Two-dimensional NMR techniques have become a vital part of the chemist’s toolkit. Whether you are a novice or an expert, the problems included in this workbook were chosen to assist in honing your NMR skills. The problem sets (more than 140) are found in four sections that have been defined as less challenging, challenging, more challenging, and special problems. A few of the problems presented have some additional features that separate them from other problems. In some instances, the problems are connected via a synthetic sequence while others contain NOESY data, which enable you to study the configuration and conformation of the molecules. Answers to the first ten problems in each chapter are presented. This workbook can be used with any spectroscopy text.
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DAVID A. LIGHTNER is R.C. Fuson Professor of Chemistry, Regents’ Research Professor, and Adjunct Professor of Biochemistry at the University of Nevada, Reno. He has been recognized for distinguished contributions in relating chiroptical properties to stereochemistry and for clarifying the molecular mechanisms of phototherapy for neonatal jaundice, a medical treatment given to millions of newborn babies each year. His honors include University of Nevada Foundation Professor (1987), the first recipient
of the Outstanding Research Award for the State of Nevada (1992), and election as Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (1996). He is the author of more than 350 research publications and co-author of or contributor to 12 books, former associate editor of Photochemistry & Photobiology, and a member of the editorial advisory board of Monatshefte für Chemie (Chemical Monthly).
JEROME E. GURST first saw NMR spectra as a senior undergraduate at Dartmouth College. Spectra were recorded on a strip chart recorder, with spinning sidebands used for calibration. As a graduate student at Stanford with Carl Djerassi, he learned to measure spectra using one of the first Varian A60's. After post-doctoral stints with H. C. Brown at Purdue and Kurt Mislow at Princeton, as well as a visiting appointment at the University of Oregon, he was selected to open the University of West Florida in 1967 as the first organic chemistry professor. After more than 40 years, and four generations of NMR spectrometers, he retired at the end of 2007. During his career, he was also a Visiting Faculty member at Emory University, Dartmouth College and the University of Nevada-Reno. He emphasized the use of spectroscopy, particularly in education, in his publications and he co-authored a book on Circular Dichroism and Conformational Analysis.
MICHAEL T. HUGGINS earned a B.S. degree in Chemistry from the University of West Florida (UWF) in 1996. In the summer 1995, he participated in a NSF Research Experience for Undergraduates program at the University of Nevada, Reno (UNR) and then completed his Ph.D. at UNR in 2000 under the direction of Dr. David A. Lightner. During his PhD studies, Michael was a R. C. Fuson Graduate Fellow. As a graduate student, he received both the teaching assistant and research assistant of the year awards. Michael moved on to the University of Texas at Austin in 2000 where he worked with Dr. Jonathan L. Sessler as a postdoctoral fellow and visiting lecturer. In 2002, he was appointed as an assistant professor in organic chemistry at the University of West Florida and in 2004 was awarded the Distinguished Teaching Award for the College of Arts and Sciences at UWF. Michael was promoted to Associated Professor in 2007. He teaches courses in spectroscopy, supramolecular chemistry, and organic chemistry.
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Book Description Prentice Hall, 2010. Paperback. Book Condition: New. 1. Bookseller Inventory # DADAX0136042066
Book Description Prentice Hall, 2010. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Bookseller Inventory # SONG0136042066
Book Description Prentice Hall, 2010. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Bookseller Inventory # P110136042066