Advertisement

© 2007

Creative Chemical Sensor Systems

  • Editors
  • Thomas Schrader
Book

Part of the Topics in Current Chemistry book series (TOPCURRCHEM, volume 277)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XIV
  2. Creative Sensing of Natural Targets

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-2
    2. Anthony W. Coleman, Florent Perret, Aly Moussa, Maryline Dupin, Yuping Guo, Hervi Perron
      Pages 31-88
  3. Creative Detection Techniques

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 153-154
    2. Raz Jelinek, Sofiya Kolusheva
      Pages 155-180
    3. Byron E. Collins, Aaron T. Wright, Eric V. Anslyn
      Pages 181-218
    4. Stefan Matile, Hiroyuki Tanaka, Svetlana Litvinchuk
      Pages 219-250
    5. Jefferson D. Revell, Helma Wennemers
      Pages 251-266
  4. Back Matter
    Pages 289-303

About this book

Keywords

Lipid biochemistry medicinal chemistry organic chemistry physical chemistry proteins sensors

Bibliographic information

Reviews

From the reviews:

"Schrader has compiled an excellent set of articles that present a current snapshot of chemical sensing utilizing state-of-the-art approaches ranging from combinatorial receptor libraries to artificial membrane pores. … This volume is an excellent read for the budding and seasoned bioorganic chemist, chemical biologist, or supramolecular chemist as well as for those in allied fields who wish to apply emerging chemical techniques to solve current problems in chemical sensing. I highly recommend addition of this text to the collections of science libraries." (Indraneel Ghosh, Journal of the American Chemical Society, Vol. 130 (13), 2008)

"This book provides an overview of recent creative new approaches which use chemical means of detection and quantification of important analytes. … Creative chemical sensor systems is a rapidly growing subject. … It is a very useful guide to laboratory practice, especially for searching for literature references. The book reads well and contains valuable information for scientists … . is well-structured, and the chapters can be read independently of each other." (Karin Wöllner, Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, June, 2008)