Wolfgang Lubitz focuses on Electron paramagnetic resonance, Photochemistry, Hydrogenase, Crystallography and Active site. His studies deal with areas such as Hyperfine structure, Electronic structure, Analytical chemistry and Oxygen-evolving complex, Photosystem II as well as Electron paramagnetic resonance. His work deals with themes such as Photosystem I, Rhodobacter sphaeroides, Electron donor and Dimer, which intersect with Photochemistry.
His Hydrogenase research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Catalytic cycle, Redox, Stereochemistry and Desulfovibrio vulgaris. His Crystallography research integrates issues from Inorganic chemistry, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy, Hydride and Electron transfer. His Active site research focuses on subjects like Ligand, which are linked to Heterolysis.
Wolfgang Lubitz mainly investigates Electron paramagnetic resonance, Photochemistry, Crystallography, Hydrogenase and Stereochemistry. Wolfgang Lubitz interconnects Electronic structure, Hyperfine structure, Photosystem II and Analytical chemistry in the investigation of issues within Electron paramagnetic resonance. His work on Oxygen-evolving complex as part of general Photosystem II research is often related to Water splitting, thus linking different fields of science.
His work in Photochemistry addresses issues such as Rhodobacter sphaeroides, which are connected to fields such as Bacteriochlorophyll. In Crystallography, Wolfgang Lubitz works on issues like Density functional theory, which are connected to Hydride. The various areas that he examines in his Hydrogenase study include Redox, Chlamydomonas reinhardtii, Desulfovibrio vulgaris and Active site.
Wolfgang Lubitz mainly focuses on Hydrogenase, Electron paramagnetic resonance, Crystallography, Photochemistry and Catalysis. His research integrates issues of Cofactor, Active site, Stereochemistry, Combinatorial chemistry and Chlamydomonas reinhardtii in his study of Hydrogenase. His Electron paramagnetic resonance study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Photosynthetic reaction centre, Hyperfine structure and Paramagnetism.
His Crystallography research incorporates themes from Hydride, Ligand, Catalytic cycle, Molecule and Density functional theory. As a member of one scientific family, Wolfgang Lubitz mostly works in the field of Photochemistry, focusing on Photosystem I and, on occasion, Ferredoxin. His research in Catalysis intersects with topics in Inorganic chemistry, Redox, Chemical engineering and Enzyme.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Hydrogenase, Catalysis, Crystallography, Electron paramagnetic resonance and Photochemistry. His Hydrogenase research incorporates elements of Hydride, Cofactor, Active site, Oxygen and Chlamydomonas reinhardtii. His work carried out in the field of Catalysis brings together such families of science as Covalent bond, Inorganic chemistry, Redox, Molecule and Combinatorial chemistry.
His Crystallography study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Catalytic cycle, Nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and Nuclear resonance vibrational spectroscopy. Wolfgang Lubitz combines subjects such as Trehalose, Hyperfine structure, Spin and Photosynthetic reaction centre with his study of Electron paramagnetic resonance. The concepts of his Photochemistry study are interwoven with issues in Ferredoxin and Photosystem I.
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Biomimetic assembly and activation of [FeFe]-hydrogenases
Gustav Berggren;Gustav Berggren;Gustav Berggren;A. Adamska;C. Lambertz;T. R. Simmons.
Hydrogen: an overview.
Wolfgang Lubitz;William Tumas.
Chemical Reviews (2007)
Electronic structure of the oxygen-evolving complex in photosystem II prior to O-O bond formation
Nicholas Cox;Marius Retegan;Frank Neese;Dimitrios A. Pantazis.
[NiFe] and [FeFe] hydrogenases studied by advanced magnetic resonance techniques.
Wolfgang Lubitz;Eduard Reijerse;Maurice van Gastel.
Chemical Reviews (2007)
Biological water oxidation.
Nicholas Cox;Dimitrios A. Pantazis;Frank Neese;Wolfgang Lubitz.
Accounts of Chemical Research (2013)
Solar water-splitting into H2 and O2: design principles of photosystem II and hydrogenases
Wolfgang Lubitz;Edward J. Reijerse;Johannes Messinger.
Energy and Environmental Science (2008)
(14)N HYSCORE investigation of the H-cluster of [FeFe] hydrogenase: evidence for a nitrogen in the dithiol bridge.
Alexey Silakov;Brian Wenk;Eduard Reijerse;Wolfgang Lubitz.
Physical Chemistry Chemical Physics (2009)
Two Interconvertible Structures that Explain the Spectroscopic Properties of the Oxygen-Evolving Complex of Photosystem II in the S2 State†
Dimitrios A. Pantazis;William Ames;Nicholas Cox;Wolfgang Lubitz.
Angewandte Chemie (2012)
Spontaneous activation of [FeFe]-hydrogenases by an inorganic [2Fe] active site mimic
Julian Esselborn;Camilla Lambertz;Agnieszka Adamska-Venkatesh;Trevor Simmons.
Nature Chemical Biology (2013)
Direct detection of a hydrogen ligand in the [NiFe] center of the regulatory H2-sensing hydrogenase from Ralstonia eutropha in its reduced state by HYSCORE and ENDOR spectroscopy.
Marc Brecht;Maurice van Gastel;Thorsten Buhrke;Bärbel Friedrich.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2003)
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