2012 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2007 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Robert G. Griffin spends much of his time researching Nuclear magnetic resonance, Magic angle spinning, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance and Molecular physics. His work in Nuclear magnetic resonance addresses subjects such as Resonance, which are connected to disciplines such as Spin. His study with Magic angle spinning involves better knowledge in Spectral line.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Polarization, Bacteriorhodopsin, Carbon-13 NMR, Photochemistry and Microwave. The Polarization study combines topics in areas such as Electron paramagnetic resonance and Magnetic field. His research integrates issues of Dipole, Spins, Heteronuclear molecule, Homonuclear molecule and Analytical chemistry in his study of Molecular physics.
Robert G. Griffin mostly deals with Nuclear magnetic resonance, Magic angle spinning, Analytical chemistry, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Crystallography. He has researched Nuclear magnetic resonance in several fields, including Spectroscopy, Dipole, Resonance and Magnetic field. Robert G. Griffin combines subjects such as Molecular physics, Lipid bilayer, Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance and Peptide with his study of Magic angle spinning.
His Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance study incorporates themes from Condensed matter physics and Chemical shift. His work deals with themes such as Polarization, Two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Spectral line, NMR spectra database and Electron paramagnetic resonance, which intersect with Analytical chemistry. The study incorporates disciplines such as Fibril, Bacteriorhodopsin, Molecule, Protein structure and Side chain in addition to Crystallography.
His main research concerns Magic angle spinning, Crystallography, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Polarization and Nuclear magnetic resonance. As part of one scientific family, Robert G. Griffin deals mainly with the area of Magic angle spinning, narrowing it down to issues related to the Lipid bilayer, and often Membrane protein and Integral membrane protein. His study in Crystallography is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Tripeptide and Molecule, Organic chemistry.
His Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy research includes elements of Polarization, Spectroscopy, Paramagnetism, Electron paramagnetic resonance and Analytical chemistry. The various areas that he examines in his Polarization study include Magnetic field, High field, Optoelectronics, Electron and Microwave. His work deals with themes such as Spectral line and Molecular physics, which intersect with Nuclear magnetic resonance.
His primary scientific interests are in Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Magic angle spinning, Analytical chemistry, Polarization and Crystallography. He interconnects Unpaired electron, Electron paramagnetic resonance, Molecule, Paramagnetism and Solubility in the investigation of issues within Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. His Magic angle spinning research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Solid-state nuclear magnetic resonance, Microscopy, NMR spectra database, Structural biology and Proton.
The Analytical chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Chemical physics, Polarization, Spin diffusion, Spinning and Dynamic nuclear polarisation. His Polarization research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecular physics, Nuclear magnetic resonance, Electron, Magnetic field and Microwave. Nuclear magnetic resonance is often connected to Spectral line in his work.
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Principles of magnetic resonance
C. P. Slichter;Robert G. Griffin.
Heteronuclear decoupling in rotating solids
Andrew E. Bennett;Chad M. Rienstra;Michèle Auger;Michèle Auger;K. V. Lakshmi;K. V. Lakshmi.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1995)
Dynamic nuclear polarization at high magnetic fields
Thorsten Maly;Galia T. Debelouchina;Vikram S. Bajaj;Kan-Nian Hu.
Journal of Chemical Physics (2008)
Chemical shift correlation spectroscopy in rotating solids: Radio frequency‐driven dipolar recoupling and longitudinal exchange
A. E. Bennett;R. G. Griffin;J. H. Ok;S. Vega.
Journal of Chemical Physics (1992)
Rotational resonance in solid state NMR
D.P. Raleigh;M.H. Levitt;R.G. Griffin.
Chemical Physics Letters (1988)
Atomic Resolution Structure of Monomorphic Aβ42 Amyloid Fibrils
Michael T. Colvin;Robert Silvers;Qing Zhe Ni;Thach V. Can.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2016)
High-resolution molecular structure of a peptide in an amyloid fibril determined by magic angle spinning NMR spectroscopy
Christopher P. Jaroniec;Cait E. MacPhee;Vikram S. Bajaj;Michael T. McMahon.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Cross polarization in the tilted frame: assignment and spectral simplification in heteronuclear spin systems
Marc Baldus;Aneta T. Petkova;Judith Herzfeld;Robert G. Griffin.
Molecular Physics (1998)
Organometallic Synthesis and Spectroscopic Characterization of Manganese-Doped CdSe Nanocrystals
Frederic V. Mikulec;Masaru Kuno;Marina Bennati;Dennis A. Hall.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2000)
Structural model for the β-amyloid fibril based on interstrand alignment of an antiparallel-sheet comprising a C-terminal peptide
Peter T. Lansbury;Philip R. Costa;Janet M. Griffiths;Eric J. Simon;Eric J. Simon.
Nature Structural & Molecular Biology (1995)
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