Her primary areas of study are Nanotechnology, Membrane, Supramolecular chemistry, Bilayer and Crystallography. Her Nanotechnology research includes elements of Rigid rod, Polymer and Molecule, Hydrogen bond. The concepts of her Membrane study are interwoven with issues in Selectivity and Biophysics.
Her Supramolecular chemistry study incorporates themes from Organic solar cell, Electron transport chain, Heterojunction and Metathesis. Her Bilayer study deals with Analytical chemistry intersecting with Chemical physics. In her work, Gating and Stereochemistry is strongly intertwined with Ion, which is a subfield of Crystallography.
Her primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Membrane, Supramolecular chemistry, Biophysics and Stereochemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Rigid rod and Molecular recognition, Molecule in addition to Nanotechnology. Her research in Membrane intersects with topics in Crystallography and Fluorescence.
Her study explores the link between Supramolecular chemistry and topics such as Combinatorial chemistry that cross with problems in Organic chemistry. Naomi Sakai interconnects Biochemistry, Microscopy, Cytosol, Endocytosis and Endosome in the investigation of issues within Biophysics. She focuses mostly in the field of Stereochemistry, narrowing it down to topics relating to Catalysis and, in certain cases, Fullerene.
Naomi Sakai mainly investigates Biophysics, Membrane, Fluorescence, Catalysis and Photochemistry. Her Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Covalent bond, Cytosol, Microscopy, Streptavidin and Endosome. Her studies in Covalent bond integrate themes in fields like Supramolecular chemistry, Ring and Addition reaction.
Her study in the fields of Lipid bilayer under the domain of Membrane overlaps with other disciplines such as Transmembrane protein. The Fluorescence study combines topics in areas such as Excited state, Endocytosis and Organelle. Naomi Sakai has researched Catalysis in several fields, including Fullerene and Polarizability.
Biophysics, Membrane, Crystallography, Catalysis and Fluorescence are her primary areas of study. Her Biophysics research includes themes of Reagent, Biotinylation, Cytosol, Endocytosis and Endosome. Naomi Sakai works in the field of Membrane, focusing on Lipid bilayer in particular.
Her work deals with themes such as Ion, Selectivity and HOMO/LUMO, which intersect with Crystallography. Her research integrates issues of Thiophene, Supramolecular chemistry and Epoxide in her study of Ion. Her work carried out in the field of Catalysis brings together such families of science as Fullerene and Computational chemistry.
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Naomi Sakai;Jiri Mareda;Eric Vauthey;Stefan Matile.
Chemical Communications (2010)
Photoproduction of Proton Gradients with π-Stacked Fluorophore Scaffolds in Lipid Bilayers
Sheshanath Bhosale;Adam L. Sisson;Pinaki Talukdar;Alexandre Fürstenberg.
Anion-mediated transfer of polyarginine across liquid and bilayer membranes.
Naomi Sakai;Stefan Matile.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
Direct and rapid cytosolic delivery using cell-penetrating peptides mediated by pyrenebutyrate.
Toshihide Takeuchi;Michie Kosuge;Akiko Tadokoro;Yukio Sugiura.
ACS Chemical Biology (2006)
Rigid-rod molecules in biomembrane models: from hydrogen-bonded chains to synthetic multifunctional pores.
Naomi Sakai;Jiri Mareda;Stefan Matile.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2005)
Ocular Age Pigment "A2-E": An Unprecedented Pyridinium Bisretinoid
Naomi Sakai;John Decatur;Koji Nakanishi;Graig E. Eldred.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1996)
Lysobisphosphatidic Acid Controls Endosomal Cholesterol Levels
Julien Chevallier;Zeina Chamoun;Guowei Jiang;Glenn Prestwich.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2008)
Supramolecular n/p-heterojunction photosystems with oriented multicolored antiparallel redox gradients (OMARG-SHJs).
Rajesh Bhosale;Jiří Míšek;Naomi Sakai;Stefan Matile.
Chemical Society Reviews (2010)
Anion Transport with Chalcogen Bonds.
Sebastian Benz;Mariano Macchione;Quentin Verolet;Jiri Mareda.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2016)
Transmembrane anion transport mediated by halogen-bond donors
Andreas Vargas Jentzsch;Daniel Emery;Jiri Mareda;Susanta K. Nayak.
Nature Communications (2012)
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