Thomas Strassner focuses on Organic chemistry, Catalysis, Platinum, Polymer chemistry and Palladium. His work on Alkyl, Methane, Allylic rearrangement and Dihydroxylation as part of his general Organic chemistry study is frequently connected to Limiting, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. The various areas that Thomas Strassner examines in his Catalysis study include Inorganic chemistry, Methanol, Computational chemistry and Medicinal chemistry.
He interconnects Solid state structure, Photochemistry and Carbene in the investigation of issues within Platinum. In Polymer chemistry, Thomas Strassner works on issues like Chelation, which are connected to Stereochemistry, Chloride, Dichloromethane, Methylene and Reagent. His work in Palladium tackles topics such as Reactivity which are related to areas like Alkane.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Carbene, Platinum, Photochemistry, Polymer chemistry and Catalysis. Thomas Strassner focuses mostly in the field of Carbene, narrowing it down to matters related to Ligand and, in some cases, Stereochemistry, Two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Crystallography. His Platinum research includes themes of Characterization, Mesoionic, Combinatorial chemistry and Visible spectrum.
Thomas Strassner has researched Photochemistry in several fields, including Luminescence, OLED, Photoluminescence and Density functional theory. In his research, Inorganic chemistry and Melting point is intimately related to Ionic liquid, which falls under the overarching field of Polymer chemistry. His work focuses on many connections between Catalysis and other disciplines, such as Medicinal chemistry, that overlap with his field of interest in Aryl and Solvent.
Thomas Strassner mainly investigates Platinum, Polymer chemistry, Aryl, Photochemistry and Carbene. His research in Platinum intersects with topics in Characterization, OLED, Ligand and Mesoionic. His work in Polymer chemistry is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Palladium.
His Aryl research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Substituent and Ionic liquid, Catalysis. The concepts of his Catalysis study are interwoven with issues in Combinatorial chemistry, Cobalt and Ring. His study focuses on the intersection of Photochemistry and fields such as Luminescence with connections in the field of Phosphor.
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New Catalyst Systems for the Catalytic Conversion of Methane into Methanol
Michael Muehlhofer;Thomas Strassner;Wolfgang A. Herrmann.
Angewandte Chemie (2002)
Experimental and Theoretical Kinetic Isotope Effects for Asymmetric Dihydroxylation. Evidence Supporting a Rate-Limiting “(3 + 2)” Cycloaddition
A. J. DelMonte;J. Haller;K. N. Houk;K. B. Sharpless.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1997)
Green–Blue Emitters: NHC-Based Cyclometalated [Pt(C^C*)(acac)] Complexes†
Yvonne Unger;Dirk Meyer;Oliver Molt;Christian Schildknecht.
Angewandte Chemie (2010)
Extension of the Alkane Bridge in BisNHC-Palladium-Chloride Complexes. Synthesis, Structure, and Catalytic Activity
Sebastian Ahrens;Alexander Zeller;Maria Taige;Thomas Strassner.
Tunable Aryl Alkyl Ionic Liquids (TAAILs): The Next Generation of Ionic Liquids
Sebastian Ahrens;Anke Peritz;Thomas Strassner.
Angewandte Chemie (2009)
Palladium Complexes with Pyrimidine-Functionalized N-Heterocyclic Carbene Ligands: Synthesis, Structure and Catalytic Activity
Dirk Meyer;Maria A. Taige;Alexander Zeller;Konrad Hohlfeld.
Phosphorescent Platinum(II) Complexes with C∧C* Cyclometalated NHC Ligands
Accounts of Chemical Research (2016)
Blue phosphorescent emitters: new N-heterocyclic platinum(II) tetracarbene complexes
Yvonne Unger;Alexander Zeller;Sebastian Ahrens;Thomas Strassner.
Chemical Communications (2008)
The counterion influence on the CH-activation of methane by palladium(II) biscarbene complexes – structures, reactivity and DFT calculations
Thomas Strassner;Michael Muehlhofer;Alexander Zeller;Eberhardt Herdtweck.
Journal of Organometallic Chemistry (2004)
Multielectron atom transfer reactions of perchlorate and other substrates catalyzed by rhenium oxazoline and thiazoline complexes: reaction kinetics, mechanisms, and density functional theory calculations.
Lee D. Mcpherson;Markus Drees;Saeed I. Khan;Thomas Strassner.
Inorganic Chemistry (2004)
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