protected Au25 Superatoms
Manzhou Zhu;Christine M. Aikens;Michael P. Hendrich;Rupal Gupta.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2009)
A HIGH-VALENT NONHEME IRON INTERMEDIATE. STRUCTURE AND PROPERTIES OF FE2(MU -O)2(5-ME-TPA)2(CLO4)3
Yanhong Dong;Hiroshi Fujii;Michael P. Hendrich;Randolph A. Leising.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1995)
Chloroperoxidase compound I: Electron paramagnetic resonance and Mössbauer studies.
Rick Rutter;Lowell P. Hager;Howard Dhonau;Michael Hendrich.
Integer-spin electron paramagnetic resonance of iron proteins.
M.P. Hendrich;P.G. Debrunner.
Biophysical Journal (1989)
Formation, Structure, and EPR Detection of a High Spin FeIV—Oxo Species Derived from Either an FeIII—Oxo or FeIII—OH Complex
David C. Lacy;Rupal Gupta;Kari L. Stone;John Greaves.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2010)
High-valent transition metal chemistry. Moessbauer and EPR studies of high-spin (S = 2) iron(IV) and intermediate-spin (S = 3/2) iron(III) complexes with a macrocyclic tetraamido-N ligand
Kimberly L. Kostka;Brian G. Fox;Michael P. Hendrich;Terrence J. Collins.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1993)
Moessbauer, EPR, and ENDOR studies of the hydroxylase and reductase components of methane monooxygenase from Methylosinus trichosporium OB3b
Brian G. Fox;Michael P. Hendrich;Kristene K. Surerus;Kristoffer K. Andersson.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1993)
Utilization of hydrogen bonds to stabilize M-O(H) units: synthesis and properties of monomeric iron and manganese complexes with terminal oxo and hydroxo ligands.
Cora E. MacBeth;Rajeev Gupta;Katie R. Mitchell-Koch;Victor G. Young.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
On the feasibility of N2 fixation via a single-site FeI/FeIV cycle: Spectroscopic studies of FeI(N2)FeI, FeIV N, and related species
Michael P. Hendrich;William Gunderson;Rachel K. Behan;Michael T. Green.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: