Sulfur-Centered Reactive Intermediates in Chemistry and Biology

  • Chryssostomos Chatgilialoglu
  • Klaus-Dieter Asmus

Part of the NATO ASI Series book series (NSSA, volume 197)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xi
  2. Michel Arbelot, André Samat, Michel Rajzmann, Monique Meyer, André Gastaud, Michel Chanon
    Pages 19-30
  3. Chryssostomos Chatgilialoglu, Maurizio Guerra
    Pages 31-36
  4. David Griller, José A. Martinho Simões, Daniel D. M. Wayner
    Pages 37-52
  5. Henning Lund
    Pages 53-67
  6. Glen A. Russell, W. C. Law
    Pages 173-183
  7. Detlev Sülzle, Thomas Drewello, Helmut Schwarz
    Pages 185-192
  8. Hisashi Fujihara, Naomichi Furukawa
    Pages 193-196
  9. Giorgio Modena, Lucia Pasquato
    Pages 197-211
  10. Marco Ballestri, Chryssostomos Chatgilialoglu, Pasquale Dembech, Andrea Guerrini, Giancarlo Seconi
    Pages 319-325
  11. David Griller, José A. Martinho Simões
    Pages 327-340
  12. David A. Armstrong
    Pages 341-351
  13. Christian Schöneich, Marija Bonifačić, Uwe Dillinger, Klaus-Dieter Asmus
    Pages 367-376
  14. Clemens von Sonntag, Heinz-Peter Schuchmann
    Pages 409-414
  15. Back Matter
    Pages 445-451

About this book


A wonderfully successful NATO Advanced Study Institute on "Sulfur-Centered Reactive Intermediates in Chemistry and Biology" was held 18-30 June, 1989, at the Hotel Villa del Mare in Maratea, Italy. Despite the beautiful setting with mountains behind us and over­ looking the clear blue Mediterranean Sea under a cloudless sky (and with a private beach available), the lectures were extremely well attended. While some credit can go to the seriousness of the students, more must go to the calibre of speakers and the high quality of C. Chatgilialoglu, and Co-Director, Professor K. -D. their presentations. The Director, Dr. Asmus, are to be congratulated for putting together such an outstanding scientific program. Dr. Chatgilialoglu is also to be commended for arranging an equally stimulating social pro­ gram which included bus, train and boat trips to many local sites of interest. It was particularly fitting that a meeting on the chemistry and biochemistry of sulfur should be held in Italy since Italian chemists have made major contributions to our under­ standing of the organic chemistry of sulfur, including the chemistry of its reactive inter­ mediates. The early Italian interest in sulfur chemistry arose from the fact that Italy, or more specifically, Sicily, was a major world producer of sulfur prior to the development and exploitation of the Frasch process in Texas and Louisiana.


Hydrazin chemistry electrochemistry kinetics metabolism metals spectroscopy structure thermochemistry

Editors and affiliations

  • Chryssostomos Chatgilialoglu
    • 1
  • Klaus-Dieter Asmus
    • 2
  1. 1.Consiglio Nazionale delle RichercheOzzano Emilia (Bologna)Italy
  2. 2.Hahn-Meitner-InstitutBerlinFederal Republic of Germany

Bibliographic information