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1 Videos
118 Journal Articles
9 Other Resources
Videos: 1 results
HIV-1 Protease: An Enzyme at Work  
This is "HIV-1 Protease: An Enzyme at Work", from a video tape published by the Journal of Chemical Education - Software as Special Issue 13
Applications of Chemistry |
Enzymes |
Proteins / Peptides |
Medicinal Chemistry
Journal Articles: First 3 results.
Real-World Topics: Medicinal Chemistry  Arrietta Clauss
Instructors often look for real-world topics that interest students when designing labs and preparing lectures. The chemistry associated with drugs is a fertile area, and the archives of the Journal can be a resource for interesting drug-related activities to enhance student learning.
Clauss, Arrietta. J. Chem. Educ. 2008, 85, 1657.
Enrichment / Review Materials |
Drugs / Pharmaceuticals |
Medicinal Chemistry |
Applications of Chemistry
News from Online: The Chemistry of Sports  Janice Hall Tomasik
Presents a collection of chemistry-related, sports online resources on a variety of topics, including recent advances in nanotechnology that improve sports equipment and the athlete's nutrition and metabolism.
Tomasik, Janice Hall. J. Chem. Educ. 2008, 85, 1334.
Applications of Chemistry |
Bioenergetics |
Benchtop Nanoscale Patterning Using Soft Lithography  Viswanathan Meenakshi, Yelizaveta Babayan, and Teri W. Odom
This paper outlines several nanoscale patterning experiments designed to use readily available and inexpensive materials such as compact discs, glass microscope slides, and curable polymers, and supplemented by an online video lab manual. These labs allow students to generate polymeric and metallic structures with feature sizes as small as 110 nm.
Meenakshi, Viswanathan; Babayan, Yelizaveta; Odom, Teri W. J. Chem. Educ. 2007, 84, 1795.
Materials Science |
View all 118 articles
Other Resources: First 3 results
Nitric Oxide-Releasing Compounds  William F. Coleman, Randall J. Wildman
The five WebWare Molecules for December derive from the article Nitrogen-Based Diazeniumdiolates: Versatile Nitric Oxide-Releasing Compounds for Biomedical Research and Potential Clinical Applications by Joseph E. Saavedra and Larry K. Keefer.
Medicinal Chemistry
Nanoscale Molecular Tweezers  William F. Coleman
The featured molecules for this month are drawn from the "Research Advances" column by Angela G. King, and represent some of the structures from the research on molecular tweezers (published in J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2004, 126, 8124). The structures below are based on the figure on page 1690 showing two types of receptors that switch between U and W shapes upon coordination of soft metal cations, acting in the manner of mechanical tweezers. When viewing these molecules in Chime you must render in ball and stick or space filling modes in order to see the incorporated metal ions. In several cases the torsion angles connecting the anthracene substituents to the rest of the molecule are not well defined and have been drawn as either coplanar or orthogonal to the central ring system. At a moderate level of theory, the torsion angle in those instances where it has been set to 90° displays a broad minimum ranging for 50?130°.
Elements That Disintegrate  
Volume 03, issue 32 of a series of leaflets covering subjects of interest to students of elementary chemistry distributed in 1929 - 1932.
Nuclear / Radiochemistry |
Medicinal Chemistry
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