2018 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, Nanotechnology, Catalysis, Bioorthogonal chemistry and Combinatorial chemistry. His Biochemistry study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Fluorescence. His Nanotechnology research includes themes of Protein activity, Protein chemistry, Transition metal and Single-molecule experiment.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nanoparticle, Reactivity, Molecule and Proteins metabolism. The various areas that Peng Chen examines in his Bioorthogonal chemistry study include Cleavage, Cycloaddition, Chemical biology, Bond cleavage and Posttranslational modification. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Escherichia coli, concentrating on Protein Homeostasis and intersecting with Chaperone.
Biochemistry, Nanotechnology, Bioorthogonal chemistry, Catalysis and Biophysics are his primary areas of study. His Biochemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Bacteria. Peng Chen has researched Nanotechnology in several fields, including Fluorescence, Single-molecule experiment and Fluorescence microscope.
His Bioorthogonal chemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Cleavage, Cycloaddition and Stereochemistry. His Catalysis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nanoparticle, Molecule and Photochemistry. His work in Biophysics addresses subjects such as Plasma protein binding, which are connected to disciplines such as DNA.
Peng Chen focuses on Bioorthogonal chemistry, Biophysics, Cell biology, Nanotechnology and Catalysis. His Bioorthogonal chemistry research entails a greater understanding of Combinatorial chemistry. His Biophysics study combines topics in areas such as Efflux and Fluorescence, Förster resonance energy transfer.
His studies in Nanotechnology integrate themes in fields like Heterogeneous catalysis, Plasmon, Photocatalysis and Polymerization. His Catalysis research incorporates elements of Nanoparticle, Molecule and Fluorescence microscope. Effector is a subfield of Biochemistry that he investigates.
His main research concerns Biophysics, Catalysis, Nanotechnology, Bioorthogonal chemistry and Fluorescence. His work deals with themes such as Liberation, Gene and Protein dna, DNA, which intersect with Biophysics. His Catalysis research integrates issues from Chemical physics, Nanoparticle, Molecule and Fluorescence microscope.
Particularly relevant to Nanoscopic scale is his body of work in Nanotechnology. Peng Chen combines subjects such as Prodrug, MAPK/ERK pathway and Effector with his study of Bioorthogonal chemistry. Peng Chen has included themes like Photocatalysis, Particle, Nanometre and Adsorption in his Fluorescence study.
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.
Oxygen Binding, Activation, and Reduction to Water by Copper Proteins
Edward I. Solomon;Peng Chen;Markus Metz;Sang-Kyu Lee.
Angewandte Chemie (2001)
Differential branching fraction and angular analysis of the decay B 0 → K ∗0 μ + μ −
R. Aaij;C. Abellan Beteta;C. Abellan Beteta;B. Adeva;M. Adinolfi.
Journal of High Energy Physics (2013)
Size-dependent catalytic activity and dynamics of gold nanoparticles at the single-molecule level.
Xiaochun Zhou;Weilin Xu;Guokun Liu;Debashis Panda.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2010)
Single-molecule nanocatalysis reveals heterogeneous reaction pathways and catalytic dynamics
Weilin Xu;Jason S. Kong;Yun-Ting E. Yeh;Peng Chen.
Nature Materials (2008)
A general strategy to convert the MerR family proteins into highly sensitive and selective fluorescent biosensors for metal ions.
Peng Chen;Chuan He.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
Design of an emission ratiometric biosensor from merr family proteins : A sensitive and selective sensor for Hg2+
Seraphine V. Wegner;Ayse Okesli;Peng Chen;Chuan He.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2007)
Oxygen Activation by the Noncoupled Binuclear Copper Site in Peptidylglycine α-Hydroxylating Monooxygenase. Reaction Mechanism and Role of the Noncoupled Nature of the Active Site
Peng Chen;Edward I. Solomon.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2004)
A facile system for encoding unnatural amino acids in mammalian cells
Peng R. Chen;Daniel Groff;Jiantao Guo;Bernhard H. Geierstanger.
Angewandte Chemie (2010)
Palladium-triggered deprotection chemistry for protein activation in living cells
Jie Li;Juntao Yu;Jingyi Zhao;Jie Wang.
Nature Chemistry (2014)
Development and application of bond cleavage reactions in bioorthogonal chemistry
Jie Li;Peng R Chen;Peng R Chen.
Nature Chemical Biology (2016)
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: