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Applied Magnetic Resonance

, Volume 48, Issue 11–12, pp 1375–1397 | Cite as

ELDOR-detected NMR at Q-Band

  • Thilo Hetzke
  • Alice M. Bowen
  • Thomas F. Prisner
Original Paper

Abstract

In recent years, electron–electron double resonance detected nuclear magnetic resonance (EDNMR) has gained considerable attention as a pulsed electron paramagnetic resonance technique to probe hyperfine interactions. Most experiments published so far were performed at W-band frequencies or higher, as at lower frequencies detection of weakly coupled low-γ nuclei is hampered by the presence of a central blind spot, which occurs at zero frequency. In this article we show that EDNMR measurements and a meaningful data analysis is indeed possible at intermediate microwave frequencies (Q-band, 34 GHz), once experimental parameters have been optimized. With highly selective detection pulses and Gaussian shaped electron–electron double resonance (ELDOR) pulses it is possible to detect low-γ nuclei coupled to paramagnetic Mn2+. Weakly coupled 14N resonances, which are separated from the zero frequency by only 2.8 MHz, were readily detected. In systems where different spin active nuclei are coupled to the electron spin, particular care has to be taken when using higher powered ELDOR pulses, as combination frequencies from the two nuclei (∆m S = ±1, ∆m I,1 = ±1, ∆m I,2 = ±1) can lead to severe line broadening and complicated EDNMR spectra. We also compare the EDNMR spectra of 13C-labeled Mn–DOTA to 13C-Mims electron–nuclear double resonance to get a better insight into the similarities and differences in the results of the two techniques for 13C hyperfine coupling.

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (CRC 902—Molecular Principles of RNA-based Regulation). AMB acknowledges the Goethe International (GOIN) postdoctoral fellowship program and the Royal Society—EPSRC Dorothy Hodgkin fellowship program for generous support. We are grateful to Prof. Christiane Timmel and Dr William Myers at the Centre of Advanced Electron Spin Resonance (CAESR), Oxford University for access to their facilities for some of the aforementioned experiments.

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Austria 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Institute of Physical and Theoretical Chemistry and Center of Biomolecular Magnetic ResonanceGoethe University FrankfurtFrankfurt Am MainGermany
  2. 2.Department of Chemistry, Center for Advanced Electron Spin Resonance (CAESR)University of OxfordOxfordUK

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