• Hendrik Keyzer
  • Felix Gutmann

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-x
  2. Opening Address

    1. Harry Bloom
      Pages 1-3
  3. Bioelctrochemistry of Energy Transduction

    1. John O’M. Bockris
      Pages 5-17
    2. J. O’M. Bockris, M. S. Tunulli
      Pages 19-29
    3. Itamar Willner, William E. Ford, John W. Otvos, Melvin Calvin
      Pages 55-81
    4. N. K. Boardman, W. S. Chow, J. T. Duniec, S. W. Thorne
      Pages 97-116
    5. I. R. Neering, F. G. Prendergast
      Pages 117-142
    6. Hendrik Keyzer, Felix Gutmann
      Pages 143-157
  4. Biological Charge Transfer

    1. G. M. Eckert, J. P. Farges, F. Gutmann
      Pages 171-184
    2. D. Beltran, S. Chan, H. Keyzer
      Pages 185-207
    3. Ronald Pethig, Albert Szent-Györgyi
      Pages 227-252
    4. Hendrik Keyzer, Felix Gutmann
      Pages 253-265
  5. Electrochemistry of Biological Interfaces and Transport

  6. Back Matter
    Pages 419-434

About this book


Bioelectrochemistry conferences. journals and texts are be­ ginning to proliferate and to attract researchers and scholars with a bent for multiple disciplines, electrochemistry, electrical engineering, physics, biology and medicine. With the development of highly sophisticated apparatus, new techniques and embracing skills, bioelectrochemistry represents the area where searching questions can now be asked about processes of Life itself, not only how sub­ stances interact in vivo but what distinguishes animate from in­ animate matter. During this Joint Seminar, for example, it was pointed out that a human liver alive appeared mauve while in the isolated state it is brown, even though it is capable of a comprehensive range of biochem­ ical activities ordinarily encountered in laboratory "in vivo" sit­ uations. Bioelectrochemical studies are beginning to elucidate the growth of bone, the genesis and division of living cells, the transfer of energy and matter from one compartment to other compartments in a living system, with great promise for curative and preventative medicine. The organizers of this Seminar have been truly fortunate to be able to bring together workers who have been intimately associated with the origins and development of some of the more powerful concepts which have stimulated progress in the field of bioelectrochemistry. These include the solid state, semiconduction and structured water. By a happy circumstance a number of Australian researchers in this field were present in the United States. or en route thereto, at about the proposed dates of the Seminar.


Chloroplast chemistry electrochemistry medicine transport

Editors and affiliations

  • Hendrik Keyzer
    • 1
  • Felix Gutmann
    • 2
  1. 1.California State UniversityLos AngelesUSA
  2. 2.Macquarie UniversityNorth RydeAustralia

Bibliographic information