William F. Reynolds mostly deals with Stereochemistry, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Computational chemistry and Substituent. His research ties Organic chemistry and Stereochemistry together. His Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy study combines topics in areas such as Molecule, Pulse sequence and Triterpenoid.
His Two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Monoterpene and Geodia, Sponge. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Crystallography, Electronegativity, Molecular orbital and Chemical shift. The various areas that he examines in his Carbon-13 NMR study include Proton NMR and Heteronuclear single quantum coherence spectroscopy.
William F. Reynolds mainly focuses on Stereochemistry, Two-dimensional nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Organic chemistry, Computational chemistry and Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. His work focuses on many connections between Stereochemistry and other disciplines, such as Pharmacognosy, that overlap with his field of interest in Botany and Lactone. The study incorporates disciplines such as Substituent, CNDO/2 and Molecular orbital in addition to Computational chemistry.
His study in Substituent is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ab initio and Chemical shift. His Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Molecule and Pulse sequence. The concepts of his Pulse sequence study are interwoven with issues in Heteronuclear molecule and Analytical chemistry.
His primary areas of study are Stereochemistry, Traditional medicine, Computational chemistry, Biochemistry and Sesquiterpene. His Stereochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as In vitro, Organic chemistry and Hydroxylation. His study in Traditional medicine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Clerodendrum chinense, Hyptis verticillata and Albizia lebbeck.
His Computational chemistry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Heteronuclear single quantum coherence spectroscopy and Pulse sequence. His work in the fields of Biochemistry, such as Cytotoxic T cell, Cyclooxygenase and Enzyme, overlaps with other areas such as Calcium alginate and Rhizopus oryzae. His Sesquiterpene study incorporates themes from Conjugated system, Methylene, Adduct and Moiety.
William F. Reynolds spends much of his time researching Stereochemistry, Biochemistry, Hydroxylation, Mucor plumbeus and Cunninghamella echinulata. His Stereochemistry and Terpene and Carbon-13 NMR investigations all form part of his Stereochemistry research activities. His study looks at the relationship between Terpene and fields such as Cyclase, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His studies in Carbon-13 NMR integrate themes in fields like Swietenia, Hydrolysis, Acylation, Biological activity and Limonoid. Many of his studies on Hydroxylation apply to Fusarium oxysporum as well. The Mucor plumbeus study combines topics in areas such as Phanerochaete and Aspergillus niger.
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Determination of the tautomeric form of the imidazole ring of L-histidine in basic solution by carbon-13 magnetic resonance spectroscopy.
W. F. Reynolds;I. R. Peat;M. H. Freedman;J. R. Lyerla.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1973)
Cell culture of Taxus as a source of the antineoplastic drug taxol and related taxanes
Arthur G. Fett-Neto;Frank DiCosmo;W. F. Reynolds;Ko Sakata.
Nature Biotechnology (1992)
Choosing the Best Pulse Sequences, Acquisition Parameters, Postacquisition Processing Strategies, and Probes for Natural Product Structure Elucidation by NMR Spectroscopy
William F. Reynolds;Raul G. Enriquez.
Journal of Natural Products (2002)
Total assignment of 13C and 1H spectra of three isomeric triterpenol derivatives by 2D NMR: an investigation of the potential utility of 1H chemical shifts in structural investigations of complex natural products
William F. Reynolds;Stewart McLean;Janusz Poplawski;Raul G. Enriquez.
Polar Substituent Effects
William F. Reynolds.
Using NMR to identify and characterize natural products
Rosemary C. Breton;William F. Reynolds.
Natural Product Reports (2013)
Improved 13C ? 1H shift correlation spectra for indirectly bonded carbons and hydrogens: The FLOCK sequence
William F. Reynolds;Stewart McLean;Marion Perpick-Dumont;Raül G. Enríquez.
Magnetic Resonance in Chemistry (1989)
Carbon-13 nuclear magnetic resonance titration shifts in amino acids.
A. R. Quirt;J. R. Lyyerla;I. R. Peat;J. S. Cohen.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1974)
Lupane triterpenoids of Salacia cordata
Winston F. Tinto;Lynn C. Blair;Azzam Alli;William F. Reynolds.
Journal of Natural Products (1992)
Investigations of Substituent Effects by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy and All-valence Electron Molecular Orbital Calculations. I, 4-Substituted Styrenes
Gordon K. Hamer;Ian R. Peat;William F. Reynolds.
Canadian Journal of Chemistry (1973)
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